The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02789

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
'

.A'
r FLITES
YORK'
"MY NEWSPAPrt
AO PAULO
NOS AIRES
u
CANADIAN UIIISKV :
I,
inami S-0915
Ief tfo people hunt the truth and the country i$ $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
LUX
PANAMA; 'MONDAY, -JANUARY 12, W5
nn con

' I. in 1 i

a
SetaruP
v.a
J5555"".

jama Will Reject

etgn Protests
12-Mile Limit

Pan ami government plans to reject all protest
extensioh of Panama? territorial waters limit
to 12 miles, it was learned otday from Iri

ources. . : r
r -.1 l. IJU!. 1. iL UI.

so sources reveaiea max in mumort to in. iht

protest received by the Manama government

ly, Japan has also sent an official note signifying;
aon not to recognize the new territorial Water;

as also understood .thatvCreat Britain and Franc
id to make known their official views in notes to

kma government,

to refer to your note number
1H0 AatnA ren. 23 1958; -trans

mUMnir a. entiv tof ReOUbliC Of

Panama law No. 58 of Dec. 18,
1958, which has as It purpose
extension of the territorial sea
of the Republic of Panama to

distance of mues.irom, mi

coast. ... ., .:
t hnv been Instructed to

state that the United States

eovernment considers this ac

tion of the Republic of Panama
is regrettable i in view of the

rerent action- of the United Na

tinns General Assembly in vot

ing overwhelmingly to call an

International conference to con
sider tha breadth of the ter

ritorial sea and fishery matters.

'It is the view of mv govern-

meat, as expressed at the Unit

ed jsauons aaw oi tne ea von von-ferne
ferne von-ferne and on Brevlous oc

castons,. that no basis, exist Jn
International law f orclaims ,to

a territorial sea in excess -ei
three nautical- mile from the
baseline, which to ttormally the

low water mark the coas

l Furthermore, la th Unites

lStXtoes'-xi thera js -no oblls:-

henng.to in tnree-mue ruie

to iecoenz claims n me

Dart of other states to a mat

ter breadth of 'territerial sea.

& to the sourcesPanr

relect all- suggestions

aw extending territo-

b reconsidered, as

In: the note from trie

Department.

rmal note to Panama

the r U. S. and the

"reerettable."

nore, the u. s. note

was no obligation

rt of other nations to

the 12-mile Pan-

limlt.

said:

cyt I have the honor

IficerfsHome
rized Again

:hic In Year

....
Secret Police are to-

blgating an attempt to

ei a .Panama cy coit

ethree similar crimps
n rommitted .-within

me irk Barrio "El Car-

bgs to a Panama City

- out la rented to
ixnan, public Informa-

er at the U.S. Embas-

urday. while Edman

wife were attending
3rce Cay.jtt Albrook,
ler cut a screen and
ved several louvers be.

aid in. the home spot-

nd eounded the- alarm.

truder fled into the

Jtiind the garden of the

rapidly he left his shirt

long with the tools he

; to gain entry. Oddly,
ft a pair of swimming

y another pair of

trunks was left at the

tien, : the home of a

was 'burglarized.

months ago, a thier
entry to the Edman

ere : he carried-of some

til or property. Earlier,

e had. been ransasked
rles.and canned foods,
fore the Edmans moved

previous ... occupant lost

in a burglary,

Iricolge PI,
' Ji fff'f "I yf
... K

I I & -SOT , V I

;' "1 : W

i mm if i

Jj If
SlILl 'aSL. rn ,,,,,M,,mmiiim.nB..i.i

-.. ..."M..

ir n

lis iiieafly

1

" t. i -' ; ;
A
, i'' I

"My government hopes that

the government of Panama-will
find it possible to reconsider its
action and await the further
consideration of the Question of
the breadth of the territorial
sea by the international com community,
munity, community, in the meantime the

government of the United States

reserves all of its right in the

area which is tne suDiect or Re

public of Panama lav No. 58 of

Dec. 18, 1958."

The State Department, in
answer to questions, said the
new Panamanian law cannot
affect rights of the United
States with respect to the- Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal.
The department pointed Out

that article 24 of the Panama
Canal convention of 1903 pro provides:
vides: provides:

'No change either in the gov

ernment or in the laws and
treaties of -' the Republic of
Panama shall,: without the con

sent of the United States, affect affect-any
any affect-any right of the United States
under the present convention,
or under any. treaty, stipulation
between the two countries that
now existr or f-may hereafter
exist touching i;he subject mat

ter oi mis convention

SECRETARY SIGNS Secretary of the Army Wilber M. Brucker signs the regulations establish establish-lishing
lishing establish-lishing a Panama Canal Zone Merit System, during a ceremony in Washington Friday. They
provide a uniform system of compensation for all civilians employed by u. S. government
agencies in -the Zone, watching the signing are, left to right, assistant Secretary of the Army
George H, RodericK, chairman of the Panama Cana Company board of directors:- MerriUV
Whitman,-secretary of the Panama Canal Company, and Ellsworth Wolfsperger of the Office
Civilian Personnel, Department of the Army. The eeremony took place in Brucker's Office at
the Pentagon. (U. S. Army Photo)

Jamaican Can t Keep Cash;
BagfuliTracea To lts Ovfnet

Theophilius Saunders, the el elderly
derly elderly Jamaican who found a
bagful of money just before
Christmas, will not be able to
keep the money after all.
Saunders, who is 77, filed an
affidavit at Balboa Magistrate
Court which would have en entitled
titled entitled him to keep the lost
money after six months if the
owner had not claimed it.
Three weeks after the loss,
however, the rightful owner
has been found.
He is Michael J. Crane, an
American resident of San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, Panama City, and a re retired
tired retired Panama Cahal employe.
Granc absent-mindedly left

the money a bag containing

$55 in bills on a table in tne
Balboa Office of the First Na National
tional National City Bank of New York
on Dec. 23.
Saunders, who has a peddler's
permit to sell almanacs and
Christmas cards in the Canal
Zone, found the bagful of
money on the table and took it

straight' to the bank manager.

Despite extensive newsppaer
publicity, the money remained

Nixon Set To Play Major Role
In Selling Ikes New Program

a, O

WASHINGTON (UPI) Vice1- help tiie President carry the ad-

I t-E-BUBBLES Sfe-

- uzuki tries a tricky

neiping of ; champagne
taste of Broadway fame
same. time. Shrf' aa

i ting backstage after"' the'
- -.- s musical.

?r Drum Song." In wliM
ared biU.

President Riftoard M. Nixon wai
said yesterday to be ready to play
a major role ill selling: President
Eisenhower's legislative program
to the people during the next two
years.
. Nixon was represented as deter determined
mined determined to .back the President to
the hilt on the administration's 77
billion dollar balanced budget,
Nixon thinks the GOP. would be
making grave mistake if it
failed to stand, fjrmly behin4 the
balanced budget once it goes to
Congress. ,! ....
The President ; himself was
said to be more determined than
ever before to get his program
through Congress. Administration
officials said Eisenhower was con convinced
vinced convinced bigga-' government spend spending
ing spending would only lead to ruinous
inflation. -'..,...;.
.Front RumMr Per 60P f :',
Nixon- has a big personaL stake
in the fat of the Eisenhower leg legislative
islative legislative program As of now,- he
is the front-runner for' the 1960
GOP presidential nomination, if
he wins it he will, by necessity,
have to run pretty much on the
record of the Eisenhower admin administration.
istration. administration. H4 !4 ,t- -f
The vice president' presumably
will plsy a dual role -in promoting
Eisenhower otjgram. 'He will

seek GOP unity in Congress and

ministration's cage to the people
as presidential requests go to Con Congress.
gress. Congress. Eisenhower disclosed some of
his legislative program in his
State of the Union message to
Congress Friday Hf. gave few
details, but he said he would
ask Congress to crack down on
labor corruption, cut fwrm sub subsidies
sidies subsidies and approve some civil
rights proposals, among other
things.
Mutt Block Dtfeni lncreits
But the biggest job facing Nixon
and Eisenhower L to keep the
Democratic controlled congress
from voting big increases in de defense
fense defense spending which the Presi President
dent President regards as "useless!! and
which would throw the budget out
Of balance.
,,They also must fight off at attempts
tempts attempts to cut the administration's
foreign aid program which is ex expected
pected expected to be just about as big as
fast year.
The President I convinced he
must carry his case to the people
if he is to enjoy any degree of
success in this effort. He feels mis
It especially true in light of the
resounding GOP election defeat
that drastically trimmed Repub
lican congressional ranks. Nix Nixon
on Nixon is fully prepared to do his part.

unclaimed until this weekend.
The bank decided to combits
records of transactions carried
out on Dec. 23 and contacted
all the customers who would
have been likely to have that
sum of money.
They phoned Granc, who ap

parently had not seen the news newspaper
paper newspaper stories about the find. He
went to the bank and identified

the money by the denomination
of the notes five $10 bills and

one $5 bill.

Congressman Asks
Anti-Subversive
Laws Be Tightened
WASHINGTON (UPI) Chair

man Francis E. Walter of the

House Committee on un-American

Activities called on the new Con

gress vesterday to tighten and ex

tend the nation's anti subversive

laws.

Several of Walter's proposa

were aimed at offsetting recent
SuDreme Court decisions bearing

on the sanctity of FBI files, the

right of states to enact their own
sedition Jaws and the issuance of

passports to suspected subve4
sives.
The Pennsylvania Democrat, al

so a too member of the House

Judiciary Committee, first pro
posed somewhat similar legisla legislation
tion legislation in 1957. He Introduced a re

vised version of the legislation

last year but it never reached the

House floor.

Walter announced plans to in

troduced a revised version of the

legislation last year but it never

reached the House floor.
Walter announced plans to in introduce
troduce introduce the new version embody

ing minor revisions in the face of

a proposal by Rep. James Koose
velt (D-Calif.) to abolish the Com
mittee on un-American Activities,
He said its work could be trans'
ferred to the judiciary committee
Roosevelt said in a speech pre

pared for delivery in the House

Monday that his proposal, an

nounced Friday, would be a

"simple solution" to the cloud of
legal uncertainty cast over, the
committee's operations by a 1957

Supreme Court decision.

The court criticized the name
and charter of the committee as

"excessively broad."

"Congress up to now has not

met the issue raised by the Su
preme C o u r t," Roosevelt said
"As resonslble and responsive leg
islators we cannot continue to ig

nore the issue without running the
risk of doing great damage to the
internal security of our country."

Walter said last Friday that

Roosevelt's proposal would kill

House investigations of subver

sion. On the other hand, he said
he would be willing to "clarify"

the committee's title and charter

Grace Alone

. mi

Plate Buyers

No extension has. been of

ficially granted for the passing

oi tne saiety inspection and the
procuring of new Panama li

cense plates.

Police sources said vehicles
with 1958 license plates will not

be molested if they are headed
towards the long line of cars

waiting for their turn to be in

spected. However, policemen

nave oeen instructed to issue

tickets to motorists who seem to
be making no effort to get their

vehicle inspected and to con
fiscate their old license Dlat.es.

There is no queue of vehicles

waning at tne Canal Zone test

ing stations, but a fairly high

pciueniage or cars are being re
jected.

From Jan. 1. a total of i4fw

cars have been tested at both

ine eaiDoa and Cristobal sta

uuiio. kji uuese, oao or 38 oer

cent were rejected on their first
run through, it is reported,
however, that many of these

nave suosequently passed.
- To pacify; motorists who may
be sore at having their car re rejected,
jected, rejected, the Balboa Motor Trans Transport
port Transport Division said today that
some motorists are grateful for
the Inspection including the
owner of the car which was
found to have faulty wheel

alignment. Mechanics found
that a front wheel was "hanging
on by only two of four bolts,
and these were almost -worn
through.
v Panama City chivas and buses
are as crowded as most people

can rememDer, owing to the
large numbers of them waiting
in the Inspection line which at
noon today was at least five
blocks long.

In many parts of the city,
crowds of people are waiting for
chivas which never arrive Manv
are still being repaired owing to

naving Deen rejected by the in
spection station.

It was estimated today that it
takes at least six hours to get to

the iront line. The station is
still working on a round-the-clock
shedule.

Panama Aero Club

Invites Fliers -To
Attend Meeting

The Panama Aero, Club, tohose

membership includes several Am American
erican American private fliers both from Pa
nama and the Canal Zone, is meet meeting
ing meeting at 7 p.m., tomorrow at Pai Pai-tilla
tilla Pai-tilla Airport to see what's in the
air for 1959.
All Isthmian flyers are invited
to mull over the question of
whether Wilbur and Orville Wright
were working along the right lines
after all. Other problems pertinent
to private flying in Panama will
also be discussed.

Fourth Of July
Due To Become

J-Lane Boulevard

Plans and specifications are ready for rlitrihninn

to prospective bidders on the construction of the east ap approach
proach approach to the new Balboa bridge across the Canal.
This is One Of five mninr rnnitrnrt Inkc t tl, On

000,000 project. "" w

Bids are to be opened Feb. 11 at Balboa Heights for
this work which will include fh

July Avenue, into a four-lane boulevard.
Other major features of the work will be the con construction
struction construction of cuts and fills involving about 350,000 cubic

yu.u or ma rami; rne relocation or construction of vari various
ous various facilities; and construction n( th Amk..t... ...

on which four roadways will be built later to tie in with

rwurrn or JUiy Avenue and the street system in Pananri
City.

Ifc is estnmated thp past-, in.

proach work will cost over $1,-
000. 000 belnir far mnrp pirtenslvp

than the work required in build-

ing the bridge approach on the connect with PAvtnida
west strip nf t.h nana! Dof. enida de

west side of the Canal.

A contract for the west ap

r - tf i "wAuieibc:ly MH1 T
proach at a cost of $385,000 was end of that .fr..

awarded last

Sommer.

The ontractor,for the east
-anoroach work will Jiava 440

' days for eompWtfon of $ht1obV4

This time limit will cover two
dry seasons which Will be
needed for, the proper cons construction
truction construction an deompaction of
the extensive fills. y
TVio MA fnrms wVln mora In

sued Friday by the Engineering

and construction Bureau, nst
70 individual bid items..
These include 212,500 cubic
vards of roadway excavation;
the handling of over 100,000
n-.ui Ttoi-rf, nt rnrlr nf.hpr

borrow material; installation of
over two miles of drains and

culverts; placing over zu.uuu
vards nf street and side

walk navinsr- construction of

retaining walls; replacements
of various facilities such as
v. A mt.r llnac plpntrtC.

cables, and the small buildings;

and installation oi i.euu unear
feet of fencing and .900 feet of
guard rail.

The embankment, over which
the new roadway will connect
the street systems at the Lim Limits
its Limits with the bridge, crosses the
mud flats between the Balboa
tank farm and the Gavilan res residential
idential residential area.
It will pass immediately south
of the houses in the Gavilan
area.
Some sections of the em embankment
bankment embankment will be about 50
feet hieh. with most of the
fill material being taken from
the cut required in Chorrillo

Enterprising
Fellow, But He
Can't Pawn Wife
BIRMINGHAM, England (UPI)

Rennie Thomas, 47, looicea

round for new ways to raise a

loan today after failing m

forts to pawn his wife.
Thomas said he needed 20
pounds ($56) in a hurry. He took

his 41 -year-old wife, tne motner

of their four children, on a tour
of a dozen pawnshops where he
offered her as "security" against

loan.

"Tho iHna WAR that I

repay the loan by cooking,
' j .1 tr. th

ing aim cieamiis iui m
broker, Mrs. Thomas said.
Rut. she adder" no one

take up the offer.'

would
woutd

h! nur the l,mIts and from
rpu. x

"e two aDDroarh

. -r rama" lu

ouut to the boundary line JL

pnrt -7TuX ."..ie the

Thp VirMty. .u.

Fnnt-tv, ? "necxiona with

atTt.h; rzzz unw m be

Because of the v&iietnA

limit ""-SW tlm.

ea tosubmit a general

oneratlnn. .-T ?cl cr P'n Of

tor an;rui. "me. lult

the work

beginning

Birdbath

CT AT BANC ITnslanri l'ITPTi.-A

Church of England tribunal yester
day overruled the local vicar and

erect a birdbath as a memorial

over her brotner's grave.

The consistory court action re
versed a ruling by the Rev. Gavin

Cooper who refused her permis

sion to set up the memorial ana
said she should put up a cross
instead.

Male Body On Beach
h Revived In Time.'

To Pay $20 Fine

A trfnlp Tinll.. I"! .j..

it v y'W'O, uiv ana no
ftwn'h y"terday turned
Sf Pthody

iin i.i B 8 arunxen man

t?,- ll?J20 th,s morning in
Judge John E. Deming't Mat?
istrate's Court.

Chase ,an when Alonso
wvMnr, 28-7ear-old Terminal
" employe, noticed what
anrjeared tn ho i r

- - uc uuuy or a
S?nte' fallow wateI

. i.iucasj iseacn. -'i
It was indeed a man. -vsry
much unconscious and after
pulling him to somewhat driet
land Chase called the Canal
Zone police. The police in turn
ouickly notified the Cocoli Fire
Station as tt'oii-oo

. i-i ic Kjvi v. an
Hospital emergency unit. The
fire station rushed a resucsita1
tor the scene, and the hospital
promptly dispatched an ami

uumnce wnn a ooctor in at-i
tenrfance.
The man. Rafael Par t

Panama Citv ws mnn raw4.

and found to be suffering from ?
not hlnc mnr. csrlnii. tv... K

tremp lntnvlcat.inn.. u J

' . . Ill, T, C.

restea and held in jailc over
Demlnc imnosed t.h ftn iw

this morning's court session. In

tewing twice the ordtnarv fine
for ririinkness tho Tii4ira ntiun.

ed drily to a soherer Pereji that

ne naa Deen at least twice as
expensive to the authorities.

inatA

As Shin TraniK I

A Chinese chef, Ting Chan,,
died Saturday while hla ship,!'
the Santa Isabel, was In tran-F
sit, through the Panama Canal.
Chan, 51 died .as his ship pas-!
sed Buoy 50 in the Tabernillai
Reach of the' Canal.'" hvi'
The ship's doctor. JM: How-!,
land, was tn attendance at the?
time of death, "Massive hemorf

rhage due to a bleeding peptic';

ulcer was listed on. the death

ceruncate a cause.

f

(9
Pf
V
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'I
:rt

.'''. J. V.

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kIHE- PANAMA AMERICAN
-WNt8 AND euaiwMB SY TMC PANAMA AMtPICA INC.
rOJNND BY NELSON NOUNMVCM.
HAPMOPIP ARIAS, tOlTO ..
1S-S7 M arete P. O Bo i34 Hnh. p. or p
. TtLtFMOHt t-740 5 Llt
( f CAM.I AOBPIU PANAMKPICAN, PANAMA
BmCI: 12 17 CCNTKAl AvtNUI TWCtN 1 tTN ANS 13TM STRUT
FoftiiaN m.MNTTivn JOSHUA POWIPS INC
349 Madison Ave.. Ntw York 17 N. V.
LACAt ma it
tS-MOHTM IN t I 70 8 I 50

, rm-ma iMomths in ADvANCf i3 oo
r M ONt VA IN ABVANCt 'S 80 t 00
THIS W YOUR FORUM TMI RUDIRS OWN COLUMN
MmI it m reruni Marfan f Th Panama AimritM.
tsttan arp received frarefully ana are kanalcs1 ta a wpplty cearipWial
MSIMIr.
"If "yes contribute a letter don't be Impatient if H oeatn't appear tha
sal day. Laftcra ara publlihea' in tha eroVr received.
' Pleas fry la keep Iba lettari limited ta ee papa length.

IMntttT Pt latter vrrtten ri nets m irrierew cmnon,
Tki newspaper attumea ne reapeniibility far ttatemertti sr epinioru
xpf laa hi lattan f ram reaeen.
THE MAIL BOX

i.

THE SWEET, SOFT AIRS OF RODMAN
61r:'j"
the trade wind breezes drift gently across the dumping
grounds at Rodman Naval Station, asphyxiation is setting In.
In shorter words, it stinks.
-This rotten, putrid odor is an insult to anyone, who lives,
rW5 or even drives through the base. 1 wonder if It isn't
tmheafthy, especially for the little children who attend the
' nursefy school so unhappily located on the drink of the stinkpot.
. i j.,.fn if tv. Do r o m q pansl rvnTtnanv is rlnmnint:

m I Uliuriaiaim it, i ,a..w v-. 1
this rotten waste in the large area just behind the Rodman
. . i TA t v,..i f,nm tv H r.H o-i r nneratinnx

In the' Canal. Heaven knows what's in this, refuse. It stinks like
dead fish, dead plant life, stagnant water, land other natural
sewage products.
I hear that Capt. Hines has fought the dumping on Rodman
tooth and nail. with, obviously, no favorable results.
The smell was pretty bad when the dumping started several
month ago, but at least during the rainy seasons It was tftluted
little But now, wow I That hot sun beats down on this enormous
expstnse of rotten filth and then the wind blows and it's enough
to make the strongest stomach lurch in disgust.
I hope that everyone who has to smell this mess complains
and-complains until the noise gets loud enough to have some
, action taken.
jf this stuff they're dumping makes good fertilizer, they
ought to be able to grow banana trees in thre days. Not that
anyone ixi his right mind would eat anything that grew on such
a- mess.
Come on, all you suffering souls who are forced to inhale
the fumes. Let's cause a big stink of our own.
..... Closed Nose.

, SPANISH CLASS
Sir:
' I congratulate those who have organized the free Spanish
class In the Santa Ana Plaza building once occupied by the
aoyal Bank of Canada. Such a class was long overdue. There
' areJ.many Panamanians with less knowledge, of Spanlsil than
they wish. '
Attendance so far Is encouraging both to the sponsors and
tne teachers, and it demonstrates the willingness of one section
oi the community to be assimilated Into Panamana's national
-The community is Indebted to the teachers and to class
ergimzcr Hugo C. Bycroft. who has devoted much of his own
Wmfj aSfl.monty toHhe effort.
Domingo Juan Milliner.

STATES CAN CURB BOMBINGS

.SIR:

JBombinf of -churches, synagogues and segregated schools

arewrriDie crimes uiit snouia pr luium, i s
tnflBI that the curbing should be done by the States.
. .- i. nnite fnr 5nc .Tapnh k .Tsvits and Kenneth

Keating (both New York Republicans) to introduce In Congress
a bttl to make so called "hate bombings a Federal offense. But

wnen is any bombing not an act
w.i v.M.,.rt.re hnmac nf
and, retail businesses also get
. T( i 1

... .fka. A;Am that urrrV hiiildiTittSr iuid kill DeoDle.

i Ah aroused public opinion
. r . ., : i
aiavors to bo aner me cuiums
caught, no senumeni snuuia
When convicted they should be

. pui Class legisiatiun uii wuuiu suisn i ,K...i..
tection by the Federal government one or two classes of institu institutions
tions institutions is hot in line with a broad concept of law and order
, at is good politics for Sens. Javlts and Keating to intro intro-duc
duc intro-duc this law, because they have In New York'Clty a population
of which the majority belongs to one or another active racial
or fellgious pressure group.

, put special legisiawon enaciea lor uic sircmit uiotuh
roups, will merely serve to build resentment, not settle It.

" on ine raaio me ouier mm i niu a sninucui
nattsnal preajdertt of Jewish congregations in the United States.

His attitude seemea mucn more seusiuic. nc ju u uu uutw uutw-Uevl!
Uevl! uutw-Uevl! that the recent bombings of synagogues Indicated a Use
61 anti-semitism irt the United States. On the contrary, he
thoaght they were the acts and reflected the views of a very

r: There is a strong feeling of long-standing throughout tha
t8 States (I don't know about the 49th) that the Federal govern government
ment government should not be further burdened with the control of com

mon crimes.

11 i Let s go alter tne comDings ai me uovcruur s cuiuncuuc
Ae.ld everv vear. and the sheriffs' convention, and the meting

oi mayors ana cmeis oi kik.k.

And am I not ngnt in inintung mai any swie wnicn imus
Itself unable to cope with a situation can call on Vie FBI
tor. Said?
Jj Longview.

I ARMED FORCES DAT
I
Sir:',
; 1

I, Scarred, bruised, tired and
tav irritable youngsters after a

Except for the spectacular jet show, w,-were jiadly disap disappointed
pointed disappointed I guess everything they said would b there'as there,

but. we dldnt see it.
S' After we had shoved our way
ps. of borlne disDlavs. all the
now cone and go. Most of the

US pecause, simply enougn, we couidnt see them.
t I hope that whoever plans next year's show will figure out
Ome way to make the displays more "seeable.' Maybe they could
not them on nlatforms or somethins.

H And pleaseT, give me a shady

managed the show never tried to arag two kids eating ice cream
through hundreds of elbow-pushers. A couple ol recuperation

areas mignt nave given me strengin w see me resi. oi wie
displays.
1- m Weary
-:
, ,-

SOMETHING
1

Panama Proftssional Baseball League's gesture of allow allow-'"t
'"t allow-'"t frhat was estimated to be around 4000 youngsters see yester yester-ay's
ay's yester-ay's Olympic Stadium game, free, was a fine, noble act

- According to official figures
irortant game between tne
ccna-piace Manooro.
i was among those 2700
f vf felt good inside to see so

roDRDiy running into miscniet.
The little fellows certainly whooped it up and it is suggested

half loon Officials make Sunday
im regular Children's Day for
any next month.

oi naie
lahnr pariefs. industrial Dlans

dynamited now and again. Such
1 A. Ann wAxnn o TMimQn 1 Ta
should stimulate Governors and
iH n u Iw.. val.ntl Atal'I rtnp
m um tiuuw v..
o. wnsteu uu uk KtVn.t.uo.
punished to the top of the law.
dirty, I crept home today with
grueling afternoon at tha Armed
through the first three han-
k ds wanted to do was get a
displays were lost completely to
spot to sitf I'll bet' the guy who
FOR THE KIDS
over 2700 adults paid to see that
league leading suger Kings and
and 1 venture to say that most
many youths enjoying themselves
afternoon contests at the Stad
the rest of the season which ends
. i.n

T. TBI

Labor News
And
Comments
By VICTOR RIISlL
(Thi it ansthsr in tha tsrlps
af prsdictiens an what 1959 may
bring on this turbolant front.)
There's no business like tooth.
saying business these early days
of the New Year. Probing inner
space for political predictions re
veals the highball has replaced
the crystal ball. .But as soon as
the gl b cocktail party is over the
secret caucuses will begin to un
tie) cover plays which could well
pa?s the power over Congress
trom the Lyndon Johnson Sam
Rayburn jouthern bloc to the labor-northern
coalition for the first
time since General Grant took
the White House.
If there is any prediction which
can be made, it is the coming
drive by the labor-northern coali
tion to replace the southern bloc
for all time. Sen. Hubert HumDh HumDh-rey't
rey't HumDh-rey't eight hour tete-a-tete with
Khrushchev was a yawn compar compared
ed compared to the time he has spent with
some nine other senators and a
troupe of politically active labor
leaders plannine such a drive.
Coneress is run by committee!.
Ever since Barbara Fritchie't
hair turned gray, these commit
tees nave been controlled by
southern conservat ves. But now
the heavy northern Blue line-no
savs the comine Congress marks
the end of Gray line of succes succession.
sion. succession. In the caucuses to which I ref
er, the Humohrev-labor bloc has
actually counted heads and decid
ed that they hove enoneh to out
vote Mr. Sam in the House ana
Sen. Johnson across the hall.
Newcomers to Congress have
said aloud that they won't be con
trolled by tradition. They point
out that they can override deci
sions by the committees chair chairmen
men chairmen Mr. Sam annoints. The lab
or-liberal coal:tion, for. example.
has enough votes to count down
North Carolina's Kep. Burden on
the House Labor Committee ana
Hon. C iff Davi?. the man from
Memphi' who has run the Public
Works Committee.
Sam Ravburn needs these men
to make good his nromise that
there will not be a WPA outpour
ing of billions from the new Con-
eress.. If his chairmen nave no
oower, the southern bloc will
have a rough time of it for the
northerners exnect to turn on the
heat early in the session.
The labor-liberal coalition lead
ers are predictin? that business
will be slow the first half of '59.
There will be soma 4,500,000 job
less. There will be such temoor temoor-arily
arily temoor-arily hard hit areas as Detroit
and Eastern Ohio, where half the
miners are now jobless.
There wll be ntw Okies fami
lies moving from factory town to
factory town as they once rolled
from the dustbowls in search of
work. ,. ... ,v ,.
..Watch. therefore.for the north northern
ern northern coalition to flood the commit committees
tees committees with hillion dollar proposals
for the byild'ng of schools, col colleges,
leges, colleges, hospitals, roads, dams, and
for aid to deoressed areas.
This WPA revival, as the con conservatives
servatives conservatives dub it. will start a
tnghty row until it i drowned
out by the clinking of dollars in
cash registers some time around
mid-year.
Judging from what a score of
businessmen havp said in private
conversations, this column thv thv-bre
bre thv-bre predicts such a boom mid mid-wav
wav mid-wav in 1959.
This .gold rush will end the cry
for heavy reVef spending. There
will be liapnv tp Ik on the indus industrial
trial industrial front. But not in Democra Democratic
tic Democratic Party rank'. The feud will be
on. The political chasm will dee deepen.
pen. deepen. And this will be a war in denth.
For even this very minute, lab
or's political action committees'
are preparng to battle in some
44 state caoitals.
That is where you will see lab
or's machine attemnt to rhante
the laws which really rout for the
unions during regional oicketing.
Victory in thee state legislatur
es, which usually meet for a few
months every two ver?, would
give labor the same influence and
prestige ins'de state nolitical cir circles
cles circles which it won Hurine the na national
tional national sweep last November.
Take it as a solid prediction,
too, that as this network of poli political
tical political committees consolidates its
operations on state levels, it w;ll
wafte no rime swineing into hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of city election with 44
(sic) maior municipals es alrea
dy selected as special targets.
You 11 hear no more talk of a
hird warty from labor. You may
hear it, however, from the con
servative Democrats who are be-
insr handed their hats and told
that they never really had a per
manent lease. It, only seemed tnat
way. The union armies are march
ing cgainst the south.
HELICOPTERS COLLIDE
KINGSTON. Jamaica (UPI)
Two helicopters collided over St.
Catherine yesterday killing Wil
liam Darby, 38, and injuring an
other Jamaican.

PANAMA AMERICA ..'..AN .INDEPENDENT DAftT NEWSPAPE

"Everything 'Seems

Wi i Sf$wb

Walter Wincheli

THE HEADLINERS
It is easy to undersand why Dic Dictator
tator Dictator Batista sought refuge in Dic
tator Trujillo'i Dominican "repu-(
blic." Vultures of a feather. .r or
example, the Dominican "Re "Republic's"
public's" "Republic's" population if approxi
mately two minion. Dictator lru-
jillo's "take" from his country is
$5 million annually. He has a tor-
tune estimated at over $40 million
most of it salted away in Puer
to Rico and the U.S. In other
words, a tyrant is a criminal with
police powers. Consequently, jus
tice becomes injustice and govern
ment is simply a racket.
Incidentally, when Batista was
riding high, a reporter asked him:
"How many political parties do
you have in Cuba?" The dictator
snapped: The three most import
ant parties support me the army,
the navy and the police." In the
end; the army; navy and pouc fail failed
ed failed to support him. Batista lacked
the support of the most important
party the people.
Lauren Bacall, who is leaving
H'wood, told a reporter: "I'll miss
my friends. Out of the twenty I
thought I had, I'll miss the six I
really have, narrowed down in the
passage of time since Bodies
death."
Yes, it's always difficult to know
which friends are really friends.
There are so many inenus ana
to little friendship.
The trouble with Errol Flynn is
that he thinks he's Errol Flynn.
Noted for his daredeviling on cel
luloid, he did the Flynn bit by loin-
ing Castro's forces in Cuba, par participating
ticipating participating in several raids and suf suffering
fering suffering minor wounds. In a way,
the battlefield is not as hazardous
for Flynn as a courtroom or
or bedroom. His Don Juaning and
consequent courtroom battles have
left Flynn with more serious woun
than he received on the Cuban
battlefront. We once summed up
his description of an ideal wife:
"I don't care if she doesn't know
how to cook as long as she doesn't
know a good lawyer."
Broadway's gee-whii girl this
season is Anastasia Mercoolova.
She created a sensation merely by
walking on the stage in Wnoop
Up." Walking is a rather mild des descriptive.
criptive. descriptive. She has combined walk walking
ing walking with the stripteaser't classic
"bumps." Result: Publicity gaiore
. .Miss Mercoolova studied the
classical ballet for years and danc danced
ed danced in the Metopera ballet for three
years without attracting any atten attention.
tion. attention. Now she comes up with a
sexy stroll and' suddenly she's fa famous.
mous. famous. As the saying goes, that's
show biz. And, as Marilyn Monroe
de montratad, a wiggle is a great
asset. Especially if the wiggler has
something worth wiggling.
Susan Hayward was crowned by
the New York film critics for her
performance in "1 Want to Live!"
The flicker's title is a reflection
of Miss Hayward's personal philo
sophy. Some years ago, personal
agony pushed Ihe star to the brink
of suicide. She came back, how-
aver. And now there is professional
success as well as private happi
ness. As Miss Hayward once ob
served: "I like people who see life
not as a burden to be borne, but
as an adventure to be faced with
gaiety and spirit. God gave us the
grace of laughter. Why shouldn't
wt use H?"
In other words, lift ii for living,
laughing and loving.
Jimmy Durante, the piapo-floj-ging
inka-dinka-doodling dandy,
is back at the Copa rasping quips
and giving out with high comedy
attacks of apoplexy. He is one of
the titans of buffoonery, a remark remarkable
able remarkable performer who excites laught laughter
er laughter merely by walking out on a
stage. Durante has devoted his life
to tha greatest cause: Making
people happier. rAs is custom customary,
ary, customary, the cirtics were eloquent in
their praise for the clown. Their
eloquence, however, failed to mate

to Be

STATE
CTTKI
vnjon

In
,the simple poetry bf a compliment
exienaea 10 uurante several years
aeo. As he was bnarriin? a train.
a red oa D railed nut- "Thr mui
a nooo wun me neart oi a King.'
Sevmour Rprkson Hi Jmi rnnl.
American Dublisher who dirt last
week, was one of those dedicates
journauas. lo him, journalism was
more than a livino it wa hie
life. Mr. Berkson once observed-
"A newspaperman gets paid for
oniy one tning to tell the truth.
When he loses the ability to tell
the truth he surrenders hi.
to be a newspaperman."
He had a ciant stuffed fish fr.m.
ed on the wall of hi nffi i'n.
derneath was a warning he fre
quently exienaea to reporters:
A-eep your eyes open and your
mouth shut that fish did neither."
Governor Rocekfeller's inaugur inaugural
al inaugural haU i ill W. .n.u tuj
shindig was enlivened by two
unuus, a sayiui. of stars and a
spectacular production. Rockefeller
paid for the wingding. One of the
Governor's aides .d-oH vin,u
it cost, paraphrased J. P. Mor-
gan s iamous advice to a prospec prospective
tive prospective yacht huver-
L know now mueh an inaugural
uau kusis, you can t afford it."
Marie Torre, the Dslisnt n,.,.n.,i
who went to jail rather than di
ving a news source, said: "I've
been depressed nvcr th mnih.
over what might happen and last
ween -, wnen i was given a-week
to straighten out my affairs before
being committed I started Hav Having
ing Having pangs of fright. Frankly, I'm
scared, but working sixteen years
in this business hac inarin tu.
principle."
Only fools are never scared. The
bravest Dennle are thn.e uk. mtiu
, 1 ' o "11,, BllUA
to their principles despite their
na we trust Miss Torre's
courage will not be forgotten. Her
fight must be finished and won.
Alec Guinness, who become a
member of American royalty by
winning an Oscar has been knioht.
ed by the British. His ascent to
River's Edge
ACROSS
I River in
Arizona
S English,
Scottish or
Russian river
8 Branch of the
St. Lawrence
at Montreal
12 Presently
13 Fruit drink
14 Mediterranean
.bay.
19 Persian fairy
57 Interest (ab.)
5IHostelriet
DOWN
1 Breaches
2 Arrow poi.
3 Learning
4 Quicken
8 Fop
a Poem
7 Unnecessary
8 Hallowed
9 Primitiva
Japanese,
16 Born
10 Folding beds
17 Grafted (her.)
18 Appeared
19 Abstract being
20 Desuetude
22 Some
23 French river
24 Impudent
children
27 Fondle
28 River of
th North
31 It empties into
the Seine
32 Plateau
33 Shoshonean
Indian
34 High card
35 Containers
SISter
37 Beverage
38 Devote
39 Seerehad
40 Legal point
41 tat River,
la Louisiana
42 Bullfighter
45 Entertain I
49 Algerian
seaport
. 50 Employ
52 Asseverate
88 For fear that
14 Rivulet
65 Bellow
58 European
mountains
21 Jot
24 River
steam
25 Oriental
foodstuff
26 On the ocean

.

Up"
New York
the heights was neither easy nor
nut. ,ni laununeu us career
by taking private acting lessons.
His teacher soon dismissed him
as being hopelessly untalented.
ue uiu vie iora mm: xou re not
an actor: trv another, nrnf
After living on tea and beans
lor monins, uuinness managed to
secure a minor role in Sir John
Gielgud's production of "Hamlet."
That was his springboard to the
stars. When asked to describe his
technique, Guinness declared: "I
nave none. l eould describe a
character as I
v & n uuiuu i
nave been an actor but a wdter.
i m oray an actor .because I'm in incapable
capable incapable of expressing myslef ex except
cept except as an actor."
Since history' Is composed of
countless biographies it is often
motivated by human drama.' Eight
months aeo Charles n c.tmu
? r$?JlWJy Jforgptten
j me wuiia.!.ioaay n is one ci
the world's vital leaders whose de
cisions Will have m sisnifixnt ef
fect on the course of history. .
Ulie OI IM Iratll A' more minlikl.
observations: "We may as well go
io me moon, dui mat's not very
far. The greatest distance we have
to cover stfiriies within us."
To put it another way reach
ing the moon is not as important
as having the people of the world
-reaching the hearts of eacn oth other.
er. other. Russia's Mikoyan i? getting s
tnuristi..Viwvo the Ui.ited
States. He. is wiewing our cities,
our homes, restaurants and super
markets. This country's most im impressive
pressive impressive sight, however, is some something
thing something you can never see in a Com Communist
munist Communist nation: Free people.
" j i i'lll lull. H I I
A-BOntt;l'MiCTJATAL
HIROSHIMA Iinm mpt i
51-year old Japanese woman died
yesieruay ai me Atom Bomb
Memorial Honnltsl ha -e She
listdva the third victim in 1959
A- J ll re . e . .
io cue irom me etiects of the Hiro Hiro-s
s Hiro-s turns Stomicbombing in 1945.
Answer to Previous Puzzla
27 Confined 39 Honey-maker
28 Prussian river 40 Leases
29 Famous 41 River in
English school England
SO Department 42 Biblical name
(ab.)' 43 Ruisian city
32 It's formed by 44 Grata
the Jefferson, 48 Shakespearean
Madison and river
Gallatin rivers 47 Lank
35 Row
48 Makes
mistakes
51 Celestial body
38 Manchurlan
river

K1BH

n ii h rrr rmr
i i pi
n r- r
b mf mr
-. r! ;-onr
j. --rirjp..2
R FT 5!
i 3 -3

,

WASHINGTON. Most signific
ant move in tha battle of the
Senate liberal Republicans was not
their much-publicized session to
nominate' sincere Sen. John Sher Sherman
man Sherman Cooper of Kentuky as their
leader, but a very hush-hush visit
to the White Housa by Vice-Pre
sident Richard M.. Nixon and He He-publican
publican He-publican national chairman Meade
Alcorn. :
They warned the President that
he was facing a serious rift in
tha Republican Party.-' The liber
al Republicans, they reported, felt
strongly and were not going V to
stop their fight; They would con continue
tinue continue battling all 'daring Congress
whether they won or not. ; J
The President was reminded
that sen. JSverett -Dirksen; of XllU
nois was a symbol of the Old
Guard and that the Senate liber
als would never take-rim as their
real leader. Dirksen had appear-
eu on ixievjsiim curing ine Army
aieuariny nearings as tne defend
er of the late Sen. Joe McCarthy
at tne very time McCarthy had
been undercutting Eisenhower.
. ike was also reminded that Dirk
sen had leveled a finger at Tom
Dewey at the 1952 convention and
accused Dewey of leading the ke
publican Party down' t defeat at
the very time Dewey was master
minding the nomination of Eisen
hower for President.
Finally the Senate liberals were
reported to Ike as believinc firm
ly that the November elections
proved the Republican Party need
ed to present a nre liberal face
if it is to triumph in" 1960.
. JNixon and Alcorn not only re
ported these arguments to Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower but went further and- fold
the President thev weri in. svm.
pathy with the liberalsThejr par particularly
ticularly particularly agreed that ''the Repub
licans must show aggressive liber liberal
al liberal leadership to win in 1960.
The most significant nart of tre
interview., however, was Eisen
hower's position. H refused flat flatly
ly flatly to budge from hfs previous
private suoport of Dirltsen,tJtH
gardiess tf the liberals and re
gardless of the Nixon-A corn olea.
the President stood behind Dirk Dirksen.
sen. Dirksen. Later one Republican senator
summarized the situation 'St his
way: V,';
The Eisenhower Republicans
have lost Eisenhower. Ike has been
ustenmg so attentively to his
golfing partners in Augusta and
his big business guests at his stag
dinners that the man who has e-
lected as a liberal. .Eisenhower Rfc.
publican is jniUbager part' Of
uie mow mat ne created."
This is the most important poli-

Couhtry-stbre NewsT

It'
TBy BOB
The late Mr. John Donne's fam
ous bit about no man being an is
land complete unto himself, seems
to have been forcefully illustrated
in the recent newspaper -strike -in
New York when the deliverymen deliverymen-strikers
strikers deliverymen-strikers repudiated their own lead
ers and put everybody out of work
at the holiday time, earned no
cooperation from nine other u
nions, and bit the hand that feeds
them to the extent of nearly a
million-and-a-half -dollars a.-day.
In deepest basics '"you "have to
haVe something to strike about,
to make a strike worthwhile, and
something to strike against.
If the deliverers had wound up
with nothing to deliver: they would
have delivered themselves right
out of business". '
f,: V I'' -.V.
Since non affected unions
wouldn't help them, and since
they struck against their' own
leaders' judgment, there is little
pity running around loose for the
delivery gentlemen, who make a
right fair fee for their toil.
I question the morality of any
strike before or during the holi
day season, especially when the
strike affects non-stnkers. Fifteen
thousand skilled workers in;' the
New York newspaper business
making no dough js a bmngly
caustic commentary on the nobili
ty of aim of this particular strike.
It is a worse commentary on the
willingness of the semi-skilled lo
destroy the apparatus. "off : which
they eat the papers themselves!
Any child, non-striking. would
know that newspapers maintain!
pay-roiis and deoend on advertis advertising
ing advertising and circulation to meet the
demands of buying newsorint.
maintaining eaumment and oavi
ing salaries and expenses,- '.'
10 nit at a time of vear. vicious
ly and callously, when the par parent
ent parent paper is predicable on reve
nues trom' thristmas advertisine
to make the slim seasons come
out even is childishly wicked.
I ins could also apply to air airlines
lines airlines whose strikers depend on
the helplessness of people trying
to get home for the holidays to
load their arguments. It's what
we used to call dirty pool.
It has been demonstrated now
to eight million New Yorkers that
television is not good enough,
to fill the daily needs that a news newspaper
paper newspaper satisfies.
Certainly, tha department stores
have proved it, with plummeting
Christmas sales. The esr will
never satisfactorily replace the
eye as a medium of communica communication.
tion. communication. Nor will the fleeting eye, as In
the cas of the television plug. I
tee my own family tearing out
cups from papers, from the book
section, from tha depsrtmeht
store section cither ringing the
items with pencil or ripping them
out and making notes to buy at
some future date.
What this absence of daily com
munication mixes i cieaf is mat,
unless you hav a tap recorder,

MONDAY, JANUARY 12, mi

neilVASilKIGTO.'J
Ate-Go; Round
r ortaw pcarson v.y

tical v development : la Washington -today,
HUMORIST IN WHITE HOUSE.
" GOP national chairman Mead
Alcorn, whose walls are cluttered
wun autographed pictures of pro pro-m.nent
m.nent pro-m.nent Republicans, found avvac avvac-snt
snt avvac-snt spot on a 'Wall and reserved
if for a photo pi Jke's appointment
secretary Tom Stephens; 1 v
But when ; he phoned Stephens
and askfed for his autographed pic picture,
ture, picture, theilatter was skeptical.
''I'll tell you frankly I don't tak
a good picture,', Stepehns 5 repav
ed, "That's why i: always i step
out of the pictur when I am -with
the President around v photograph photographers."'
ers."' photographers."' --',-x:nxm-?--' y
"However," offered the dry hu humored
mored humored Stephens -"1 have a -1 fino
X-ray picture of-.- my tower int es es-tines.
tines. es-tines. 'I'l be glad to autograph, it
and send it over to you."- ;
,1 ... : i '-"' -J-'":
CO FOR BROW
The Senate GOP liberals" adopted
the battle-cry of the 442nd Japa-nese-Hwaiian
American regiment
al combat team when it stormed
the- hill In the battle of Casstno.
They knew it was almost impos impossible
sible impossible to take the hill, but their
battretry was "go for broke."
The Liberal Republicans pri privately
vately privately knew it is almost impossibla
to win the Senate leadership. They
also were, prepared to lose tha
battle for whip, and for the vari various
ous various other posts. Nonetheless, they
planned, to go for broke.
Just as the 442nd Regiment e-
lectrified the orld ith its cour
age and the loyalty of Japanese Japanese-Americans
Americans Japanese-Americans to the United States,
so the Republican liberals plan to
convince the American public that
there is some real fight in the
Grand Old Party and that it isn't
alays on the side of big busi business.
ness. business. They figured they could have
some deserters ho put commit
tee memberships and person!
ambition ahead of party. One who
deserted early as Sen. Thruston
Morton of Kentucky hd" as pro
mised a seat on the Appropria Appropriations
tions Appropriations committee by Gen. "Slick"
Persons, and promptlf alked out.
Another was Seiw Gleen Be9.ll
of Maryland who confid d that he
was for Beall and only for Beall.
(What he want :ls 4 seat on the
Finance committee; Another was
Sen. Francis Case of South Dakota
whose colleagues., always expect
him to waver.
However, even after losing the
deserters, the liberals have a
which the White-House will-have
to reckon with and which may
well" pae 'the my foiairts -nomination
of a man named Jtockefel-
ler in i960. ;
r a
RUARK'
televised or radioed intelligence
is not good enough.
The printed word is something
to cherish, something to drop and
nielr-- aeitin.-enmethino.. em v.
or, something to debate. It does
not compare wun tne siasmng 1m-
Dact of a hrieflv.seen nietnre nr
a harsh rattle of words.
Mainly, as has been pointed out,
we depend on the country-paper
idea of what's printed to tell us
what's going on in the communi community.
ty. community. 1
For inatanee nut st fnunh T
didn't know that my friend Bill
i.orum nao died or that another
friend, Fred Othman, was dying
until I saw it In a news magazine.
You don't know who's away,
who's dead, who's hired or fired
any more than you know what
special 'sales the stores are offer offering.
ing. offering. There is not, hasn't been aud
never will be a service except
the newspaper to supply the country-store
news on which living"
people depend in their daily lives.
People really feed off a steady
diet of trivia. Trivia could be a
character in a comic strip, a de department,
partment, department, a lovelorn column, the
classified ads, the book; reviews,
the TV program listing; all th
little things' that help us to a plea pleasant
sant pleasant passage of personal '.iXime,
and 1t can't He flie4-..t Wn W-'
staccato voice or" shiiiyn ou
urieiiy in a i y picture. ?.,
If tha people of New Yortr hsva
lesrnedr n6Uimgiora''froniJihia
recent strike thatt 'that thw news newspaper
paper newspaper is. a permanent fixture in
our life,',; whether you, tt' it .to
wrap fish, do crosswords or keep
the snow nff voiie nanV thi..,;n
eventually come out ahead.
Ano me sirners win cwtainiy
lave learned what it i.!ilrn tn he
friendless in thev nwn iminn
I 111 I Si 11 1 1- it mm wspii r. :
RED LEADER DIES
LONDON fUPI)-A Peiping Ra Radio
dio Radio broadcast reported that Chang
Hsi, alternate member of the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese Communist Party's Central
Committee, died todav of can cancer
cer cancer at the age of 47. Chang also
was vice-chairman of the Peipmg
Mate Planning Commission and a
member of the Matinn.l rnmmli.
tee of the Chinese People's Poht-.
ical Consultative Conference.
v. n ..in.ji.h.ijm.

I

.V1' S

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A



MONDAY JANUARY It, 195

i I If'' 3
' " 1 " I
fat tL-Jj ,, Jf,

THK FAN AM A AMERICAN AJ IMiEygN'J? UAU, jtWggAH

Housinghief To Seek More

Mortgage Insurance In '59

By ALBERT M. COLE

Fdtrl Housina Adminl$frfoKiee it, will be faced in the field

lot interest rates permitted on

In bousing, question, as I

viKAvrV EMPLOYE GETS AWARD Miss Marcela Banaza receives a suggestion award from
f JNAi PvZr Kellv executive officer, US. Army Caribbean Finance and Accounting Of-;
Lt. Col. James c. xeuy, L 5.eiliv" niL "vJr m rail 43 Panama cltv, submit-

t nhrier 5 Arm. incentive awards program which eliminates tfrnmw:!'!'
Bhown ?W to right todUrin?yraSs. presentation, with KeUr are Miss ,airra?anoh
Bafrett, and Maj. C. E, Jones, chief of the bur5(

" -r 5 1 iiiiiTiii.iL in. iiuixninniijii'iiii 'i f-''-'r
pgnwiipium mi), nspiuiii in w an iiii """ 11 "! J-.j

. ,.. Jtr V, ,, nJ

WASHINGTON-fUPI) Oneof
the first .housing, actions that we
expect from Congress this yean is
authorization for additional mart mart-sase
sase mart-sase insurance by the Federal

Housing vAdmMstrarfon (FHA),
which has nearly exhausted (ts
existing' authority as result
the high level of home-building in

theattor hlf ol 1958. .A v
Such action', of course is essen essential
tial essential io prevent serious cutbacks in
homebuying and. .,hombuilding.

However, we will, be entering

the homebuilding year with con considerable
siderable considerable momentum, Considering
present, factors, the various-, esti

mates that pUce 1959 production
at from 1,100,000 to 1,200,000 mil million
lion million starts, approximating the
year's volume few 1958, seem to

me soundly based.
In the urban renewal field, re regardless
gardless regardless of congressional action,
actual activity in clearing, rede redeveloping,
veloping, redeveloping, and rehabilitating blight blighted
ed blighted areas will show the greatest

Increase since the initial slum

clearance program was enacted do

years .ago. Witn nearly 900 sucn
projects under way at Jegin.
nina -of the year, we expect, that

the number in actual execution

will be bout 400 by the end of
theyear. ;'J&

'. But some of the real ouestions

In housina and urban renewal tills

year will not be determined py

mere numbers. The basic cues

Uon is w1eia:f-H1

put our full resources a a 'na 'na-tlon
tlon 'na-tlon freely to work in both nous,
ing' and urban renewal. That
means our local and private re resources,
sources, resources, not just our exhaustible
federal dollars,'-

FHA and VA home loans, oarti

cularly those for veterans. If

we handcuff these important pro-

crams with unrealistic interest

.rate restrictions, the effect can be

serious on- the homebuyer and on
tiie whole housing economy.
yibm the homebuyer is pro prohibited
hibited prohibited from reentering the housing
market on edual terms with others

in order itf (rota, a the benefits of

government' bousing supports, be

isv forced to pay heavy discounts

w borrow at all. To bail him out,

.pressures build up for heavy

commitments of federal dollars
tha.t must be added to an already

overburdened national budget.

MM Will

For Faster Spending On US Missiles
washinqtok. Jan. 12 (UPU) Vice mesident Richard M. Nixon, convinced thatthit

United States is rapidly overtaklflg Russia in the space race, Is ready to fight Democratic pw

Nixon and other Administration officials were said to disagree with the statement of the
Democratically-controlled House Space committee-1 that Russia was threatening the survival f t
the free world by widening its, space lead. -7-- ,r.;-
These med conceded feat te Soviet are, ahes,d of. this country in developing huge rocketi -with
tremendous thrust, as in'dicateCw ,Wti SCf ess, ip blasting a ?245-pound, artificial .pjapeji;',
past the moon and into orbit around the sun. -m?!
But the vlcepresldent and other official, were convinced that the United States is even. With
Russia, if not ahead, In developing military missiles.

r rmnn ftiiARn reoresentine the four branches V- Army, Navy, Air Force and Ma Ma-5?eEs
5?eEs Ma-5?eEs iLn?aRrchTtheXIIwinngS as they "Pass In Review' dUrinthe Armed Forces
Day Parade at Fort Davis, Saturday. s- Faoto ;

Fire, Mud, Rain
Kill 36 As Plane
Misses Rio Airport
RIO DE JANEIRO, Jan. 12
(UPI) Fire, mud and rain com combined
bined combined yesterday to kill 36 persons
in the crash of a German Lufthan

sa Super-Constellation in flames
"hot enough to start a chain re reaction."
action." reaction." .

Three crew members survived.
All were reported out of danger

today. The only American aboard

pilot Capt. Wren McMains ot west west-over
over west-over Park, Stamford, Conn., died

at the controls after he missed
the runway at aleao internation international
al international airport in a bunding rain storm.
The place touched down in Rio
Bay instead, bounced onto Tubia Tubia-aoga
aoga Tubia-aoga Beach on Governador Island,
where the airport is- located. It
exploded and s.lit apart in flames,
r Heavy mud delayed the rescue
unW it was 'too- later Most' of JJf8
victims were burned 1o death.

Firemen who carried portable

extinguishers several h una re
yards through deep mud to the
plane ware forced to delay their

operations until the flames died

down.
1 Officials said most1 of the Vic
tims were burned beyond fecojjnf

tion. Attempts at identification be
gan in the Rio morgue today.

The place was on a flight from

Hamburg, Germny, to Buenos Ai
res.

LOCAL INITIATIVE

In the field of urban renewal.

hundreds of communities have

now embraced far-reaching pro

grams of slum prevention and

code enforcement that potentially
can do more at less cost than the

more limited and more costly
clearance rofocts financed in

large part by federal funds. And

we need to do both.
.We; will recommend to the Oos Oos-gress'in
gress'in Oos-gress'in urban renewal legislation
that more should be expected pf
locai ahd private initiative in pro proportion
portion proportion to the federal aid extend extended.
ed. extended. This is not a waiver of fed federal
eral federal responsibility. It is a plain
assertion that federal responsibili responsibility
ty responsibility is only a part f, total responsi responsi-bility.
bility. responsi-bility. r-Svur;.k-".r-

I elietey oweyer;: that with
the upsurge;;fe',,cMnmunity under understanding
standing understanding and leadershin that W

developed in "the past few years,
local communities are ready and

able to assume a lairger shar of

u ; 1.-.1. 1 1 v

ana uwd responsiouwyi l

, 'I v .V if m y ) t
Air Force Members
Literally Are Worth
Weight In Gold

For this reason, Nixon has ac accepted
cepted accepted the" key role in trying to
quell the rising Democratic cry
to increase" President Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's 77 billion dollar balanced
budget.
Rep. Overton Brooks (D-La.),
new chairman of the House Space
committee,, called on the adminis administration
tration administration today to spend one billion
dollars on space programs in the
coming fiscal ye sr.
A member of the Space Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, Rep. Lee Metacalf (D (D-Mont.)
Mont.) (D-Mont.) said he did not see "any "anything
thing "anything that looked like a sufficient

appropriation" for space in &isefl

hower's State of ml Ctflotf mes- a specific p-ice tag on the 'sp'acsi

sage.

. While Vie House grofcp did not
propose any specific sums for the
new National Space Agency in the
12 months Waring ulV,'l, it said
only a bold program timploying
the total talents and the greatest
strength" of this country could

Lmeet the Soviet challenge,

Mixon was Known to disagree
with the House committee's esti estimate
mate estimate that it would take five to 10
years for this country, to over overtake
take overtake Russia. .However, he has not
given another target date.
Eisenhowet is expected to put

Coast Guard Hunts Lost
Globemaster In Alaska

Droflra'ni he will propose M!ihM

new fiscal yea Vfcen he lenfll his .,

from today. This presumably Jidll
signal a Democratic drive fcr a
more generous program. I
The administration plans to de defend
fend defend its proposals on what it con considers
siders considers proof that just spending
more money won't do the job.
Officials concede, however, that

they will have a rougn selling oo

in the face of Democratic charges

H a t MMenf TVPAMra.m air a neiXA-

Mill yi cscm jfivyawf ""Wftf

than the Soviet Union in the jpace

because of a late start.

They contend the U.S. progrinivj;

is aggressive nq massive: anit

very eaective.v

WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 (UPI) -Some
new U.S. Air Force bomb

ers literally "cost their weight in
gold."

President Eisenhower eked that

fact Friday as-one reason national
security costs 47 billion dollars a
year.

UDOIB

Other examples:
"We are now ordering fiehter

aircraft which are priced at SO

times as much as the fighters of

World War II."

-"The overall cost of introducing

Atlas (missi'es) into our armed
forces will avprage 35 million dol dollars
lars dollars per m'ssile on the firing

une.

fhe bombers which "cost their

weight in gold" were indentified

by .the, While. jjouse, asuie, Air,!

fiOrci58 tand.tne wavy s A3 j.

The President's arithmetic was
based on gold being worth about

55UO a pound, ine price in mis

country is 35 per troy ounce,
vhich runs about 14 ounces to the
pound.

The Nayy bomber weights 27,000
pounds, and cost the government

about $17,600,000 averaging

sliently over $650 per pound.

The B58 bomber weighs 47,000

pounds with a price tag of $26,
700 000, thus costing about $567 i
pound.

o

KODIAK, Alaska, Jan. 12 (UPI)

The Coast Guard today launch launched
ed launched a sea and air search for a C C-124
124 C-124 Globemaste. transport plane

rftmvrtiprf missing over the Gulf 01

Alaska 105 miles south of Anchor-

a J6,
Air Force and Coast Guard

planes and Coast Guard vessels

were in on the searcn.
Officials at Elmendorf Air
Force Base at Anchorage safd
nine men were aboard the milita milita-rv
rv milita-rv air transoort plane which was

reported missing on a iugm num
McChord Air Force Base at Ta Ta-coma,
coma, Ta-coma, Wash., to the Naval air
installation- here. However, the
nian' hom base. Travis Air

Force Base, Calif, reported that
10 men left aboard the plane from
there Thursday.
The huee plane failed to arrive

here as scheduled at 10 p.m. Sun

day. Radio contact with the plane

was lost 28 miles east of Homer,

Alaska, after it reported it was
flying on two of its four engines.

Other planes maae visum con

tact with the Giooemaster a

miles southeast of Homer, iney

escorted it to a point 28 miles

east of Homer where puots saia

it disappeared into a elouaoanK.

The Air Force Travis sam

th niirte left with its regular

crew of seven plus three pilots-

in-framinc. The transport plane

stopped at Mccnora rnursoay wr
r i 1 Wam AAnri.

a two -o ay myuvci uiun f...

ing for the Naval air station nere
Sunday morning. The plane was

ifneported to be carrying about 34,-

500 pounds of cargo. It bst con

tact with, the plane at 9:47 p.m.,
after' it reported it had feathered
two propellers due to engine trou trouble.
ble. trouble.

Homer 1st 125 miles south of An-

cnorage on the Alaskan mainland

The Doublas-built Globemaster is
one of the largest conventionally
powered aircraft In military serv service.
ice. service. It has a wingspan of 174 feet

ana a range of. more, than 4,000

II1UVS.

Requiem Mass

mass wiu ne : new

.m. at St. Joseph't'

A requiem
Sunday at 6

Church, Colon, to mark the sev1

enth anniversary of the deatn ;
religious worker in both the St.
Joseph's and St. Vincent Parish'
of Rainbow City where ahe.diedi"'
The officiant i expected to be
the Rev. Father Mooney, who W"
now serving in St. Joseph's--Church.
The service is offered by
her widower J. V. Innocent.

SEES MES MARRIED
LONDON UPI) Britons who be believe
lieve believe in astrologist William Tucker
yesterday figured Princess
Margaret would be married next
Sept.17. But the stars did not
Jay to whomTucker, president
of the Federation of British As Astrologers,
trologers, Astrologers, said Queen Elizabeth
would have to make "an impor important
tant important decision" in May concerning
the marriage of her sister.

I

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THEATRE GUILD ANNOUNCES TRYOUTS TONIGHT
FQR'NEJET PRODUUCTION, 'THE MOUSETRAP'
' bAnnouitcement has been made by the Theatre Guild that
' tryBts for the guild's next production, "The Mousetrap,'
. 7 WCtN hW this evening and Tueiday evening at 7:J0 p.m.
- t-he Aneon Playhouse. 1
. 1 Tha play, a melodrama by Agatha Christie, will be dl-
- rected by Mrs. Gene Simpson.
- jThe east includes five men and thre women.
i TtftfAlbrook Ladies' Chapelj
..;u ;n v.. mnnthiv him -. after the business meetinc. with

jies;)neetlns Wednesday evening
at 74r in tne cnapei ossemeni.
A "special guest will be Mrs. N.
V. Branstetter, Albrook librarian,
who-will review the book "No Es-eapr-Frora
Life." j t
Refreshments will be served at
the close of the meeting.
Italian Ambassador
Entertains Sunday
Thl Italian Ambassador to Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. Mario Majoli and Mrs. Ma Majoli
joli Majoli entertained at cocktails Sun Sun-day
day Sun-day at the Embassy residence.
Girl Sceut Council
All registered adult members of
Canal Zone Girl Scout Coun Council
cil Council ar reminded of a meeting
planned for next Monday, Janua January
ry January 19, at 12:30 p.m. at the Tivuli
Guest House.
Quarry Heights Club
flans Wednesday Lunch
The Quarry Heights Women's
Club will have a January lunch
on meeting at 12:30 Wednesday
on ;tb patio of the Officers' Club.
A bridge session is planned for

Tees, Not Teas, For Tete a Tete;

I Ian Noicha Hniicpc

By CAY PAULEY
TOKYO (UPD The tea houke
is being deserted for the tee creat creating
ing creating a new type of "golf widow"
in Japan.
She is the Geisha girl, the train trained
ed trained entertainer who increasingly
finds herself competing with the
golf course for the executive's at attention
tention attention and spending.
The men head for the links to
dispuss business deals because it's
Cheaper. A Geisha party at a top top-ranking
ranking top-ranking tea house runs about $30
a head, and a successful party in involves
volves involves five or six persons. This
adds up to a pretty penny-even
n an exDense account. Golf still

it is called the "rich man's game''
here, but an executive who is a

member of a club can figure on
! about 3,000 yen less than $10 for
each guest on the course. Mem Membership
bership Membership in a club runs from $300
, to (500 annually.
-St Hochi Shimbun, a sports and
entertainment daily, estimated
there are 300,000 men golfers in
Japan today, plus 10,000 women.
The number of addicts for presi

dent Eisenhower's favorite sport
is crowina here at the rate of
50,000 per year.
Even some Geishas are taking
to 'the links, apparently figuring
if ion can't lure 'em, join 'em.
In turn, the Geisha population
tiast dropped, although the decline
is jdue more to economics than
golf competition, said Kenji Goto,
secretary of the Lomei Kai, head-
. -ters of the Geisha Federa Federation.
tion. Federation.
i to said that many a Geisha
"hd that her earnings-an aver average
age average of 60,000 to 70,000 yen per
luonth barely covered cost of 'ip 'ip-keep
keep 'ip-keep for kimonos and cosmetics.
How does a girl become a Gei Geisha?
sha? Geisha? '. She may be given over by par parents
ents parents who ar Door and need mnn-
fa Geisha house; or a relative or
friend is a Geisha and influences
Registration for

PRE-TEENS & TEENAGERS
; Classes for all ages from 6 years to 1 9 years old
For Medal, Silver Gold and Bronze Groups
(Fri.) Jan. 16th from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
(Sat.) Jan. 17th from 9 a.m. to noon
Studio in Wlrz Memorial Bid, next to K. of C. Learn the
latest in Ballroom Dancing, Novelty Dances and Party
Dances. Alone with social traces. Balance, Self Assurance
Phrasing, Styling, Rhythm. Modern Jazz. Boogie Breaks
and Ballroom Etiquette.
HARNETT & DUNN add to their repertoire
' "Foxtrot Mexican Hat Rock Salty Dog Rag

Triple Smooth Swing

11

"BECOME PART OF OUR CIRCUIT TROOP SHOW"
CHILDREN and TEENAGE "SPECIALIST"

t i "SPECIAL" 24 j HOUR LESSONS $12.00
x INCLUDING JAMBOREE PARTY
HARNETT & DUNN

I BALBOA

j Aim group and private lessons for adults
1 MEMBERS OF DMA, DEA AND TKRPSOCIIOREANS
I r " OF CALIFORNIA

prizes lor mgn scorers, umcen
tor tne new term wiU- be elected.
Hostesses for the meeting nave
planned a special surprise.
Military Engineer
Dinner Meeiirig Tonight
The Canal Zone Post of the So Society
ciety Society of American Military Jfingi Jfingi-neen
neen Jfingi-neen will meet for dinner and e e-lection
lection e-lection of officers this evening at
6 at the Fort Clayton Officers'
Club.
A social hour will precede
the dinner, after which Hugh A.
Norm an economist with the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal Company, wul kpeak
on "Forecasting Canal Traffic."

Organists' Guild
Meets This Ivening
The Isthmian Chapter of the A A-merican
merican A-merican Guild of Organists will
meet this evening at 8 at the
home of Mrs. A. R. O'Leary,
House S07 Ancon.
The guest speaker, Prof. Da Da-mien
mien Da-mien Carles, will speak on litur liturgical
gical liturgical music and will illustrate his
talk with recordings.
Knw I a Prnnrecc
Before the war, Goto said, pub
lie soliciting was permitted, and
a girl could become an appren apprentice
tice apprentice "maiko" after she had fin finished
ished finished the compulsory six years of
school, or by the time she was
turning a teen. Today, labor alws
require the apprentice to be at
least 18. And, said Goto, by this
time, a girl finds the two or
three years of apprenticeship, and
the dancing and music training
which goes with it, just too diffi difficult.
cult. difficult. Talking with Geisha apprentices
at a school in Kyoto, I found them
ultra-modern once they shed the
traditional makeup, the wigs, and
kimonos.
Apprentice Kinya Geishas use
only their first name said she
decided on the profession because
a girl friend was one. She is n
Westernized she' wears toreador
pants off-duty and has very defi
nite opinions about Elvis Presley
too loud and too busy, she said
Meeting
Redman Credit Union
The annual meeting of the Na Navy
vy Navy Rodman Federal Credi Union
will be held at 4 p.m. next Mon Monday,
day, Monday, January 19, at the Cocoli
bingo room.
Free bus service will be avail available
able available from Cocoli to the Shaler
Road bus terminal after the meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Numismatic Society
A regular meeting of the Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Numismatic Society, Pacific
Side, will be held tomorrow eve evening
ning evening at 7:30 at the Balboa USO USO-JWB.
JWB. USO-JWB. Anyone interested in the study
of coins or paper money is invit invited
ed invited to attend.
Diablo Spinning Club
The annual meeting of the Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Spinning Club will be held
this evening at 7 at the Diablo
Service Center. Decisions concern concerning
ing concerning the club's future will be de decided
cided decided at the meeting.
Ballroom Classes"
American Promenade
2-42.V)

ly OSWALD JACOBY
Written fer NIA Service
NORTH tl
A I ( S 2
J75I
K87
WEST CAST
AKQ7 J 10 4 3
VQ10S2 VNone
Q6 KJ10I792
J10J 54
SOUTH (D)
V AKI64
ASS
AQ91
East and West vulnerable
South Wert North East
IV Pass 1 4
Pass
Pass
Pass
Past
Pass
34
4 V
5
Pass
Pass
Past
Pais
3 V
5
6
Pais
Opening lead K
How would vou nlav tndav'i
- J
slam?
It looks nrettv uiv tn .t,r
with. You go right up with dum dummy's
my's dummy's ace of spades and toad a
trump. East shows out and your
easy hand looks a trifle tougher.
xou-anouia now sea If you caa
find inv oombinaMnni nt Aumr,m
cards that will allow you to
make the hand and a little study
will show vou that
Play at all unlesi West holds at
iciii snree csras each in spades
and dubs. You lead a club to
dummy's king and ruff a spade.
"w you casn the ace and
queen of clubs and East is kind
enoueh to xhnw
your lsst club; ruff another spade
H noia your nreath. West
follows and business ii kmkin
up.
Th ir and .rmfcht Al J
- -"vjw ua-sj'iiiuim
are played next and once more
West ha tn fnllnur i..
dummy's lsst small trump.
You are no home free. A
fourth .pad is led and is ruffed
by your king of trumps and poor
nai to run low. He is down
to trumps.
u U t'!id jwur. U,t diamond.
It West tnimrw w th th. t
- r ".v. miv vcu you
overruff with dummy's jack. If
uumpi witn the queen you
discard dummv'i Uat mrf vt.
t way you make your 12 Uricksl
Q The bidding has been:
West North East Seth
1 Double Pan T
You, South, hold:
At VJ762 4AQ! eAQlIS
What do you do?
A Bid twe spades. This ihowt
a tremendoos hand and asks part partner
ner partner ehoeee a rait, in spite ef
the adverse spenlnr bid yen
surely have a fame and swssibJy
a slam.
TODAY'S QUESTION
West passes and your partner
Jumps to four hearts. What do
you do now?
Answer Tarn arrow
VU WMl Say,...
You can't general;ze about wom women,
en, women, but you can bank pretty
well on the following:
The woman who can turn on
charm like a lieht switch can turn
it off just as quickly when things
aren i 10 ner UKing.
The woman with five children
is more likely to find time to be a
den mother, a home room moth mother
er mother or a Girl Scout leader than a
woman with a smaller family.
Donask me why.
Nothing -makes a real glamour
girl willing tc abdicate the throne
until her own daughter is old e e-nough
nough e-nough to start training to follow
in Mama s footsteps. V
The woman who always1crroWS
the latest gossip and spreads it
eagerly probably lives the dullest
kin'l of life herself.
The woman who says compla complacently,
cently, complacently, "I know my children would
never do a thing like that" doesn t
know children very well.
The woman who "never has a
bad word to say about anybody"
is probably a pretty dull human
being to talk to.
The woman who is a really ex excellent
cellent excellent cook probably has a weight
problem.
The woman who has perfect
faith in her husband also has a lot
of self-confidence.
The woman who is determined
to be like a sister to her daughter
is a woman who is afraid of grow growing
ing growing old.
The woman who eaa aever bear
to be alone has very little to of offer
fer offer others.
The woman who says, "What
can I do to help?" probably
means it, while the woman who
says "If there's anything I can
do, just let me know" probably
doesn't.
SHOOTING MAD
CATANIA, Sicily (UPI) An Antonio
tonio Antonio Giufnda, 36, pulled out a
pistol and started snooting when
a truck accidentally overturned
his fiiiil stand yesterday. His four
shots missed the truck driver, but
one hit Alfio Strano, 35, breaking
his collar boDJ.

JOTTINGS IN PINCH
District Attorney Frank Hogan,
still a mi ting over bis defeat in
the Senatorial race, is readying a
probe of municipal building graft
that wiU make old-timers recall
.he Seabury headlines. .A couple
of Las Vegas night spot onwers
would be willing to pay Eddie Fish Fisher
er Fisher $35,000 a week for a personal
appearance if he could guarantee
Elizabeth Taylor's presence in

the audience at every performance
a deal reminiscent of the time
a few years atfo when Rita Hay-
wonh did the ringside routine while
bridegroom Dick Hayraes crooned
to the customers.
In Pan Alley tipsters think a
,new disc, "Easy," sung by Arlene
F on tans, will take off like an
ICBM. .The Al Cohens (he's the
"Hit Parade" aiuslcsl arranger)
have Darted. .Prepare yourself
for a frightening prospect: The pro
ducers of "Loiita" are aroout w
launch a "nationwide search" for
a precocious teenager to play the
title role. Natuvlly It's a Russell
Birdwell stunt.
Carol Lawrence, the ingenue of
"West Side Story." is said to be
the top candidate for the role of
the young Gypsy Rose Lee in the
upcoming Ethel Merman musical
Lis Whitney Lunn, now in pos possession
session possession of a decree divorcing her
from socialite Dick Lunn, may take
an airline executive as her next
husband. .Martha ("Leave it to
the Girls") Tountree slipped and
fractured a rib at her Washington
mansion, so she'll have to cancel
a round of parties she'd planned
to attend in New York. .A terri
fic legal battle is about to he wa
ova: the movie "John Paul J ones"
recently filmed in Spain. A group
of wealthy and prominent society
chaps backed it, on the theory
that it would be both patriotic and
profitable; now some of them are
ready to make headlines by claim
ing the invested money was n t
handled properly.
The current top box office hit
in Europe is Ingrid Bergman's
next-to-latest picture, "Indiscreet"
.Denise Darcel and her wealthy
beau, Bob Eaton, have an unusual
hideaway: Sammy's Bowery Fol
lies. .The New York courts are
slated to get two new female
Judges.
Uli St. Cyr's estranged husband,
Ted Jordan, isn't going to give
up without a bit fa struggle. He s
trailing her to San Francisco,
(Contlnnation)
What I hope for our produc
tlon of "The Ten Command Commandments"
ments" Commandments" is that those who see
it shall come from the theatre
not only entertained and fill
ed with the sight of big spec
tacle, but filled with the spirit
of truth that It will bring
to Its audience a better under understanding
standing understanding of the real meaning
of this pattern of life that
God has set down for us to
follow that it will leading
rabbis, priests, and ministers
of every major denomination.
With one voice these men of
different faiths declare that
seeing this picture gives to
those who see It an experience
of the reality, the presence,
and the call of God.
A high statesman from one
of the largest Moslem countries
in Asia irged me again and
again to make this picture
with and I quote him the
"definite objective to bring a a-bout
bout a-bout religious understanding
with a view to the safeguard safeguarding
ing safeguarding of our free and democra democratic
tic democratic way of life."
It should not surprise you
that a leading Moslem should
how so much Interest In "The
Ten command ments," for
Moses is as highly honored as
a prophet In Islam as he Is In
Judaism and Christianity.
Mohammed in the Koran
calls Moses "the first of true
believers."
Is It too much to hope that
our production of "The Ten
Commandments" might helD
to do what centuries of blood bloodshed
shed bloodshed and argument havp fail failed
ed failed to do remind the millions
of adherents of the Jewish,
Christian, and Moslem faiths
that they all sprint from a
common source end that they
have In Moses a binding tie. a
universal prorjhet. and In the
Oecelotrue p universal law of
brotherhood?
In the maHn? of the pic picture
ture picture we had thousands of
Christian nd ."w pp" Mov
'ems worklnor side by side in
DP'fpct harmony.
Our constant thought while
wp were makine "The Ten
Comntsndmpnts" was: Can we
bp wthv o' It theme?
Thft mpprfpri clo adher adherence
ence adherence to ,Ht Plhlp nd to fnrts
In our search for authenti authenticity,
city, authenticity, we consulted some 1900
REE IT TODAY AT

where she begins n engagement
some weeks hence, and plana to
get a Job at a nearby cafe-so he
can keep an eye on her and vice
versa. .The cold snap makes Ju Julius
lius Julius La Roaa'i slymg trip to Flo

rida a pleasant duty. He has to
fly rhi-ere to be fingerprinted, so
his new restaurant in Hollywood
(Fla.) can get Its liquor license.
Lance Reventlow, so steadily
linked with Jill St. John, made
the Embers scene with Cynthia
Brooks.
Friends fear for the safety of
several wellknown Broadway gam gambling
bling gambling figures who were located in
Havana, now that Castro has ta taken
ken taken over. They were all very bud.
dy -buddy with Batista Incidental Incidentally,
ly, Incidentally, "the mob" figures to lose more
wan 15,000,0c; because of the
rebels' success. .Debbie Reynolds
is described as "very excited" a
bout an offer to play the lead In
a Broadway play, "The Bright
Interval," written by Mateo Let Let-tunith.
tunith. Let-tunith. A floating party Is still in pro progress
gress progress in Greenwich Village, Guests
have been going from one apart apart-merit
merit apart-merit to another fa: several nights
with no end in sight. .The Dukes
of Dixieland, wh make their Man
hattan debut at the Boundtable,
were given an impressive advance
to sign a new contract with Audio
Fidelity Records. Despite the ge general
neral general slump in the disc business,
the Dukes sold over a million co copies
pies copies during 1958.
The shutdown of gambling by
the Castro forces in Havana has
resulted in a rash of sneak games
in the Miami area. Hotel owners
down there are hoping the police
will look the other way and keep
the high-flying apenders from
switching to Las Vegaa in search
ot action. .Mercer Ellington is en
the sick list with a serious skin
condition.
The unexpected madness that oc
curs nightly at the African Room
Is almost more exciting than the
planned stuff Thornton Wilder on
the bongos and Dly Gillespie
dancing, for example. Among the
regulars who feel the audience oar
ticipation urge is ex-welterweight
champ Paddy de Marco who joins
Johsny Barracuda's group in dance
and song with more abandon than
he exhibited in the ring.
The film moguls are happy over
the lstest statistics from the Main
Stem. Broadway movie houses
always an important barometer
took in over a million dollars
during the year's first week.
WHY I MADE

'The Ten
Commandments'
by CECIL B. DeMILLE

oOo
books and periodicals, collected
nearly 3000 photographs, and
used the facilities of 30 libra libraries
ries libraries and museums in North A A-merica,
merica, A-merica, Europe, Africa, and
Australia.
I learned many things I had
not known before.
Many of you who saw the
picture may have wondered at
Moses' Egyptian mother, Bl Bl-thlah,
thlah, Bl-thlah, going on the Exodus
and whether that was the in invention
vention invention of the dramatist.
It was not.
It Is not In the Five Books
of Moses. You will find proof
of It In I Chronicles 4:18 where
there Is a reference to "Bl "Bl-thiah,
thiah, "Bl-thiah, the1 daughter of Phar
aoh which Mered took" and to
the sons whom she bore.
Mered could not have mar married
ried married Bithiah, a daughter of
Pharaoh if she had not gone
on the Exodus.
I have seen people raise their
eyebrows at the miracles in
The Old Testament, such as
when Moses and the Egyptian
magicians cast their rods down
before Pharaoh and the rods
turned into- serpents.
One of the things we found
out was that you can oaralvze
a cobra bv pressing its skull
In a certain way so that It be becomes
comes becomes stiff as a rod.
1 say you can do it, but I
don't advise vou to try it.
We round two or three men
In Egynt who can still perform
the trick "and we actually
photographed it. To me It is
the explanation of how Phar Pharaoh's
aoh's Pharaoh's magicians were able to
duplicate the mlcrcie o f
Moses' rod, for his staff was
unmistakably of wood what
the magicians did was a start-
line; trick.
So that the hundreds of -millions
who will see "The Ten
Commandments" can make a
pllgrimace ever the very
ground that Moses walked, we
rolled our cameras from Gosh Goshen
en Goshen to the Red sea, then across
the wilderness of Sin and uo
the steep, barren, malestlc.
iwe-insolrinp- slopes of Mount
Sinai to the holv wound where
Mnyes stood to receive the Law.
Very few people are ever a a-ble
ble a-ble to (to there.
It wa a trio over aome of
the most ruaged desert country
In the world.
(Continued tomorrow)
THE "LUX" THEATRE

r

PL

WASHION MODELS Balboa High School students display the fashions they will model at
the school's annual fashion show Wednesday evening at 8. Pictured from left are Judy
Beebe, Mabel Eberera, Myri Maduro, Marcela Arbsemena, Barbara Bonglornl and Beverly ;r
Smith. This will be the nineteenth annual fashion parade under1 the direction of Misa v
Elolae Monroe, household arts instructor.

V.
, V of
ink vei
John Edmund Haggai
FIRST
Don deVos

liiisisi

Georgia Regents Halt Registration
At All State Colleges, Universities

ATLANTA (UPI) The state
Board of Regents prepared yester
day to order registration halted at
Georgia's 19 colleges snd univer universities
sities universities as a counterattack against
a federal desegregation order.
Robert O. Arnold, chairman of
the board, said the move was be being
ing being carried out at the suggestion
of incoming Gov. Ernest Vandiver.
However, the action is not expect expected
ed expected to have any immediate effect
since registration fa the current
quarter has already been com
pleted at the 19 units of the uni university
versity university system.
pr
Ne
any immediate efort by Negroes
to enter all-white Georgia schools
as an aftermath to the order
by Federal Judge Boyd Sloan that
segregation at Georgia State Col
lege of business administration
here is Unconstitutional.
Arnold said the Board of Re
agents would not have to meet to
carry out V&nd.ver s recommen recommendation.
dation. recommendation. He said all that is needed
is for the regent.- to send instruc
tions lo the schools to close tem temporarily
porarily temporarily to additional students,
, Vandiver said he suggested the
action to permit time lor further
study of Judge Sloan's ruling.
Vandiver, a 40-year-old lawyer
who takes office tomorrow, urged

citizens and officials of Georgia
"not be'stanvpeded into hasty ac action."
tion." action." He said his incoming ad administration
ministration administration "will exhaust every
resource of the state to sustain
and uphold Georgia's way of life
and her sacred traditions."
Vandiver said yesterday he will
propose legislation at this session
of the Georgia Legislature to
Close only the white school to
which a Negro student was ad admitted.
mitted. admitted. Under present law, when a
School Is orcertu integrated in
Georgia, the whole system would
be closed. (1
Vandiver said the new propo

W 7 h

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sal would also empower him to
close the schocl from which the
Negro applicant came.
He said his leaders will intro introduce
duce introduce in the Legislature next week
a package segregation bills.
"We want to have In our ar

I A Fashion tV
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Bob Anderson
senal all possible weapons," he
said.
Sloan ruled that three Negro
women seeking to break the seg.
regation barriers at Georgia Stae
were prevented from erro'.ling by
discriminatory practices. His rul ruling
ing ruling came a few hours ahead of
one at Little Rock where a fed federal
eral federal judge ordered school officials
to procede with integration of a
closed public school and a day
after a federal judge here ruled
local transit segregagion was
unconstitutional.

V



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MONDAY, JANUARY II, 19S

THE FANAMA AMERICA! AN IXDIFENDENT PAttI KIWSFAPC--

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Ike Asked To Pu!
Overseas Medical

Funds In Budget

WASHINGTON, JB 12 (UPD
Rap. John tl Fog arty (D-R.I)

called on rresiaent t,iennower 10 10-day
day 10-day to include in his new budget
funds for uHemaaooil medicl re research
search research and tetlt). programi.
Fogarty said Secretary Arthur
S. Flemmini's description of hia
new Health, EducLtioa and Wel Welfare
fare Welfare Department budget did not
indicate there would be a request
for more jnoney or these pro programi.
grami. programi.
"While I am as sUunch an ad advocate
vocate advocate anyone for not providing
for non-esientiat activities," Fo Fogarty
garty Fogarty said, "I do not believe in

being penny wis ana pouna tooi-

AOJI.

lWartv U rhilrmin cJ fha Hnuie

Aiwomrialions Subcommittee

which will cor 'Jer Health, Edu Education
cation Education and Welfare budgets. His
rmarlt were orsDared for deli

very in uie nouse wnn no iu in

duced a resolution to set up a na national
tional national Institute for International

Medical Research in the public

health service.
US Position
In World Affairs

t-,,':

U it s army CARIBBEAN DISPLAY put on by Company D of the 1st Battle Group 20th Infantry, fort Kobbe, of weapons
&JM?t SSSK Htf U 2Biv Ut.AU Air m base on Armed Forces Day Saturday.

On CFN Tonight
HiahliEhts of a special report on

the U. S. position in world

affairs will be broadcast tonight
by the Caribbean Forces Radio
Network during the Panorama
program.
The report, entitled "Where We
Stand," offers an assessment of
the U.S. in relation' to Soviet Rus Russia
sia Russia in such areas as airms, ; eco economics
nomics economics and educatloq.
Among the speakers are lean leaning
ing leaning military men and scientists.

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ElbertS.Wdd Post 2

CRISTOSAIU.

' A

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' RTSLEOSUmOH

thit first NEW "49" STAR FLAG, outside the continental limits of the United States was
Sited Saturday at the Fort Davia Armed Forces Day celebration by the Amertean Le- j
gion, Atlantic Side, Post No. 3 : (u. a. Army fnotoi

Mansfield Sees Johnson Plan

Winning In Senate Compromise

.A WW
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If K
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1 I
4

5 'S

RAFFLE WINNERS Felix B. Maduro, owner of the Felix Maduro etore. turns over the
prizes to Mrs. Rina de la Ouardia and Mrs. A urora Tercos, the two first prize winners of tht
store's annual Christmas raffle among its customers. The two prizes (Series A and B) ar
$150 merchandise certificates, which entitled each of the winners to choose that amount of
merchandise from either the main Felix Maduro store or Us Fourth of July Avenue branch.
The two second prizes of $250 each, two third, prizes of $100 each and 162 five-dollar prizes
of the raffle have already been deliveiod to th e winners.

njjcuiwr.Tnw MIPII Demo-

cratlc whip Mike Mansfle-ld
(Mont.) predicted yesterday Senate
Lvndon B.

Johnson (Tex.) will be victorious
in his efforts to settle the Senate
filibuster fight with compromise.

mise.

Mansfield said the Senate wouia

give serious consiaemuun w
the latest proposal advanced by a
r. n,n ,f liKral spnaiOfS. But he

Save it as his' "guess" that the

Johnson plan wmcn ne isvoieu,

would be tne one io win uuu
Under present Senate rules, de debate
bate debate can be cut off only on the
approval of two-thirds of the Sen

ate's entire memDersnip oi o.

inson wouldmpouy J-nis sugni

Labor Peace Sends
American Airlines
Planes On Schedule

Ambassador Lim
Leaves Korea's
Talks With Japan
SEOUL, Korea (UPD Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador Ben. C. Limb said yesterday
he has submitted his resignation
as chief of the Korean delegation
to the negotiations with Japan on
creation of normal relations be between
tween between the two countries.
Limb said he had tendered his
resignation verbally to President
Syngman Rhee but did not say
why, .1
Limb, who Is in Seoul now dur during
ing during a recess of the talks, said
Rhee told him he would think
about the request to resign but did
not accept tne resignation immediately.

LIGHTNING HITS TROLLEY
AVlTI.I.TKn Italv niPIi A

was set on fire by a lightning bolt

last night. Aitreman wno
happened to be passing by seized
a fire extinguisher from a gaso gasoline
line gasoline station and put out the fire.

irour persons received minor
burns and bruises.

SWAMPED WITH OFFIRS
LONDON (UPI)-A movie house
owner eaid yesterday it had been
swamped w.th offers from per persons
sons persons anxious to purchase a life
"sized, "life-like near-nude plastic
model of French actress Brigitte
Bardot. The model shows the
French "sex kitten" in the bottom
half Of a bikini with her arms
folded across her bosom. It used
to stand in the lobby of the movie.

Ex-Tennis Star

Colin Gregory

Dies After Came
LONDON (UPD Dr. Colin
Gregory, 55-year-old chairman of
the All England Lawn Tennis
Club which a ages the annual
Wimbledon championships, col collapsed
lapsed collapsed and died at the club Sat Saturday
urday Saturday after playing a game.
Gregory, a member of Britain's
Davis Cup team fcom 1926 to
1939, collaipsed in the Wimbledon
dre sing, room after a game with
his son and daughter and profes professional
sional professional Dan Maskell.
Although Gregory's international
nlavlncr riavt ended in the 1930s.

he played In the 1952 Davis Cup

aw to reaulre

those present ana voung. mm
rule was in force before 1949.
Tha iihpral prmiD has been

pushing a proposal io let a sim

ple majority oi tne senaie s mem membership,
bership, membership, or only 50 cut, off debate

nf af 1 lava

! !But faced with almost certain

defeat on this plan, some noerais
worked during the week end to
build support behind a proposal
which would allow three-fifths of
the senators present and voting,
limit debate.
The Senate met two hours early,
at 10 a.m., to resume debate on
the filiburter issue which has all
nthpr hiininnss stvmled. Previous

k'lreement to limit debate on the

issue beginning today should bring
vided on the filiburter issue,
the fight to a close this week.
While Senate Democrats are di divided
vided divided on the f i 1 b u s t e issue,

Mansfield said on a television
program (ABC-College News Con Conference)
ference) Conference) that he did not believe
the party actually would split
over civil rights.

Sen. Josepn s. uiarx ft.),
appearing on a radio program
(Mutual Reporters Roundup),
aorppH

Clark was asked whether he
thought the filibuster fight would
help the precedential chances of

TO PVTENn DRAFT

WASHINGTON (UPI)-A bill to
extend the draft another four
years will be the House Armed
Services Committee's first order

of legislative business this year.
A committee spokesman said the
bill was expected to pass. The
present draft bill expires June 30

Vice President Richard M. Nixon,
a minnnrter of th move to make

it easier to curb anti-civil rights
filibusters.

Clark said he did not think
Nixon would be the Republican

candidate in intra. He preoiciea
the prize would go to New York
r.nv Nelaon A. Rockefeller. But

if Nixon is the candidate, Clark

said, the vice president s civil

rights stand wouia neip mm.
,, ,i ii in n- in in
New Fight Brews

Among Republican
Senatorial Hopefuls

WASHINGTON. Jan. 12 (UPI)
A new fight between Republic Republican
an Republican Senators was brewing today
with the chairmanship of the
Senate GOP campaign committee

at stake.

The issue was whether 5cn.
Rarrv Ooldwiter Y Ariz. ) should be

named to the campaign post in

view oi nis uame wnn oi uuuru
labor over the role ot unions in

politics.

It was understood trm a con conservative
servative conservative group was backing Gold-
water fnr Ihp inh Samp liberals.

on the other hand, considered the

Arizona senator unacceptable.
Caueht in the. middle of the

dispute was Sen. Leverctt Salton-

stall (Mass.), chairman of the Ke-
nuhliran conference who makes

the annnintnvent suhiect to BD-

proval of the GOP Senators.

Saltonstali was reported to led
that th telapflnn (if Ontdwaler

would be an affront to labor and

to Liberal Senators who will be
seeking reelection in 1960.
The MaaaarhimcHii Senator.

whose term also expires next

year, said that he had not yei
made up his mind, however, and
wnulH consult with all .Senators ud

for reelection before making a

cnoice.
The normal practice is for the
conference chairman to get an a a-greement
greement a-greement on a campaign chair chairman
man chairman from all Senators who will
be candidates in the next election.

WASHINGTON (UPI) Labor

peace returned to the nation's air airways
ways airways today as 22-day pilots
strike against American Airlines.
The 24-man executive commit committee
tee committee of the Airline Pilots assn.
formally approved yesterday an
18-month contract that called tor
higher pay and improved working
rules for American pilots.
America, resumed some of its
flights a few hours lata. The
first left New York City at 7
a.m., for Washington and Fort
Worth, Tex.
The airline, which serves 77
cities and normally carried 22,000
passengers a day, expected to

have full service r e s t o e d by i

tomorrow. It operated about one one-third
third one-third of its normal flights yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. The pilots climbed out of their
cockpits Dec. -30 after American
refused t6 meePtheir demands
for shorter hours and higher pay.
Under the new contract, bilots
on Douglas DC6 and DC7 planes
now flown by American will re receive
ceive receive a 13'i to 14 per cent in increase
crease increase in monthly pay. Salary
scales for the new Boeing 707 jet
and Electra turbo, Jet planes,
which will go into service soon,
were set, and the union agreed to
a company proposal to place a
third pilot on these planes.
The union iiad demanded a re reduction
duction reduction in flying time from 85 io
.75' hours per month. However,
flying time wa: not changed in
the new contract. "' '"

The contract calls for these

maximum monthly pay scales:

$1,875 for DC7s, $1,695 for DCUs,

$2,370 tor Boeing 707 jets and $1
970 for Eleetras.

The American settlement meant

Uiat all the nation's major car

riers were flying again. In addi

lion to American, Trans World

Eastern and Capital had been
grounded recently, hampering the
Christmas holiday travel. As
many as a third o.' all commer

cial airliners were grounded.

Whether the peace would last

long was problematical. The flight
engineers union, which recently
ended a 38 day strike against

Eastern, Saturoay accused the

company of bad faith and hinted

it might strike again.

tournament in Yugoslavia when
team member Geoff Paish be became
came became ill.

TALLY HOI'
SILVERTON, England (UPI) -Six
hunting hounds, hot on the
trail of an eluiive fox, were killed
yesterday when they ran into the
path of a tin.' near this Devon Devonshire
shire Devonshire town.

ARABS CROSS FRONTIER

AMMAN, Jordan (UPI) More

than 1,400 Orthodox Christian
Arabs from Israel crossed the
frontier into Jordan yetterday to
attend eastern church Christmas
celebrations in Bethlehem. The
Arab pilgrims were met by rela relatives
tives relatives from Jordan, Syria and Lebanon.

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v: v

i
t
fir
73
51
tt
fa
a
IT
n
35
i.4
7- r
1 t

tMrlWI MARCH 11, 11

. t



TOT PAN AMA' AMERICAS AN INDEPENDENT DAILY1 NKWSAPJt
MONDAY, JANTJART It, 1851
' XGt SDL.
If They e. Kings
Must

T

Contenders

Wake

Up

Hard-Hitting Leaders Widen
Margin To Three Full Games

o

By J. J. HARRISON Jr.

Mqrandgs
Meander
COLON GAME
CERVEZA BALBOA

' mi- thrpp rlubs which trail the front-running

Bi Kings in the Panama Professional League had a
, 4Viom in flip fnrp TOflav.

sum iaci, Biaiing i" .
They'll have to shake a leg, but fast, if they still
entertain hopes of catching up with the leaders who
hold a three-game margin over second-place Marl Marlboro.
boro. Marlboro. Eacn club has only 13 games left to go.

Parts, 2b.

Moore, ss.
Roberts, lb.
Lopez, 3b:
Grenald, If.
Osorio, p.. rf.
Shetrone, cf.
Kellman, c.
Brown, p.
Maranda, p.

ABR HPO
4 12 4

-
dUZLJ

Tatin

Victory

Scores

Thrill

ing

In Featur ea

35 5 11 27 14

Yesterday Ellas' Osorlo's two two-ru&.trlple
ru&.trlple two-ru&.trlple in the eighth inning
gave the Kings a 7-6 victory
Direr the Smokers in an after afternoon:,
noon:, afternoon:, contest at the Olympic
Stadium.
.His. cousin Alberto, who came
fevtne mound in the fifth frame
fcc relief of starter Pete Mesa,
picked up his .second triumph
against two setbacks. The loser
was Bob Mllo, who dropped his
lecond decision as compared to
W In morning game at Colon
Stadium cellar-dwelling Cerve Cerve-Ea
Ea Cerve-Ea Balboa halted the Carta Vi Vi-la
la Vi-la Yankees 5-2 on a masterful
relief job by Georges Maranda
who took over for wild Winston
Brown in the first inning with

the bases loaded and no uu.
Maranda gained his third
victory to make his record even
while Jim Umbrlcht suffered
his fifth defeat for a 3-5 slate
carta Vieja Is in third spot
bv lour games, with the Beer Beer-mW
mW Beer-mW I n the basement by seven
Klngs took a 1-0 lead in
the first. Frank Austin lead leading
ing leading off, was safe on Manito
fiernarda's errors he advanc-
Id to third on walks to Pamo Pamoate
ate Pamoate tireen and Ken Hunt and
scored on Carlos Heron s sa sacrifice
crifice sacrifice fly.
Mesa's four bases on balls in
the Utom of the first -to W W-55
55 W-55 Napoleon Alonso Brath Brath-waite,
waite, Brath-waite, Bill Gabler and George
Altman forced in the first
Smoker tally and the score was
ThreVslngles, Altaian's error
arid a orifice fly Produced
three markers in the Kings
third to make the score 4-1 It
went to 4-3 in the lower half
of tte same frame when two
ffiers scored on a pair of
singles, Henley's boot and Ber

naneKinPgs widened their gad
to 53 in the fourth on Ber Ber-spp.nnd
spp.nnd Ber-spp.nnd mlscue. an infield

j ir,riB hv Green.

Green's hit made it the 22nd
game in which he had hit safely
Ind it broke the mark of 21
--established by Humberto Ar Arthurs
thurs Arthurs several years ago.
In the Smoker fifth, Altman s
double, two walks and a sacrifice
: flv by Hank Mitchell pushed a a-cross
cross a-cross a run and the score was
. 5Osorio, who came in to pitch
to Mitchell in that frame gave
up two runs in the seventh on
errors by Green and Les Peden,
a double bv Marcos Cobos and
Mitchell's single, and the Smok Smokers
ers Smokers took the lead, 6-5, for the
' Ilrst time. ...
In the bottom of the eighth
' with, Milo still-on the mound,

Heron singled, Granny Glad Gladstone
stone Gladstone fanned, Peden singled and
Stan Arthur ran for the lame lame-legged
legged lame-legged catcher.
Left-handed hitting Ellas,
who had been struck out twice
before by southpaw Milo, then
smashed a "wrong field"
three-bagger to left to drive
in Heron and Arthur before
Jim Hardison came in to whiff
Alberto and Austin to retire
the side.
Alberto got the Smokers out
In order in the bottom of the
eighth and ninth. The winners
had a total of ten hits to the
losers' even.
In Colon a solo homer by
Dave Roberts gave the Beermen
a 1-0 margin in the first. Brown
walked the first three men to
face him in the lower half and
he was yanked for Maranda.
Bill Parsons died on a pop

to the catcher, Whitey Schmidt

fanned, and with Nat weepies

at the plate Maranda uncorked

a wild pitch which scored Tony
Bartirome from third. Peeples
then filed to center for the

third out.

CARTA VIEJA

Mrs. Delia Acevedo'i promising
three-year-old Argentine: 'colt Ta Tatin
tin Tatin barely got up in the final jump
under one of several brilliant
rides by leading Jockey, Braulio
Baeza' yesterday afternoon to win
the featured $650 furlong 1 sprint
for third series imported through through-bred
bred through-bred s.
Tatin got off well but fell back
early and was trailing his field

three furlongs out. Two furlongs

from home Tatin got going and

Bartirome,

Shantz, c.
Wllhelm, ss.
Parsons, cf.
Schmidt, rf.
Peeples. If.
Allie, 3b.
Clark, 2b.
Umbricht, p.

Frederick,
Thorne
Tyde
Prout, p.

lb.

ABR HPO

P.

3
3
3
4
2
4
3
3
2
0
1
0
0

28 2 4 27 13

Thorne singled for "Frederick
In 8th.

Hyde ran for Thorne in 8th.

After. that Maranda retired 16
men in order before giving up
a walk to Schmidt In the se seventh
venth seventh with one out. A single by
Peeples followed, but a double
play erased the scoring threat.
The Beermen had scored two
runs in the second to be ahead
3-1, and the eighth they plated
two more tallies to take a 5-1
margin.
Singles by Joe Clark and
plnchhltter Gerry Thorne start started
ed started the eighth for the Yankees
and Clark, who had advanced
to third on Thome's hit. scored
while Bartirome was hitting in into
to into a doubleplay.
Maranda allowed four hits,
all singles, while he and his
mates pounded out 11 off Um Umbrlcht.
brlcht. Umbrlcht. Bob Frederick worked

the eighth and BUI Prout the
ninth.

Score By Innings

C. Balboa 120 000 0205 11 0
C. Vieja 100 000 0102 4 0

Summary: Runs batted in:

Roberts 2, Kpllman, Maranda,
Moore. Earned runs: Cerveza
Balboa 5, Carta Vieja 2. Two

base hits: Lopez 2. Shetrone

Kellman, Moore, Roberts. Three

base hits: Kellman. Home runs:
Roberts. Doiibleolays: Umbrlcht
Wllhelm. Bartirome; Moorje,
Parris. Roberts. Sacrifice hits
Schmidt. Wild pitch: Maranda
Struck out: By Umbrlcht 4, Ma Maranda
randa Maranda 4. Base on balls: Off
Brown 2, Maranda 1, Prout 1.
Left on base: Cerveza Balboa:
4, Carta Vieja 4. Pitchers rec record;
ord; record; Brown 1 run, 0 hits in 0
innings (walked first three bat batters);
ters); batters); Umbrlcht 5 runs, 11 hits
In 7 innings (pitched to 3 bat batters
ters batters in 8th); Frederick o runs, 0
hits in one inning. Winning
pitcher Maranda (3-3). Losing
pitcher: Umbricht (3-5). Um Umpires:
pires: Umpires: Hilzinger. Williams. Cor Cor-rigan.
rigan. Cor-rigan. Attendance: 749. Time of
game; 2:17.

came on with a nun on the out
side to barely stick his nose' n
front of Bucalemito at the wire.
Playboy was third, Mouche
fourth,. Chaeotero fifth, Gavilan
sixth and Ionas' Pet, which lost
her rider in the final furlong, was
last. .
Tatin went off an odds-oo mu mu-tuels
tuels mu-tuels choice and returned $2.80 to
win and $2.40 place. Baeza .also
scored aboard Sabri, Distant and
Introduction all f them because

Basketball Results

Celiig Basketball Results
EAST

68

i i
I i

IT0DAY ENCANT0 35 20

Robert Mitcnum in
f"THE HUNTERS"
inemaScope Color!
Rick Jackson in
"RX. MURDER"

Service Center Theatres
' TONIGHT

BALBOA 6:15 & 8:10
Clifton Webb
j Dorothy McGuire
'THE REMARKABLE
MR. PENNYPACKER"
in Cinemascope & Color!

COCO SOLO 7:00
Pot nnnne Tommv Sands

barv Crosbv Sheree North

iln "MAIUM UllAS
in' ClnemaSrope & Color!

DIABLO HTS. 7:00
"CRASH LANDING"

MARGARITA 7:00

Dean Jones Joan O'Brian

"HANDLE WITH CAKE"

PARAISO 7:00

ffohn Wayne Sophia Loren

'LEGEND OF THE LOST"
In Cinemascope & Color!

SANTA CRUZ 7 0
fThe Sun Shines Bright"
and

f'Son of Zorro" Chapters 12

CAMP BIERD 7:00
Lee J. Cobb Gla Scala
THE GARMENT JUNGLE"

Spain's Gimeno
Upsets Buchholz
In Tennis Finals

PERTH, Australia (UPI) An Andres
dres Andres Gimeno of Spain spoiled Earl
Buccholz's bid for a sweep of '.he
men's singles titles' in the West
Australian tennis tournament Sun Sunday
day Sunday when he scored a surprising

6-1. 6-4,,6-l. victory in the finals

of the men's senior competition.'
It was the first senior title ever
won by the 18-year-old Gimeno
who reached the final round when
Alex Olmedo, the 22-year-old Pe Peruvian
ruvian Peruvian hero of the U. S. Davis
Cup victory over Australia, with withdrew
drew withdrew from the tournament because
of stomach trouble.
Buccholz, an 18-year-old crew crew-cut
cut crew-cut who beat Luis Arilla of
Spain for the junior title on Sat

urday, was bothered by gusty

winds funneling between the Roy

als Kings Park Stadium and gave

the poorest exhibition of his Aus

tralian tour.

Gimeno, playing as if he was

holding something in reserve,

scored two service breaks in !ie

opening set and his swift all all-court
court all-court game forced Buccholz to
net many volleys. Buchholz ral rallied
lied rallied slightly in the second set but
his game fell apart after the
questionable linecalls and Gimeno
closed out the match easily in the
third set.

DRIVE-IN

Royal Rapping

PANAMA GAME
KINGS

ABR HPO A
Austin, 2b. 5 10 11
Green, ss. 4 0 2 2 2
Henley, cf. 5 112 0
Hunt, If. 4 114 0
Heron, 3b. 3 3 3 1 4
Gladstone, rf. 3 0 0 0 0
Peden, c. 4 0 2 7 0
Arthur 0 10 0 0
Alston, c. 0 0 0 0 0
Osorio E lb. 4 1 1 10 0
Mesa, p. 2 0 10 0
Osorio A p. 1 0 0 0 2
35 7 11 27 9
Arthur ran for Peden in 8th.

Manhattan 70 Navy 66 (OT)
NYU 80 Boston U. 56
Pennsylvania 59 Yale 53
Princeton 66 Brown 44
Marshall 89 St. Francia (Pa) 81
St. Johns (NY) 86 Geo. Wash. U5
Holy Cross 74 Connecticut 50
St. Bonaventure 88 St. Vincent 45
La Salle 92 Muhlenberg 77
Harvard 68 Columbia 65
CCNY 68 Fairl. Dickinson 66
Rutgers 69 Penn St. 64
Villanova 64 Seton Hall 58
Dartmouth 77 Cornell 58
Syracuse 70 Pittsburgh 60
Niagara 93 Colgate 52
Fordham 80 Army 69
Temple 89 Lafayette 76
WVU 77 Canisius 66

Rensselaer Poly 58 Hobart 53
Penn Military 74 Drexel Tech

Hofstra 73 Wilkes 70

Kings (Pa) 99 Kutztown Tchrs 67

Buffalo 64 Alfred 45

Bates 61 Maine 56
Mass. 66 N. Hampshire 52
Amherst 66 Bowdoin 46

Providence 68 Springfield 57

Union (NY) 69 Stevens Tech

Hamilton 69 Rochester 67
Worcester Poly 50 Wesleyan 47

N.Y. Maritime 67 New JPaltz T. 50

Bridgeport 91 Brooklyn Poly1 68

Erie Tech 79 Mohawk Valley 49

Siena 69 Albany (NY) Tchrs 55
Moravian 78 Albright 69

Assumption 66 St. Anselmi

C. G. Academy 66 MIT 65
Williams 85 Colby 79

Haverford 65 Ursinug 64

Ithaca 73 St. Lawrence 71

Cortland T 78 Brockport T
Queens Coll 79 St. Frances

Yeshiva 83 Rider 67

Geneva 81 Carnegie Tech 71

Suffolk 62 Clark (Mass) 53

Adelphi 91 C. W. Post 60
Slippery Rock T 102 Edinboro T 66
St. Peters (NJ) 66 LIU 52

E. Stroudsbrg T 92 Montclair T 76"

Northeastern 77 Rhode Island 61
Scranton 65 Upsala 62
Trinity (Conn) 69 Tufts 61
Middlebury 64 Norwich 51
LeMoyne 81 Clarkson 75
SOUTH

56

51

45
71

Kansai City Tj 71 Sterling 64

SW Mn Trhri Rf) NK Mo. T 64

Bismarck JC 87 Wahpeton Sci. 70

Duluth Br. Minn. 72 Macalester 59

Ottawa (Kan) 76 Bethel (Kan) 75
Augsburg 68 St. Marys (Minn) 60

St. Cloud T 62 Moorhead St. 61

Dakota 65 N. Dakota St. 59

Head

Sprint

Kent St. 73 Ohio U. 59
Carleton 86 Coe 75

Cornell Coll. 78 St. Olaf 77

Knox 72 Lawrence 69

Monmouth 67 Ripon 61

Denison 101 Marietta 84

Indiana Tech 95 Hanover 56

North. Mich. 74 Oshkosh T 51

St. Benedicts 57 Wm. Jewell 43

Hamline 77 Gustavus-Adolphus 66

Mankato St. 72 Winona St. 67

Hope 84 Albion 55
SOUTHWEST
Cincinnati 62 Houston 54
Oklahoma 56 Iowa St. 43
Arkansas 72 Rice 61
New Mexico 59 Wyoming 56
Tulsa 59 Drake, 49 .
Jacksonville 84 Stetson 68 t- -W.
Texas St. 90 Arizona 76 ,-
Southern U. 81 Texas Coll 54
Tex. Wesleyan 63 St. Edwards 55
Southwestern 89 Sul Ross 51
SMU 73 .Texas Tech 59
Trinity (Tex) 85 Pan Amer. 71
Lamar 71 E. Texas St. 64

,JacksonSt, 89;iWjley 69 V

Tex. southv- J7 ArK, amn s-(ut)
Bradley 79 North Tex. St.58
Tex. Western 63 N. Mex. St. 57
Ariz. St. 80 Hard-Smmons 78 (OT)
Langston 62 NW Oklahoma 51

Corpus Christi 106 St. Thomas 52

Ark. A&M 66 Henderson T 54

MARLBORC

AB R H PO A
Napoleon, rf. 3 10 2 0
Brathwalte, 2b. 3 113 0
Houradou, ss. 10 0 11
Hardaway, 3b. 5 1111
Gabler, lb. 4 0 0 8 1
Altman, If. 4 113 0
Bernard, ss.-2b. 4 12 0 5
Cobos, c. 3 117 0
Mitchell, cf. 2 012 0
Milo. p. 3 0 0 0 1
Hardison, p. 0 0 0 0 0

32 6 7 27 9

Score By Innings
Kings 103 100 0207 10
Malboro 102 010 2006 7

60c.
30c.

9:00

ALONG CAME
JONES

with GARY COOPER
LORETTA YOUNG

Summary: Errors: Bernard 2,
Altman, Henley, Hardaway, Pe Peden.
den. Peden. Runs batted in: Heron. Alt Alt-man.
man. Alt-man. Bernani, Green. Cobos,
Mitchell 2. E. Osorio 2. Eearn Eearn-ed
ed Eearn-ed runs: Kings 3. Marlboro 5.
Two base hits: Altman. Three
base hits: Bernard, E. Osorio.
Doublenlavs: Heron, E. Osorio,

Bernard, Houradou, Gabler.
Stolen base: Gren. Ssirriflce
hits- Heron Gladstone. Mitchell

a Osorio. Hit batters: Mpsa

(Napoleon), struck out: Bv Me Mesa
sa Mesa 4, Milo 5. Hardion ".. A Oso Osorio.
rio. Osorio. Base on balls: Kings 6

Marlboro 9. Pitchers record: Me

sa 3 runs. 4 hits in 413 lnnmes.
Milo 6 runs 9 hits in 7-13 In Innings
nings Innings Winning pitcher: A. Oso Osorio
rio Osorio (2-2). Losing pitcher: Mllo
(5-2) Umolres: Hinds Thorn Thornton,
ton, Thornton, Harrelson. Attendance: 2 2-717.
717. 2-717. Time nf fame: 2:45.
P E R MANE NT PLACf

Univer ity Park, ?. fNEAl
Charlev Speldel launched his 33rd
year as Penn State wrestling
coach.

51

64

76

TQDAY-'iriKiEATESEsJQDAY
rAPTnni T IV Oil VICTORIA I RIO

CAPITOLIO

35c, V 20c.
i PROUD REBEL

with

Alan
Also:

Ladd

CRY TERROR
With James Mason

T IV O LI

35c. 20C.
ST. LOUIS BLUES
with Nat KinK Cole
- Also:
VERTIGO
with James Stewart

VICTORIA

25c. 15c.
CAPTIVE
GIRL
Also:
RIN-TINTIN

35c,

20c.

ROCKAVILLE BABY
with V. Field
- Also:
THE BARBARIAN
and THE GEISHA
with John Wayne

South Carolina 69 Virginia 64
Kentucky 76 LSU 61
North Carolina St. 67 Duke 60
The Citadel 47 VMI 36
Furman 68 Davidson 64
Georgia 80 Alabama 79
William a Mary 83 Richmond 65

Georgetwn (DC) 73 Boston Coll ;67

Auburn 63 Florida 54
Miss. St. 75 Georgia Tech 67
Tulane 64 Tennessee 45
Louisville 70 Xavier (Ohio) 66

Memphis St. 66 Oklahoma City 61

Vanderbilt 79 Mississippi 74
Loyola (Md) 64 Wash. Coll. 50
Lenoir-Rhyne 74 Appalachian 45

Morgan St. 66 Virginia Union 58

Albany (Ga) St. 77 Claflin 63
E. Carolina 70 Elon 44
Virginia St. 69 Shaw 64

West. Carolina 56 Atl. Christ.

Wofford 76 Presbyterian 74
N. Car. A and T 77 Fayetteville

T 45

High Point 78 Catawba 58

Delaware 86 Swarthmore 42

Elizabeth City T 97 St. Paul P.
Florida ASM 98 Knoxville 75

Pembroke St. 98 Pfeiffer 86

Alabama St. 82 Morris Brown

Johns Hopkins 66 F&M 60
Miss. Southern 87 Tampa 79
Kentucky St. 88 Bliss 53
Murray St. 69 Tenn. Tech 61
Winston-Salem T 67 N.C. Coll. 6!
Norfolk Div. W&M'56 Guilford 51
Allen U, 67 Benedict 59
Middle Tenn. 95 Austin Peay 86
Baltimore 61 American U. 51
La. Coll. 99 Mississippi Coll. 67
Georgia T 86 Toronto 65
NW La, St. 82 McNeese St. 79
Xavier (La.) 100 Lane 83
Chattanooga 96 Martin JC 62
Fisk 74 Morehouse 65
Tougaloo 68 Philander Smith 64

Sew&nee 70 Millsaps 59

Bethel (Tenn) 89 Belmont 87

Hampden-Sydney 70 Catholic U 69

MIDWEST

Michigan St. 97 Illinois 96
Notre Dame 73 Detroit 62
Michigan 78 Ohio State 74

Purdue 84 Wisconsin bi
Kansas St. 89 Colorado 58

Nebraska 47 Oklahoma St. 44
Indiana 76 Northwestern 69

Air Force Acad. 68 Loyola (111) 64

Dayton 62 De Paul 60
St. Louis 75 Wichita 72
Kansas 69 Missouri 62
Bowling Green 76 West. Ky. 61
Miami (Ohio) 83 West. Mich. 69

111. Navy Pier 59 North Park 40

John Carroll 69 Wayne St. U. 60

Berea 72 Centre 65
Case Tech 98 Allegheny 52
Mt. Union 88 Otterbein 73

Baldwin-Wallace 92 Lawrence T 83

Indiana Cent. 62 Franklin 55
North Mnrhester"72 Earlham 52
Culver-Stockton 65 Drury 61
Augustana (111) 74 Lake Forest 71
Wash. (Mo) U 71 Beloit 63
Butler U. 78 Evansville 75
SW Kan. 74 Pittsburg Tchrs 73
Superior St. 73 River Falls 60
Tennessee St. 36 Rockhurst 17

WEST .-.
Brigham Young 82 Montana 59
Southern Cal 73 Wash. St. 67 (OT)
Idaho St. 68 Colorado Coll. 60
Stanford 51 Washington 49
San Francisco 51 San Jose St. 46
Seattle 69 Portland 62
California 64 Idaho 39
UCLA 73 Oregon. St. 62 .-(.o
Utah 8z -Utah 'st: 71 ':".
Calif. Poly 62 Calif. Tech 45
Nevada 56 Calif. Aggies 42
Willamette 46 Coll. of Idaho 41
COP 70 Loyola (Calif) 57
Sacramento JC 73 Santa Rosa 57

San Jose JC 59 Cntra Costa JC 54
Long Beach 51 S. Fran. CC 49,
Chico St. 76 Alameda NAS SS
Los Angeles St. 83 Fresno St. 70
Bakersfield JC 75 L.A. Harbor 59

M. Marys 74 Pepperdine 64
Whitman 59 Linfield 57
Southern Ore. 81 East. Oregon 57
Lewis & Clark 71 Pacific U 62

Sacramento St. 56 Humboldt St. 51

neuianus i UCCiaeniai 76

Long Beach St. 57 Santa Barb. 48
San Jose 76 Long Beach 70
San Diego St. 73 Cal Poly 54

of better--Judgment 1 than the op

position and a atronger ride in

the crucial momenta of the races.

Amado Credidio anu Rolando Cruz

won twofracei.eich to be runner-

up 4n the riding department.

; The day's only longshot winner

was Neeful -which returned 125.

40 in the nightcap and combined

with Artie' Princess for a $290.80

one-two payoa-Jtops for the day.

xwo promising riders. Guilier-

mo 'Milord and Rolando Cruz, fell
in the homestretch but both Were

reported out of, danger. Milord

toppled, off Granadero in the sec

ond race when h. wag aandwich-

ea ana unit suffered a mm ar

late in the .homestretch while

riding loma'a et.
The dividends:
FIRST- RACE
1 Introduction $6, $3
iAlhajar 14.80 .. I
SECOND RACI
1- Aldar 4.2Gv $4.20
2 Plucky $4.20
First Double: $11.10
THIRD RACE
1 Radical $6.46, $3:20
2 Mohioano (excluded from bet betting)
ting) betting) 3 Golden Wonder $3

FOURTH RACE
1 Linda Susy 4.20, $2.60
2 Napa $2.88 : '
QuinilY'$.80
FIFTH RACE
1 Mauricio $3.40, $2.40
2 Alamito $2.80
- sixth Race
1- -Di8tante$3.'40, $t.20
2- s-ManuelV Pwlraza. $2.80
SEVENTH RACE
1- Sicabu $6.40, $3.60
2 Mar Bravo $4.20
Second Doublt: $11.20
EIGHTH RACE
1 Sahri $3.40, $2.60
2 Yosikito $3.80
Quinll: $15.40

NINTH RACE
1- Tatin $2.80, $2.40
2 Bucalemito $2.80
One-Two: $5.20
TENTHRACE
1 Neeful $25.40, $6.60
2 Artie. Princes $6.
On Two: $290.88

taitori CQNRADO 8ARCEANT i" -?

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

Teams ;,;f'rK -At
Kings ..... ...,x 5
Marlboro 3 x
Carta Viejaf;.4 3
Cerveza Balboa 1 3

CV CB W X Pet, GB
3 7 15 8 ,652
5 4 12 11 .522:
x 4 11 12 .478 4
4 x 8 ,15 .348 7
12 156 7

Totala ....8-11

TOMORROW'S GAME
At Olympic Stadium: Marlboro vs. Cerveza Balboa
7 iQame time: 7:30 p.m. i
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
At Colon Stadium: Cerveza Balboa "5, Carta Vieja 2,
At Olympic' Stadium: Kings 7, Marlboro 6 I

Tige

rs

Edge

Bulldogs

Standings
Interscholastlc Baseball ..
" WonLost Pet.

Cristobal High 2; IV

Balboa High 2 l

Junior College 0 2.

Junior College

Plays Bulldog:

Torn'oft

w pm

London-Cooper

In Week's Top

Fight Tonight

NEW YORK (UPI) This

week's big fight will be stagco

tonight at London, where

England's Henry Cooper triS3 to

wrest the British Empire heavy

weight title from Brian London

and perhaps clinch a shot at ,the

world title.
They are slated for 15 rounds.
London, of Blackpool, Eng., is

favored at 5-4 to beat Cooper of

London before a sellout 18,000 at

Earls Court Stadium, although

Cooper knocked out London in the

first round, May 1, 1956.

Negotiators have offered Cooper

a guarantee of $70,000 to rhai

lenge Floyd Patterson for the
world crown if he beats London.

The offer apparently was ,made
with the consent of Patterson'
manager, CuS D'Amato. Patterson

is not interested .in Brian London

because of his alleged friendship

for the International Boxing Club

Roque, Maravilla, young .ughtJ

heavyweight of Boise, Idaho, vj
make his TV debut Wedqesday
night in' an ABC-TV 10-rqundex
with Chicago's Sonny Ray at "the

Chicago Stadium. Ray is favored,!

at 13-5 over unranked Maravilla.
Sonny is ranked sixth a nong
contenders. Maravilla is the hard harder
er harder hitter. He scored 18 knockouts
while winning 29 of his 34' bouts;
Speedy Ray registered only lour
kayoes while taking 19 of his S9
starts each is 22.
Friday night's TV-radio (NBC)
fight at Hollywood, Calif., brings

together lightweight contenders

Paul Armstead of Los Angeles and
Len Matthews of Philadelphia.
Tenth-ranked Matthews is fa

vored at 7-5 over ninth rated
Armstead because of his punch.

Matthews scored 12 kayoes in

15 wins of his 16 starts. His only

setback was a draw in his latest

bout with Ray Lancaster. Arm

stead also scored 12 kayoes, but

in 27 bouts. Hi suffered four

losses and one draw.

The Bulldogs will take on
JC Tuesday night in a regular
interscholastlc league game
starting as usual. at 7:00.
Tentative battery for BHS
finds Jeff Kline on the mound
and Lem Kirkland behind the

me ureen ueviis are
expected to counter the Mead
fanilly. Ronnie on the mound
and Bert behind the bats
The standings find CHS -and
BHS for first. This game, of
course, is a mut for both
teams if jc is entertaining
any championship thoughts
they must throw In a win now
BHS will drop Into second
place if they lose this im important
portant important game.
The last .time out both clubs
were defeated soundly by CHS.

To Tie For loop Lead

..750
.750
000

Friday's Results

Cristobal High 5, Balboa High 4.

By TREVOR SIMONS
Cristobal High took advontage

of loose Playing by the Bulldogs I
in the first inning and scored
four big runs, adding another
in the fourth and made It hold
good for a 5 to 4 win at Mt.
Hope Stadium Friday night. The
victory placed the Tigers Into
a tie for the lead in the Inter

scholastlc baseball race.""-

Brian Lutz went the distance

for the winners allowing 7 hits,

three of "which went for extra
bases, struck out 9 nd walked
a pair in notching his first win

to even nis season recora ai i
and 1. Lem Kirkland limited the
Tigers to only four hits,' going
all the way for Balboa High.
Kirkland struck out 9 and wal

ed 2 to. even Lutz' record in

both departments.

Cristobal rallied for lour Dig

runs in the first. Alter wilder

had lined out to short Don
Humnhrey singled to right. Ru

ng hit a roller to short- and
when Morris dropped Almiratl's

thor in an attempt to start a

double play, all hands were
safe. Vinas was hit by Kirkland's

first pitch to load the sacks
and with Lutz at bat, Humphrey
and Kulig both came across on

successive pitches, one a wild
pitch and the other a passed
ball.
Lutz drew a walk and George
Cotton followed with a single to
right, scoring Vinas and moving
Lutz to third. With the infield
Dulled in, Don Bruce hit a
bouncer to short, the ball go going
ing going passed the Bulldog short shortstop
stop shortstop and allowing Litz to score
with the fourth Cristobal run.
Kirkland struck out the next
two batters to retire the side.
Balboa tried to climb back In
the game, scoring a single run
In the third on a double by Ken
Pearl and a run-scoring single

by John Morris. But the Bull Bulldog's
dog's Bulldog's really blew their' chances
with some poor base-running; in"
the upper rialf of the fourth
frame. With one out Kirkland
walked and Ammlrati followed
with a single to short center.
Engelke followed with a islngle
to left, scoring Kirkland and
moving Ammlrati to third, him himself
self himself advancing to second on the
throw-In. .f.v ,.

With Pearl at bat the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs attempted a squeeze play,
but the Balboa vbatter mLssei
the ban and Ammlrati was
caught in the run-down: no.

sooner was Amirati nut. than aa

V w MM M VtlV
Engelke try to advance to third
n the play, but a quick toss to

ui tt-iuig covering,, gave the.
Tigers a double.play ,nd kill killed
ed killed Balboa's rally. ,

Cristobal scored the winning
run In the lower fourth after
two were,( out. Wilder was hit
f&Lple?Lba.!! nd Humphrey-?
followed with his second slnglS;
of the night to right field, mov moving
ing moving Wilder to third, with. Ku Kulig
lig Kulig at bat Humphrey started to
steal second and the Bulldogs
tried a cut-off play. The jshort jshort-stop's
stop's jshort-stop's relay quick to the plate
went wild and Wilder scored
what turned out to be the win winning
ning winning run.
The final Bulldog rally that
came close to breaking up the
Cristobal win came In the sixth
frame when they bunched three
hits for a pair of runs. With two

uut, uarcia floumed ; to left.
Kirkland followed with a single
to left, scoring Garcia. Ammlra Ammlrati
ti Ammlrati kept the rally alive with a a-three
three a-three base blast into left field
to score Kirkland from first.
Engelke hit a slow roller to
short, Keith Kulig making a
nice play of the roller and and-throwing
throwing and-throwing the Balboa left-fleld-er
out to retire the side.
That was all for the Bulldogs,
for Lutz retired the side 1n or order
der order in the seventh frame, strik striking
ing striking out the last two batters to
face him.
The box score:

Bourne Wins Unpopular
Split Decision Over Hicks

Opinion differed among local
boxing followers today as to
whether former bantamweight
champion Melvin Bourne should
have, been awarded the close,
spilt decision win he got last
night after his Olympic ten ten-rounder
rounder ten-rounder with leading 118-pound
contender Hector Hicks.
.Referee Rogelio Pinzop voted
98-96 for Hicks: judge Humberto

Figueroa saw it 97-96 in -favor
or Bourne, and ludge Julio Cesar
Perez, scored 6t95, Bourne a-head.

BALBOA HIGH

ABR H POA

The Panama American's box box-In
In box-In writer agreed with the fi final
nal final Verdict 97-96, while a poll
of fight scribes taken at ring ringside
side ringside indicated that Hicks was
considered the. winner by an
overwhelming majority.
Bourne, 'Who was un to his

usual roughhouse tactics, failed
to hurtthe 17-year-old youth
who suffered his first defeat In

ten fights. i

The youngster fought the ve

teran with tio fear whatsoever,

and probably would have won a
clearrcuti decision if hfs oppon opponent
ent opponent did not1 "force him todo
most of the lighting close in.
Bourne teemed to have the
edee, whenever they battled In Inside
side Inside which was often.
The winner was also the cause
of the monotonous stages of the
otherwise thrilllntr match, be

cause he Indulged in holding and-

creating clinches a eood part of

the way: ?

Whenever they slugged it out
m the open the loser seemed to
have the upper hand.
Each fighter weighed 121
pounds for the fight that drew
$2,976.
The sum fell shert of the
$1500 apiece each main event event-er
er event-er was suonosedvto have col collected,
lected, collected, but It was reported
that a satisfactory agreement
was reached between the box boxers
ers boxers and the promoter.
In the six-round semifinal
Ernesto Reid, 118-14, and fresh

out or the amateur ranks, scor

ed an impressive unanimous win
over more experienced Roy

Thoyke. 121.

Rav Best, 127, gained a divid

ed verdict over Serafln Garcia,

125-14, m one iourrrounaer,

and In another David Wright.
127-14. was a sollt decision

winner over Jose Perez 126.

A heavy drizzle, which1 fell be.

tween the fifth and eighth
rounds of -the feature caused
some -lncovenience among the
large crowd. r

o western Senior

Chicago (NEA) The Western

French, cf.
Morris. 2b.
Ness, lb.
Garcia, c
Kirkland. p
Ammlrati, i
Engelke, If.
Pearlv rf
Thompson. 3b.

Pajak

24 4 7 18 7 8

CRISTOBAL HIGH

Wilder, 2b.
Humphrey, lb.
Kulig, ss.
Vinas, cf.
Lutz. p.
Cotton, c.
Bruce, rf.
Tompkins, if.
Hernandez, 3b.

ABR H POA E.

23 5 4 21 7 1

Llnescore
Balboa Hl?h 0001 10204
Cristobal H. 400 100X 5

Gol'1-Association olans to re-etab

lish Its Senior Championship, last
held In 1924. 1
" V PIEI.VY IN NAME
;,GoV, 111.. Nf )- Georg Vic Vic-tor's
tor's Vic-tor's home Is Golf and he t w6n
the club championship hen's sever several
al several times.

E
0
1
0
0
0
2
0
0
0
0

Cricket News

Plans for the opening of the

cricket season on the Atlantic
side are expected to be finaliz

ed at the meeting of the Atlantic
Cricket League which has been

called for this Wednesday, Jan.

14 at the Rtunnow cut men

School,' commencing at 5:3$ p.m

, All lmeresieo. persons, as well
as the representatives of th
contending clubs (Excelsloc
Wanderers, MidlandSurvey am V
Cragwell CO are hereby lnvlt"
edlo attend

W ill
'if



TB PANAMA AMERICAN tAN tJitEresDENl DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEf
Iftj Bowl Victory-1

- MONDAY, JAMJAR Y 12, 1959

r

k ," I'lI I H ULI fi I
V .V.
' -::' 1
A: '. t '

1 W
4 A X- v
LI 5V
ft A i J
Miiinii mi i n siirmiiniininmii in n

Winners Come

From Behind
In Last 14

LOSN ANGELES, Jan. 12
(UPD Norman, van Brocklln

showed bis former Los Angtles

fane he still had the rifle arm
that made him. famous as he led
the Aastern Conference All
stars to a 28-21 victory over the
Western All-Stars in the ninth
annual Pro Bowl football game
before 72,250 excited fan
Held In check for most of the
same, Van Brockling finally
found the target for his pas passes
ses passes In the final fe wmlnntes
Of the fame In Memorial Co Coliseum
liseum Coliseum to end Palmer' Rete Rete-leff
leff Rete-leff with the winning touchdown.

jMiller Studies French Figures;

He Was $41,000 Off Last Time

WELL ARMED Jvan Richman of Mississippi made a Florida
opponent appear to have a basketball for a head in winding
no to oass in Jacksonville, Fla. Richman did this with an

exaggerated bowling, motion as Ole,. Miss won game,

71-47.

by
JOE WILLIAMS

CINCINNATI Whether the Na National
tional National Collegiate Athletic Assn.,
runs our campus sports with an
iron hand,or an iron head, as the
maverick tyec would have you be believe,
lieve, believe, it is nevertheless the law.
When you read that the nations
No. 1 football team (Auburn a?)
cannot appear in a bowl game or
even on national TV for three
: years, because of irregularites,
that is thef NCAA" in action." :
And whetf:jroir read thliti legisla

tion has been, enaciea y
the scoring value of the point af after
ter after touchdown is changed, the tirst
such change in nearly half a cen century,
tury, century, that, "too' is the NCAA in

action.

The association, in' short, cOTtdmmju qe rWe,lfirected the

play we ran the risk of

mm th hesl?1 nd" oaTOwr.T.wS invitation uTWIttr :e ven more

features of the ungre v"" games to

: Supreme Court, xnis ueuB
- or less so, it is piquantly surpris surprising
ing surprising to find that certain segments
' of the constituenfcy play the game
, their own way, apparently unchal-
longed, r; ..; ;.,;.r .s.-..

' Amone the many ministers of

muscle gathered here for the. col colleges'
leges' colleges' annual executive exercises,
: and the Scripps-Howard Coach of
the Year dinner, honoring Paul
" ESL.il f T SIT In Rav Eliot of

' the NCAA's powerful football rules
"committee.

8entiment in fovor oi i -ree
substitution the Illinois coach,
imself an articulate advocate
'Ud Pat Harmon's ati'enUon to

yact that, a number of schools
never abandoned it.
Wthey simply made an agree agreement
ment agreement .among themselves, said k-
nlaV as thev WlShCU, TH-

4k. thim adhere to tho NCAA

Bubstitutlon."

, Actually, this may noi oe
teUious as it seems at first glance.
The National Assn. orr Intercolle Intercolle-llate
llate Intercolle-llate Athletics, :omprbfl lirgt 7
of small colleges, enjoys certt In
autonomous pi-ivilegm, and quite
likely it was t.)ls group Eliot had
In mind. ' .
, A more stiiking example of lese
f.ieSltv was o be rctej In ihe

' definitely liphthearte(" manner re

flonal ; oiiiciais reacteu w

NCAA rule restricting blocking to

nnp arm. In the Midwest the out

cials iust lauahed it off. In their

judgment it -was 'a' silly rule, so

they proceeaea to ignore u.
Blaik Wouldn't Agra
All of which was startling news

to Earl (Red) Blaik when he took
the field with his Army team to
play Notre Dame in South Bead
last October. ."Just before the
kkfc-off the! referee came to me

and1 'said.- 'We dont recbgnize the

one-arm MOCKine nonsense uui

here.' If vou want to block with

two, there'll be no whistle.'

The Army coach, while agreeing

with the official's dim view of the

the

What About
Robinson?

KP.w YORK (NEA) The way

to a third meeting between Sugar
Ray Robinson anff Carmen Basi Basi-,
, Basi-, lio for the middleweight title
' comes close to being as secret and
confused at anything Cus D'Ama-
to ever put together for Floyd
-. Patterson.
- In November, when Robinson
wis getting ready for hl sing singing
ing singing career one which apparent apparently
ly apparently opened and closed in one-r a
handler mused, -This is ft' nice
way to use up the. time. Around
January we go 'o camp and get
ready for something;. Basilio, I
t guess. He'll be a nice fight this
V time."
A few weeks later one -of the
Robinson management experts not noted,
ed, noted, '"Looks Hk they are "doing
'omething with ft Basilio contract
jow."
iBut as the International Boxirig
)lub the outfit which has no oth-
V ntart Bvcunf nfOmOtinB

fdtes, usual Robimon rumors don't

lin matches,
f "Everybody has heard some

Mng except us,' I guess," lays
iarry Mairkson, who runs the,
iBC'i New York sore'; "We don't

fknow a thing. BsslHo il In Flori-.A'-dt.
We're here and I can't telll
you where Robinson is. Uptown.
VI guess, but that. can be a, long
I nj sometiues." .' ,. -.:

aeven different intemretations."

The one-arm block was designed

to minimize slugging and holding,

especially on pass plays. From

all accounts it served only to pile

confusion on cowuBion, and as
we've seen, .in some areas, was

deliberatedly given the bush. So

if the coahces have their way

the one-arm block will go into

the discard, along with restricted

substitution.
Unhappily, the coaches do not al

ways have, their way. It would be
closer to the truth to say they sel

dom do. They have no power. They
may merely make recommenda recommendations,
tions, recommendations, the fate of which is then
determined by the whim or wis wisdom
dom wisdom of NCAA's rules committee.
Vindication for Coaches
Ther fact that platoon football
or, something very nearly like it,
is difinitely on the way back, is
at once a rousing vindication for
the coaches, and a chastening

rebuke to the committee which

has habitually overridden maioritv

desire.

Nothwithstanding a 3-1 vote by
the coaches to retain platoons, ca cavalierly
valierly cavalierly the committee- voted them
out in '53. The coaches didn't ask
for the one-arm block last year
and the one-two point after inno innovation
vation innovation hadn't come up for discus discussion
sion discussion among jthem. not even infor informally.
mally. informally. .- ; : 1 v ) ,
There arte, however, Indications
that the committee is belatedly
developing democratic tendencies
and that coaches recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations will receive more thoughtful
consideration in the future. It is
significant, for example, that Eliot
nolled the coaches on free substi substitutions.
tutions. substitutions. Not since the days of the
flying wedge has a member of the

committee condesended to solicit

coai-hes' views on any'hinj. May

be it's the Costeuo influence.

Until that final 70-ylrd drive,
Bill Wade, who took over in

1958 as Los Angeles Ram auar

terb&ck for Van Broek'in. wa?
the game's oufttandlna olayer

by throwing one touchdown and

running for another.

But was the old pro. Frank
Gifford of the New York Giants,
who was chosen the game's most

valuable paiyer as he partici participated
pated participated in two touchdown drives
and was unusually successful
with his famed option oass nlay

Doug Atkins .of the west

squad an1 the Chicago Bears,

was selected the outstanding

lineman In the game.

it was the East's iourth w:

against five west, wins and It

was their first victory in three

years.

Gilford statiseaily completed
three out of five pisses for 75
yards and one teuehdown.
caurht three passes' for 84
yards and made 11 yards
rushing. Wade was the leading
passer with 12 completions on
18 attempts for US yards.

In addition to Atkins, out

standing linemen for the West

Included his teammate Bill

George of the Bears, ;and Les

Richter of the Rams. For the

East. Dick Lane of the Chicago
Cardinals. Don Paul of the Cle Cleveland
veland Cleveland Browns. ErnleS tautner
of Pittsburgh Steelers, and Scott
were brilliant.

The attendance was a new

Pro Bowl record, surpastfnp: last

"ars previous record or oe, oe,-634.
634. oe,-634. West All Stars 7 v7 021
Wet All Stars 0 7 Q 1228
West scoring TB, "Ameche
(1, plunge), McSlhenny. (20,
pass from Wade). Wade (10,
run). PA"JV-Rlhter 3. a
East 8C6rine-5. TDAWBbMter

(40,j pass from Gifford J. Naeler

(7. pass irom-Lenaroni. Ketzierr
f IS, oass from Van BrockUn).
IPO. Oroza 9 f2S. 29) PAT Gro-

7,n 2. 'Safety, Scott (tackled Mc-

Elhenny In end zone).

By JIMMY IRSLfN
NEW YORK (NEAV-M Mffler

boarded the Queen Mary en route
to Pari, where h will drive Great
Lullwatar. a lour-vear-old trotter.

in the Grand Prix d'Ameftque.

Miller i first move tms time

was not to take in Broadway

show. Instead, he dumped his
bajs in a hotel and headed fori

wau street and the firm oi

Brown Brotheri, Harriman, his

financial advisers, to find out
about the current value of the
French franc.

"The race ib worth 20 million

francs, which is supposed to be
about $45,000 in our money."

Miller noted. "But I want to

check it closely. I've had ex

perience! before, you know."
Miller wis talking about the
night George Swinebroad, the
auctioneer, conducted duneftal

tale in Harrisburg, Pa., of horses

Owned by waiter Cindler. the

soft drink magnate. Miller, who

trains for candier, wit present.

une oi tne norses put up wai
Great Lullwlter. He had finish

ed well is one beat of the HamWe HamWe-tonian,
tonian, HamWe-tonian, and had beaten Sharp

shooter and other top names with

a 2:01.2 e'fort in Springfield.' 111.

lanoier, however, wanted to' bull

wark his harness holdings strictly
with weanling and younger horses.

bwinenroaa started the sing-sona

saies cnant as ureat Luuwater

was paraded slowly around the

ring. From the start, two French

Canadians were in the picture.

"ici, one woiua say with a

wave that rtiteU the bid.

-mil," tne otner would ny.

am me price would go up again

"i nave swme&roafl an.

nouneed aftr some time.
The second Canadian withdrew.
The other waved, the $rice went

f ' 4

then promptly retained Miller as
trainer.
All of whkh left Miller on his
3,000-acre Meadov-land Farm, nea?
Washington, Pa., with Great Lull Lull-water
water Lull-water in a stall. Then Alden Gray
the buttling Roosevelt 'Raceway
racing director, called up with i
problem.
Alden, in an illustration of how
big trotting has become in this
country, plans a big inte-national
race at the Westbury, Long Island,
track this year. But to induce for
eign harness people to come over.

he wan'ed somebody to en'er the

rrencti race.

College Refs Starting To Call

Fouls Alike In Every Section

in i

i

-v- I

, 't

Lullwater

'J

I Del Miller
to $43,000 and Great

was knocked down.
The guy strolled up to Mjller
and handed him a check for
$4,300. His idea of "43" and that
held by Miller differed by a
zero. That can be important.
Great Lullwlter bad to be put
up all oyer again the following
night and, bidding in English,
Elliott Hyman, the Broadwav
producer, bid $28,000 to get him,

Gray telephoned Mille". Del, at
s cost of $15,000 from hii own
kick, shipped Great Lullwater via
plane and now is headed for Paris
himself. Norman Woolworth's Egyp
tian Princess. Esrle Avery up,
will be a second American en entrant.
trant. entrant. The race on Jan. 25 will be at
a mile and five eighths over a
kite-shaped turf coune at Vineen Vineen-nes.
nes. Vineen-nes. just outside o' Paris. The
strip is far from level, the French
going in for hills with their racing.
This doesn't worry Del Miller.
The value does.
"Are you t- e." he asked his
financial advifers, "that 20 mil million
lion million francs is $45,000?"

Former British

Amateur Golf
Champion Dies
LONDON,' Jan. 12 (TTPIV-Fmn'-er
BWH amateur golf chamn'on

wi'Kr CTin mayor, in non.
Michael Scott, died suddenly at
his home at ftorey. Channel Is Islands,
lands, Islands, last night at e age of 81.
Sctt(i first golfing sicei
wa in 1904 when he won rh.e.0 rh.e.0-nen
nen rh.e.0-nen championship in Australia,
and three 'far later he srhie" srhie"-ed
ed srhie"-ed the dwble bv winnio the 0
oen and the amateur chamipion chamipion-sh'n
sh'n chamipion-sh'n o that counH-y.

In 1924 m a member or the

British Wclker Cun team,, he won

both his foresome' and singles

"latches, gaining Britain two of

the'r three wins ii a 9-3 defeat.

Scott won the English amateur

championhip in 1933.

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE

Teams
Gllbraltar Life

Lincoln Life

Elks 1414
Spur Cola
Seymour Agency
Police

Won Lost

2
1
1
1
0
0

Pet.
1.000
1.000
.500
.500
.000

.000

Pros Bring
Own Court

SYDNEY (NEA) Being refused

pormi'lion to play, in amateur amateur-owned
owned amateur-owned Australian grounds posed I

fw problems for Jack Kramer,

the professional tennis promoter.

The. most immediate wis the

construction of a portable court.

Nothing, like .11 has. ever been

seen; before, and the court re received
ceived received the endorsement of the

first tolav it.

S The court is made of plywood

in lnch-and-a-quiPter thick. It was
water-proofed and Sprayed with a
silicne plastic preparation. It is

constructed o' 45 sheets ot s oy
7-foot plywood '.aid on 2,875 feet of
17-inch high, plywood girders. The
flat arei it 125 by 03 ?eet Weight
19 lons.v;
The court, ftays a bit slower
than giasj, the bounce uniform.
BRAND NEW
1 Milwaukee -.(NEAr-r The Air
Force Academy and' Marquette
met in athle'ics tOi the first time
thiv w season when ;l basketball
game was booked here.

Dan-Canal Bowlers
ofenBIiioesi
f Hv Tournament

Gllbraltar Life 7, Elks 1414 S.

The first crucial game In' the
Pacific Little Leagut tookiace

over the weekend, when GU

braltar Life and Elks 1414
clashed.
GilbraKa rgot off to a fast

start when a triple by short shortstop
stop shortstop Joe Hunt knocked in two
rung. Elks starting chucker Bil Billy
ly Billy Egplf got into trouble In the
second Inning and was relieved
by Leo Austin. In this frame
Gllbraltar collected five free
tickets to first plus three hits
for five runs. Fro mthen on Leo
Austin Kept the Insurance lads
in check, allowing no runs and
two hits. ,. .
Elks collected three hits in
the third but netted one run.

They added another run In the

fourth, in the sixth inning, on on-brsltar's
brsltar's on-brsltar's pitcher lost hto con control,
trol, control, walked three and" hit a
batsman, forcing one run. With

bases loaded and 'only one out,
Dick stiffened and retired the

next two. It was a clase call be because
cause because the next batter wan Rus
Poor who Is on a hot hitting
streak.

Each team collectM seven

hits and the star at the plate
was Ruasei Poore, who had three

for three. Rus was the nottest
batter of the week collecting
seven safeties out of seven ti

met at bat.

The win puts Gllbraltar In
first place with two wins and
nn loss, and setting aside the

Elks gives them a 1umr on the
same Elks who with Gllbraltar
have been Installed as the pre preseason
season preseason favorites.

GILBRALTAR LIFE

ap.

McGrath, c.
Hummel, 3b.

Fontaine .If.

Egolf, p.

Austin, p.

2
2
2
1
2

Daddy Tom
Is For Piatt
HOLLY HILL, S.C. (NEA)

When a certain two-year-old

pears at the race- bearing .the
name of Daddy Tom, there will
be a sizable number of Central

Kentuckians who will recognize
him as the namespke of one of
the area't vetern breeders and

owers. Thomos Pintt.
The orooretor of Brookdle
Farm is called Dadriv Tom by
ve children id grandchildren in
his familv. His son-in-lw, Rob
Ynun", rold a yecrlino by Pet Pet-4;r
4;r Pet-4;r Hostc1. bv Ariel, to W. T.
Mpr'-P", The huver who knnw
f'e p'Vt f''nilv att1 kppD" P'1'
"t Mr'. Thomas Car -Piatt's
Trestwood Farm, thoueht it was
high time a horse named Daddy
Tom wa! 0n the scene.
"Hie colt is training at Holly
Hill.

By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEAWLou Eisen Eisen-stein,
stein, Eisen-stein, the basketball referee, list listened
ened listened as a guy told him how he
helped Utah bkw a game to St.
John's of Brooklyn at Madison
Square Garde.' last year.
"Utah has a point lead and
there is about 10 seconds left
and one of their kids has the
ball out of bounds," the guy said.
"I'm sitting in the frst row and
1 yell 'five seconds!' I look right

at the referee.
The Utah kid is having trouble
getting the ball out. The referee
bakes the lall away from him. He

says the kid use t up five seconds

they give him to bring the ball m

play. To this day I don't know

why I yelled.,
"But I do know that kid was
there for only three seconds.
"But the referee, 1 can't figure
out what happened to him, went
with my yell and St. John's gets
the ball. They throw one in quick
and win."
"I have one the other way,"
Eisenstein saic. "I'm oo the radio
with Clair Bee, the, old Long Island
University coach. Now he is the
greatest basketball mind you can
find. Somebody asks Clair what
happens if a shot goes through ihe
hoop; starts down through the net
and then pops back out because of
te English ot. it.
' 'It's a basket of course,' he
says. I nfci'-ly fall off the chair.
It isn't a basket. We had a big
argument about it on the air."

ing is the best it ever was. At

Raleigh mis year we had two -referees
from the Big Ten, iwo
from the east, one from Cincin

nati, one from Washington, plus
couple from the Atlantic C o a li
Conference.
"A few years ago every one of
them would havt had a different
way of interpreting the rules.
The eas era man would let some
roughness go in the pivot. The
Big Ten man would call it a
foul. The eastern man would
call a foul during some rebound-'
Ing jostling. Another official"
would let it ggr. The players -wouldn't
know where they stood."
from one night to the next.
"But this year officiating it
getting close to being standard?,
ized. Conferences running clia

ics for officials hag helped.
"This was adways the biggest
problem basketball had."

The conversation was on a gris

ly plone. looking at it from a bas basketball
ketball basketball follower's view-ooint. For
if there is one area in which they
lay for this sport and knock its

brains ou' it is o ficiating and rul rules
es rules changes.

"Nobody knows the rules except
the referees. And they make them
up as they blow along," is a dis dissenting
senting dissenting vol.
Eisenstein, who is among the
top half dozen officials, has a
slightly different view, Man's
en 'tied to it. When they run a big
college tournament, such as this
year's Dixie Classic in Raleigh,
N. C, they send for him.
"From what I've seen this
year," he said, "college officiat-

Blowing a whistle for 10 scramb scrambling
ling scrambling college boys out to do or die
for scholarship, pro'es'ional con
tract and.u f course, alma mater,
is a bit harder than it looks.
"I work a game, I don't know
what happened in it," Eisenstein
noted. "You're looking for, this,
for tht ou don' know who wins
or who loses or what. If you know
what's going on, you're not re re-fereeing.
fereeing. re-fereeing. "I wo k Cincinnati against North
Carolina State. After it, somebo somebody
dy somebody asks me about Oscar Robert Robertson.
son. Robertson. I to'd him the truth. 'I think
I saw him pass off a couple of
times. He looked fine. But I on only
ly only saw him mote times.'

"The first time I really saw
Robertson was the next night I
didn't work ind I watched him
pliy against North Carolina. He
wis greit. In five minutes of
running alongside him.
"They tell a referee to get lost.
We do. It's a job either you lose
yourself In or you're no good."

RYFF SUBS FOR DUPAS
HOUSTON, Tex. (UPI)-Frankle
Ryff of New York has been named
to .substitute for Ralph Dupas in a
10-round bout against Aldo Mente
next Tuesday night. Dupas rvas,
forced to withdraw because of ft ;
virus infection.

Panama Canal Zone Bowling
Association has launched its oam-

nalgn to make the 18th Annual

City Tournament the best ever

held. The tournament, a handicap

affair, will tart March 7 it the

Diablo Service Center, and will

continue daily until. March 14.

Robert J. Bilcer, better known

is "Bud" is the 1959 tournament

manager, and his goal is to have
every bowler that carries an ABC

membership card participate in

the tournament.

Last year there; were 447- main
events and many of last year
champions will be on hand to de de-tend
tend de-tend their crowns. In the hindi hindi-carp
carp hindi-carp division, the big trophy was
taken by Ron Amato, from M M-brook
brook M-brook Air Force Base and bowled
under the colors of the Balboa
Mens League. With, his handicap,
Amato tabbed 1822 for the All.

vents, 28 pms better than ia
other Balboa Leaguer, Dee Car
ter with 1794. In addition to thft
all event championship, Amato
walked off with the handicap Sin'
gles Crown with a 842. v
In the scratch division. Bill Cof.
fey won the all-events money
with i 1867 and Pepe Damian
captured the scratch singles with
594.
In the doubles;, the same pair
of bowlers won both the scratch
and handicap totals,.1 when Mer Mer-idtn
idtn Mer-idtn Brown and Oesterle from
Margarita took the doubles crown.
All leigue lecretirles will re-

Bauehner, rf.

Ebden. p.
Lawyer, 3b.
Kermanny, ef.
Hunt. ss.
Thompson, lb.
Mcoraw, If.
Halliday. c.
Rathgaber, 2b.

ABR H
3 1 1
2 2 2
3 2 1 j
4 fl 1
3 0 1
3 0 1
3 1 O
3 l n
3 0 0

ELKS 1414

ABR

Berger, 2b.

Ppore. lb.

vaucner. rr.
Gargle, rf.
flridwell. cf.
Brown, ss.

ceive from the Association secret secretary
ary secretary complete data ae to the ent entrance
rance entrance fees and miles for the tour tour-namenti
namenti tour-namenti However any bowler may
contact either Bud Balcer or Jack
Voss, the Assocation secretary,
for Information.
vLast year the tournament was
held at Balboa Lanes but by a
majority vote at the which, ic ic-cordlng
cordlng ic-cordlng to the experts, ire more
conducive to, higher scores. Bow Bowlers
lers Bowlers who roll on both Balboa and
Diablo Lanes invariably carry

higher averages at the Diablo

Lanes.
In the team events, the Artille Artillery
ry Artillery from the ATSO league of Fort
Cliyton won the handicap crown
and Sevmour Agency of the Ms-

ior League took the scratch title,

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
v "V, -" : PANAMA, REPUBLIC NPOAMa) t f?f V'"
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the" Ordinary Drawing No. 2079, Sunday, January 11, 1959
The whole ticket has 52 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "B"

6451
4065
5960

First Prize
Second Prize

Third Prize

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

No,
0051
01S1
0251
0SS1
MSI
0551
OS5I
0751
0851
0951

Print
1SS.00
1S6.00
15S.00
156.00
t.SAO.OO
150.00
156.00
, 15000
156.00
150.00

Sa. PrUel No. Prliet No. Prlien
1051 156.00 2051 156.00 3061 156.00
1151 156.00 2151 156.01) 3151 156.00
1251 156.00 2251 156.00 3251 156.00
1351 156.00 2351 156.00 3351 156.00
1451 2,600.00 2451 2,000.00 3451 2,600.00
1551 156.00 2551 156.00 3551 150.00
1651 156.00 26S1 156.00 3651 150.00
1751 156.00 27S1 156.00 3751 156.00
1851 156.00 2851 156.00 3851 156.00
1051 156.00 2951 156.00 351 156.00

No.
4051
4151
1251
4351
4451
4S51
4651
4751
4851
4951

s
Prlzea
156.90
150.00
156.00
150.00
2,000.00
156.00
150.00
150.00
156.00
150.00

No.
5051
5151
5261
6351
5451
3551
5651
5751
5S5I
5951

S
Prim
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00

No.
t051
6151
S251
8351
0451
6551
6051
6751
SR51
615 1

!
Prizes No.
156.00 7051

156.0U 7151

156.00
156.00
52,000.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00

725r
7351
7451
7551
7651
77S1
7851
7951

I
Prizes
150.00
150.00
156 00
156.00
2,600.00
150.09
150.00
150.00
150.00
150.00

No.
8051
8151
8251
8351
S451
8551
8651
8751
8851
8951

I
Prim
156.00
150.00
156.00
2.000 00
150.00
136.00
156.00
156.00
156.M

No.
9091
9151
9251
9351
S45I
9551
9651
9751
9851
not

i
Prize
' 156.00
156.00
156.00
150.00
;,OO0M
150.00
156.00
156.00
150.00
150.00

Approximations Derived From First Hrize

1 6443 MO OO M h, Z J115 UH-JS S!-2 4S '20 M 453 mM 50.00 6457 526.00 I 0459 sW I
0443 520.00 6445 520.00 6447 520.00 0449 520.00 0452 520.00 0454 520.00 6456 520.00 0451 520.00 1 0400 520.W
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
0865 lm 'MM 3MS 260.00 S065 200.00 0065 260.00 7065 260.00 8065 260.00 900S 260.00
4057 130.00 4059 130.00 4061 130.00 4063 130.00 4006 130.00 406S 130.00 4070 130.00 4072 130.00 4074 130.01

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

09606.00 1900 156.00 2960 y 156.00 3960 156.00 4960 156.00 6960 156.00 1, 7960 150.00 8900 150.00 9900 160.00
5981 104.00 5953 104.00 5958 104.00 595T 104.00 5959 104.00 5962 1 04 00 4M4 104 M Zu .u m. uum
5952 104.00 5054 104.00 5956 104.00 5958 104.00 5061 1 04.00 SS ItM? SMsSitiS mi mZ m! mZ

Prize.wlnnlng Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: The 1st. Panama, 2nd. Panam and 3rd. in Panama.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 1 and not included in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars ($52.00) each
The whole ticket has fifty-two pieces which comprises the two. series "A" & "B"
Signed by: The Governor of the Province of Panama JOSE A. CAJAR ESCALA
The Representative of the Treasury JAIME DE LA GtJARDIA JR.

WITNESSES: secundino Trejos Ced. 9-29-37 RICARDO VALLARINrt

Notary Public, Panama

Ernesto Arce Ced. 8-596

PABLO A. PINEL M.
Secretary

kinTC. Tn winning ticket with the Imt cipher and with the two Init
MW cipher! opply Only to the Pint Prlz.
The Pint Prlzeund the 2nd and 3rd Prlzee are drawn aeparately. The ap.
proximatlont are calculated on the Plrat, Second and Third priiei In case
a ticket ahould carry Uit number ol each prize, the holder la entitled to
claim payment (or each.
DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, January 11,1959
Drawing Number 730
Fraction Ticket
First Prize 51 $11.00 $220.00
Second Prize 65 3.00 60.00
Third Prize 60 2.00 40.00

The prizes will be paid In accordance with the Official Lilt ot Panama tat
the offlcea of the National Beneflclent Lattery altuated on Central Avenue.
PLAN OF ORDINARY DRAWING No. 2030 WHICH WILL
TAKE PLACE SUNDAY, JANUARY lg, 1959
Divided in two aerie ol fraction each denominated "A" and "B"

pirst paizr

l Firat Pria. Series A and B. of

1 Second Prize. Series A and B, of
1 Third Prize, Series A and B. of
18 Approxlmationa, Serin A and B, ef
Prizes, Series A and B, of
90 Prizes. Serio A' end B. of
900 Prizes, Series A tod Jtv of

$26,000.00 each series
7.000.00 each series
3.900.00 each series
200.00 each aeries
1,300.00 each series
78.00 each series
26.00 each series

SECOND PRIZE
IS Approxlmationa, Series A and B, ef $
Frizes, Series A and B, ef
i THIRD PRIZE
18 Approximation, Series A and B, ef S
8 Prizes, Series A and B, ef

1074 Prizes Total

65.00 each series
130 00 each series

$52,000.00

15.(09,00 J

(,S"U-UU t
f.300.00
23,400 00
14.04AOO
46.800 (r"
1,340.00
1,340.00

51.06 each serlee t 1,871 08
71.00 each serisa 1,404.00

.tntjteje

Price of d whole ticket $26.00
Price of a 52nd part 0.50

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS-OR TAXES

to.

(

.4-



S
F I
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
THIS SPACE
IS FOR SALE . i
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
9-
II L
5
Gi U

C L

A
- v-

DS

Resorts

PHILLIPS Ocaanslda Corta-a
Santa Clar. R. Pfc?"?'V
3-1877 Crtstoeai !'

fetter eottaqes, berween s"fa
- Clara and Rio Haro. Ntw low
Mtt. Phono Balboa 2830. (
War Veterans Hold
Mild Demonstration
Against DeGaulle
PARIS (UPI) Members of
Trance's biggest war veterans
froup demonstrated mildly Sun Sun-ay
ay Sun-ay against President Charles de
Gaulle's decision to cut off pen pensions
sions pensions for non-disabled vets under
The peaceful demonstration
against one aspect of De Gaulle s
austerity program came as tne
government ladled out another
dose of the "truth and severity
economic p'an.
" The eovernmpnt announced that
with the new tax increases, ciga cigarettes
rettes cigarettes will cost 15 to 20 per cent
"ore starting Thursday The
"Gauloises" the working mans
black-tobacco cigarettes, will go
from 19 to 23 cents a pack. Regu Regular
lar Regular non-filter imported American
cigarettes will go up 7 cents a
pack to 45 cents.
Yesterday's demonstration was
Staged by the Federal Union of
War Veterans and Victims Asso Associations,
ciations, Associations, with an estimated 2, 2,-500,000
500,000 2,-500,000 members.
A pension cut-off by any gov government
ernment government but B-Gaulle's probably
would have brought veterans out
rioting In the streets.
SENTENCE ARABS
JERUSALEM, Israel (UPI) -Two
Arab residents of the Gaza
Btrip were sentenced yesterday to
Bfe imprisonment by an Israeli
court in the kidnap-murder of an
Israeli settler in 1956. The Arabs,
Janlil El Waidia, 30, and Man Man-mound,
mound, Man-mound, Ziara, 50, were convicted
in the death of Roy Rothberg in
April 1956.

FOR SALE
FRIGETTE
AIR CONDITIONER
FOR AUTOMOBILE
$270.00
RATfAN LUX
FURNITURE
Tel. 3-1293
UFE INSURANCE
- n
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
fop rates and Information
TeL Panama 2-0552
Monday I thm Friday
9:00 a.m. to 12:00
2:00 p.m. to 5:00
Saturday
9:00 a m- to 12:00
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
TJsed Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
IN N1CKIXCADMK ivl
EVERLASTING BATTERY
'Toto International
15S Central Ave.
! Corner "K" Street
1 block from Railroad
t Station.
IThe New
NIKON
1th built-in Universal
iflewflnder System
Panama Col6n

-4m

Apartments
FOR RINTr Beautiful 2 bod bod-room
room bod-room apartment in the beit area
of Campo Alegre. Maid's room,
individual wash tubt, garage. En Enquire
quire Enquire 5 lit street, betide the
Guatemalan Embassy.
FOR RENT: Furnished two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, Campo Alegre,
Balcony, telephone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Campo Alegre ful fully
ly fully nicely furnished one bedroom
apartment in new house, call
3-1789.
FOR RENT: From Febnuary 1st,
top floor in Ecuador Avenue, No.
14, three bedrooms, two sitting
rooms, maid's room, terrace, hot
water. Apply downstairs.
FOR RENT: Best located one
room furnished apartment. Clean
and independent. 43 rd Street
No. 13.
FOR RENT: 2 and 3 bedroom
apartments in La Cresta comple completely
tely completely air-conditioned', hot water,
screened. Basilio Ford, e Hijos,
S.A. Telephone 3-6372.
FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment livingroom, kitchen.
Ideal location. Next street from
4th of uly Avenue. Calle Da Da-rien
rien Da-rien No. 14-21. Apply Apt. 2.
FOR RENT: Ideal apartment tor
a bachelor or a couple, near Pa Panama
nama Panama Hilton, $65.00, easy to
furnish, call 3-3421.
50.00 furnished apartment.
Other one furnished for office,
living quarters. Remember, phone
2-3343.
CLASSIC LEAGUE
Teams
W
41
33
32
30
Marlboro
Agewood
Carta Vie la
Seymour Agency
Leading averages Balcer 196.
Ooffey 194, Damian 192, Colbert
192.
Seymour 8 Marlboro 1
In tiieir drive to Set out of the
cellar, Seymour took the measure
of the league leading Marlboro
outfit. Marlboro quintet with the
exception of Mac Lane were off,
and the Seymou. Insurance Group
gathered the opener into the win
column by 94.
Marlboro coninlpd tts ineffec ineffective
tive ineffective rolling, withal 870 but it was
good enough to win by ten sticks.
In the finale, Seymour insured
themselves three points, winning
by 24 pins. Only Mac Lane, Marl Marlboro's
boro's Marlboro's leadoff man had a good
series, with a 608.
Marlboro
Lane
DeLuca
Colbert
Schmidt
Damian
Totals
814 182 212 608
150 182 193 525
171 164 165 500
139 161 185 484
192 181 152 525
866 870 905 2643
Seymour
Best
Soyster
Soto
Karry
Kunkel
Totals
183 181 208 567
192 151 195 538
205 192 160 557
189 156 197 542
191 180 174 545
960 860 929 2749
Carta Vieja 3 Agewood V
With Seymour winning three,
the Carta Vieja Rum Runners
had their job cut out to stay out
of the basement. In the lid lifter,
with three 200 games, by Melan Melan-son,
son, Melan-son, Vescio, and Coffey, the Car Carta
ta Carta Viejas won the point by 11
pins. This wiped out Agewood'sJ
isoyer s m total.
The Carta Viejas continued to
fatten their lead by winning the
next game by 5. maples, without
anyone getting a 200 games. Still
rolling without any 200 efforts the
Agewoods rallied and averted a
shutout by winning the last game
by 27.
The closest approach to the de desirable
sirable desirable 600 series, was Ted Me Me-lanson
lanson Me-lanson of Carta Vieja' with 573,
and for Agewood it was Bob Boy Boy-er
er Boy-er with 559.
AgewtW
Gleihniaa;
Boyer
Riley
72 151, 181 504
232 187 140 559
190 172 159 521
176 169 184 529
173 174 177 524
943 853 841 2637
i Fistonieh
Balcer
Totals
Carta Viea
M elan son
Dube
Vescio
Rudy
Coffey
Totals
22 170 181 573
156 193 192 541
210 169 153 542
151 178 ,137 466
215 192 141 548
954 907 814 2670
Classic League Spare Pickups:
Rumors have it that Bill Coffey
is moving to Florida. The team,
Carta Vieja will have a rough
time finding a bowler of his cali calibre
bre calibre to replace him. Splits conti continued
nued continued to plague the better bowlers
in the loop. Seymour, after being
18 points behind. ha improved so
much that they ane only 11 be behind,
hind, behind, and thent Is plenty Of time'
to catch the leaders.
MILLION STRONG
New York (NEA) The numoer
of golfers residing in Greater
New York City is estimated at a
million.

LEAVE TOUR AD WITH ONE-OF OUR

l.vi tKNAU OE FUBUCACIONES No.
oabiiu ,o. zs B street HOKKlSON
f AKMACIA LUX 164 Central
MAC1A VAN DER JIS 50 Street
Beside the Bella Viata Theatre.
Automobiles
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 Volkswagen
good condition, seen by appoint appointment.
ment. appointment. Phone 5-536 after 3 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1955 Plymouth
"Belvedere" 4-door sedan, two
tone green. Low milage. New
rubber. Original owner. Phone
Gatun 329.
FOR SALE. 1953 Volkswagen
sedan, new tubeless tires. Engine
completely overhauled. In per perfect
fect perfect mechanical condition. Phone
3-2339 8044-B Margarita.
FOR SALE: 1954 Buiek,
Super, 4 door, new tires, radio,
excellent condicion, 35,000 ac actual
tual actual miles, duty paid. Call Navy
Pacific 3536 after 5.00 p.m.
AUTOS EISENMAN, S.A. Offers
the Best Used Cars in town at
best prices:
1956 Ford-Victoria, Hartop, tu tu-tonei
tonei tu-tonei radio, Fordomatic, WSM -tires.
1958 Chevrolet Station Wagon,
4Door, Radio, plastic seat covert.
Excellent conditidn.
-956 Dodge Kingsway, 4DR, tu tu-tone,
tone, tu-tone, radio WS Wall tires.
1956 Buick, air-condition, white
wall tiree. -Very good ear.
I
1956 Dodge Suburban Station
Wagon, tutone, radio, WSW
tires.
1957 H I nan, tutone, radio,
WSW tires, will receive Amer American
ican American car as trade-in.
1955 Buick Special, tutone,
WSW Tires, radio.
1955 Dodge Kinesway, 4DR, tu tutone,
tone, tutone, New WSW tires, radio.
1954 Ford-Taunut. Very good
1955 Morrft-ltition' Wagon'.
Open all day Next to Coett
Cola Co. Tela. Panama 2-2616,
2-4966.
FOR SALE: 1957 Opel, radio,
duty paid and can be financed.
See at Household Exchange, .Pa
name 3-491 1.
Evangelist Graham
To Have Left Eye
Examined At Mayo
DALLAS. Tpy rnpn r.,.
Relist Billv firahnm on.,-.J
yesterday he will fly to the Mayo
Aocnesier, Minn., tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow for examination and treat treatment
ment treatment of an ailment that has im impaired
paired impaired the vision in his left eye.
Viauy rvnson, a spokesman,
said Graham ha yA -..ui.
focusing his left eye. Wilson said
ranam also has been bothered
by occasional severe headaches.
Wilson said the abrupt change
in plans meant postponement of
i.inams scneauied tour of Aus Australia
tralia Australia earlv next month tnr o
least several weeks.
Graham arrived in Dallas Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night, and was scheduled
to have rielitiereH tho nr
Sunday morning at .th'e First Bap
tist, i.nurcn in aowntown Dallas.
Bji he cancelled the sermon and
remained in his hotel room to get
as much rest as possible.
Wilson said the trouble first
began bothering Graham about
two weeks ago, and doctors in

GULF & SOUTH AMERICAN
StEAMSHIP COJfPANY
NEW ORLEANS TO CRISTOBAL 4 DAYS

Sails Sails Sails Arrives
Texas Ports Mobile New Orleans Crlntobal
S.S. CULF BANKER Jan. 3- Jan. 5 Jan. 13 Jan. 17-
S.S. CULF FARMER .. Jan. 14 Jan. 16 Jan. 24 Jan. 28
S.S. CULF MERCHANT Jan. 25 Jan. 27 Feb. 4 Feb. 8
S.S. GULF TRADER Feb. 5 Feb. 8 Feb. 18 Feb. 19
S.S. CULF SHIPPER .. Feb. 16 Feb. 18 Feb. 25 Mar. 1

PANAMA AGENCIES, CO.

CRISTOBAL 2131

AGENTS OR, OURMOPPlCKS ATS li-ST

3 Lottery Plaza

a I ASA ZALOI-K;eatrl Ave. ts a wuiuim rnanmni-i

ORRlSON-ilh ef Jqrr Ave. AvSt. LEWlfr EBVICK-Ae. Tlvoti No. 4 PARMACIA ES
Ave. T HOUSEHOLD EXCHAJGE-J. Fco, dela Onaa Ave. No. POTO DOMY-Juato A
No. S3 PARMACIA EL BATURRO -Parquevfcefevre 7 VetH. a f ARMACIA "SAS 'Via fi

- 4tli
Home Articles
FOR SALE: New 1958 Frigi Frigi-daire,
daire, Frigi-daire, deluxe washer and dryer
$400.00. Tel. 2-3324 between
' 4-6 p.m.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator 9 ft. porcelain 60
cycle, Amador Road 0838. Tel,
2758.
FOR SALE: 24", Westinghouse
television, 60 cycle, table model
on stand with rabbit cars. West Westinghouse
inghouse Westinghouse refrigerator, 9 cu, ft.
60 cycle. New unit. Priced to
sell. Phone Gatun 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 Calle
lle Calle C, Vina del Mar.
FOR SALE: 5 pes. Guatemalan
mahogany 'furniture, 2 chairs, 1
setee (rope seats), cof fed fable,
floor lamp. House '130 Ridge
Road, Balboa Heights, phone
Balboa 1484.
FOR SALE: Frigidaire G.E., ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, $75, Rio Aba Aba-jo,
jo, Aba-jo, 16 St. 2254 room 3. Via
Espana.
Raise Finea
NEW YORK (UPI) Another
sign of inflation: New York pub public
lic public libraries are now fining bor borrowers
rowers borrowers who are late returning
books five cents daily instead of
two cents.
OPEN LEGAL MEETING
TOKYO (UPI) -A thick blanket
of fog shrouded Tokyo yesterday
and cut visibility in sections of the
!ity to a few feet. A spokesman for
tne lokyo meteorolical bureau
said the log extended from central
Tokyo to parts of Ibaraki prefec prefecture
ture prefecture at least 10 miles to the north.
AVALANCHE KILLS TWO
INNSBRIICK Ansria mPTi
The deaths under aatSvalanche of
two young Austrian skiers during
the weekend gaised the number of
avalanch victims in Austria so
far this winter to 18.
Chicago and Louisville, Ky., told
oo cej, as mucn rest at his;
uiq vruuia permit.
e,
v
tlOrTJBOO
Handles like a
Dream
e Finger-tip
Steering
e Column gear
shift lever
e Beautifully
styled
e 45-50 MFG
SEE IT TODAY.
Take it for a Test-Drive.
$1256.00
Canal Zone
Civ a, s. a.
PANAMA COLON
2135
BALBOA
2150

H

STREET. PANAMA MBRERIA
FARMACIA
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE, 1 -ten G.E. air con conditioner,
ditioner, conditioner, 230-V. waccess. Tel.
6-131.
SPECIAL LIMITED OFFER to
the consumers of "abon Ame Ame-mericano''.
mericano''. Ame-mericano''. For 25 wrappers of
"labon Americana" you get the
authentic Egyptian English
dream "book "El Camello". In Interpret
terpret Interpret your dreams and gives
humbere, also has the winning
prixes of the last 20 years. Limit Limited
ed Limited amount 500 books. One book
per person only. Jabonaria El Pa Pa-cifico,
cifico, Pa-cifico, Pasadena, 1st. Street No.
3. Tel. 3-1226.
FOR SALE: Water heater, new,
30 gallon, gless-fined For city
or bottled gal, $90.00. Curundu
3281.
FOR SALE: Antique "Secre "Secre-tare"
tare" "Secre-tare" sewing machine; standing
fan; steel buffet; mahogany
bar; baby bed; grocery cart;
"South Bend", lathe; band saw;
drill press; are welder; 5-'A foot
fence posts; 5-foot .bath tub,
new. Tel. Balboa 4491.
FOR SALE: Clarinet-Luggage,
excellent condition, Hi-Fi set and
radio, Tel. Balboa 2-2440.
FOR SALE: 1 share Union Club
stock $150.00, call 3-7348 of office
fice office hours.
FOR SALE: Bolex camera pro projector
jector projector case, lenses, etc., cheap,
dial 2-3204, Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1 tractor, gasoline
driven, good tires, as is where is.
Make offer. Gamboa Golf Club,
Telephone, Gamboa 190.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Vespa motor model
1957, perfect condition, like
new. Information phone 4-1268.
Price $350.00.
Little Rock School
Board May Get
Some Uressure Off"
LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (UPI) -The
Little Rock School Board,
piven 30 days to figure out how to
open and integrate the city's
four high schools closed by Gov.
Orval Faubus, may get some
pressure taken off by the Arkan
sas Legislature.
The Legislature opens for 60
days today and at elast one
school board member, Municipal
Judee Robert W. Laster. said he
thinks the Legislature wiH abol abolish
ish abolish the school district.
"I have been told the legis legislature
lature legislature has a bill ready to in introduce
troduce introduce to abolish the school dis district
trict district and make a sort of county
district," said Laster.
A segreation leader said he had
"confidence" the, Legi s 1 a t u r e
would pass laws to "retain our
righfcof self-government.'
U. S. District Judge John E.
Miller of Fort Smith, Ark., in
Ordering integration to proceed
Saturday, failed, however, to or order
der order the four public high schools
re-opened.
His failure to order the schools
re-opened may leave the way open
for further delays in integration.
The judge s order indicated xne
school board might abandon the
"blossom plan," a gradual plan
of integrating the schools starting
at the high school level and work working
ing working downward, year-by-year. The
order said Schools must be inte integrated
grated integrated "when and if' they open
again.
Judge Miller's order was on a
mandate of the U.S. Eighth Cir-

PANAMA 3-0784 3-7999
2159

PRECIADO J Street No. tS AGENCIAS

" urn varmquiua 9 lumaua Lun-
ESTADOS UNIDOS MS Central Ave.
Arosemena Ave. end S3 St. FAB-
orraa 111 MOVED AD E8 ATH1S
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lot 500 and 1. 000
metera, in the Nueve Hipodrome
Urbanization, across the Remoa
Racetrack. All lets wK etreet
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBarnett.
Tel. 3-2567.
FOR SALE: Let in La. Cum Cum-bres,
bres, Cum-bres, beautifully located, inquire,
Panama 45 East Street No. 30.
Dogs
FOR SALE:- On. .pring.r
Spaniel puppy. 6936. No. 46 46-47,
47, 46-47, 48th St. Bella Vista.
Balboa
By VICTOR M. CAREW
Georges Maranda came through
with a brilliant nihe-inning relief
stint yesterday aCthe Colon Park
as he picked up his third win of
the season it a 5-2 decision over
the slumping Carta Vieja Yankees.
The French-Canadian retired 18
men in a row and gave up four
hits, all singles.
The Carta Vieis too etui
V VWtO
not snow enough punch at the
mace to remain in the fight for
first place much longer. At the
end of the first-half of the season
the Rummen were trailing the
other clubs all important bat batting
ting batting departments.
They hit five homeruns five less
than the Smokers who fwmminri
third place in the offensive stand standings.
ings. standings. Their 62 runs battled in were
also five less than Marlboro's 67.
Although they have good pitching,
it s not enouh to win with alone.
' They will havsJr&t produce more
runs if thev hnrw tn nnnnaU tt.
Kings. Opposing hurlers are at
greater ease a.inst the Rinmmen
than other clubs because they have
im siiuwfl any awuty to hit the
long ball frequently.
In veste-rdav'i tilt 'timTT i;
ea Jim Umbnrht horat
'.vawj.viq mail-
-sci onaniz naroest working hur hur-ler,
ler, hur-ler, was hit haird rln cwirn-pt
07VCU
lranns he was around. The big
righthander lost his fifth game of
the season. H oav un aii
- v
rial boa nits whih ini,,r)j i
- ...v.i -UHUUtU IHA
doublefl, one triple and a homer.
The Beermen wori oiW k..i.
tneir hits S" a chance mH Mima
up with the loner hall uin u ,.,no
needed. Both teams played error errorless
less errorless balUone of the few times this
was happened this season.
cuit Court of Appeals in St. Louis,
which also fm-haU ..i,
U1C DVI1UU1
board from leasing school prop property
erty property for use as private, segre segregated
gated segregated schools.
Only One of the four olncat kink
schools is presently under court
order to integrate. It is Central
High School, where President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower sent troops of the 101st
ui oorne division to help nine Ne Negroes
groes Negroes integrate the school after
noting broke out Sept. 23, 1957.
FIND FROZEN BODY
L ROME (UPI)-Fellow workers
found the frozen body of Romolo
vxiop in one ot the deep freeze
rooms of a local brewery during
the weekend. Medical authorities
said Giop died of a heart attack
about 20 hours previously, appar apparently
ently apparently while insnprtinff tha rofri.
geration system.
SIGN AGRIf MENT
BAGHDAD. Iraa fTJPI Tran
signed a trade agreement with
Hungary, yesterdav brinsintf to
eight the number of commercial
accords the Baghdad revolu
tionary regime has concluded with
Communist countries srinr th
July 14 uprising.

Our Anniversary SALE

ENDS
O)
4th
Sorry, No ExchanZe
No Gift Wrappliitj
Cash Sales Only

Miscellaneous"
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 121 1. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONI BALBOA 1709
Dr. Wendehake Medical clinic
opposite Chase Bank, 18-117
Central Avenue,, phone 2-3479.
Baseball by Air. an II Asuca Asuca-reros
reros Asuca-reros Carta. David $12.00. Feb.
9-1 6 CARACAS, VENEZUELA
$65.00. Tel. 3-1844, 3-0273.
WANTED
WANTED : Donations for Thrift
Shop. Call I.W.C office: 3465
or Panama 2-08 1 8, Monday thru
Friday. 9-12.
Brewings

Manager Stanford Graham'avl
Marlboro Smokers lost valuablell

ground to the Kings yesterday at
the Olympic Stadium in a game
that many fans believed they shou
have won 6-5 but lost 7-6. George
Altman's two errors of omission
On a tall flv hit bv IfalhamW v..
lias Orosio to the oposite field
someming rare ior anas that
went for a triple, drove in th(
winning run in the : eighth" fraime
Altman's first error consisted of
playing Elias too close to the left-
iiem ioui line. Osono generally
hits to his power side which is
rightfield. Then when the fly was
nil, Aiiman, instea of racing a a-round
round a-round to get under the ball as the
was tan enougn, raced m a
straight line toward the hall
Bv the tim hk ura ihrntrah wltVt
' .' W bill UUgll W1L11
his series of mental errors. Osorio
was on third and two Kings run runners
ners runners had crossed thn nlatc w ha.
lieve Graham's decision to-letMi-lo
pitch to- Osorld with twop rua rua-ners
ners rua-ners on at tAls point was a good
gamoie aecause ot the percentage
luviuveu. i
Shortstop Pumpsie Green of
the Kings has established a new
record for hittifte safely in
most consecutive gaime. Hurh-
oeno Arxnurs' 1951 record of 21
gaimes Wag broken vaetamlair Iv,
Green when he singled in the fourth
iur ui recora-oreaiting blow.
It is expected that the good
miung inueiaer will continue to
mt for a few more games before
his streak is halted. Most of the
nits picKeo up by Green during
this streak were of the solid type
and leaves no doubt of his good
venting cyva.
To Replace Heart,
During Surgery
SAN DIEGO? Calif., Jan. 12
(UPI ) DeveloDment of
machine to renlarA thn hanrt unH
I lungs aunng open-heart surgery
1 1
was announced vesterriav h en.
gineers of the Convair division of
uenerai Dynamics Corp.
According to a copyrighted sto
ry in the San Diego Union, the
unit's designers claim it can oper operate
ate operate for extended periods of time
and that it will make successful
open-heart surgery possible for
most American cities.
The story stated the machine
was successfully used last week
in mendinsr an nneninir herwaen
the two upper heart chambers of
a 44-year-old woman at Sharp
meinuriai Hospital.
One of the participating sur surgeons.
geons. surgeons. Dr. Douglas CI flavidsnn.
said the machine doubled for the
patient s collapsed lungs and still stilled
ed stilled heart for 19 miniitve
"The machine is iwrpsfiil." ha
said. "Throughout its use the oxy oxygen,
gen, oxygen, pressure and Tiiemical bal balance
ance balance of the blond wern nmnletn.
ly normal."

Machine Develooed

HURRY on

m

TOMORROW!

ut O

OF JULY AVE. AND STREET
urin2

AVANTED Manager fer Gam Gam-toa
toa Gam-toa Golf Br Country Cluh. Sen
letter qualification, age. refer references,
ences, references, and salary expected to
Gamboa Golf Country Club,
Box HU Gamboa, CZ, -V
SERVICES
TELEVISION SERVICI
We repair in your home''
we don't pretend to guarantee
our work. We guarantee ft
PHONE THE EXPERTS)
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
Tel. 2-1905 ; v
Tivoll Avenue No. 18-20.
Proteet your home and proper,
ty against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
Lessons
NURSERY SCHOOL
House 875 Balboa. Phone
1214. Bus provided.
2.
Today's Opening
STOCK PRICES
stocks continue! TJieir rlnmh tnrl-

stocks continued their climb day w

wiuu me inauu trials tne bou bourn
rn bourn ark for the first time in history.
Initial trading moved at a fat
pace with a long list of big locks,
representing orders accumulated
over the week-end.
Felmont Pet
Gen Dynamics
Gen Elec
"Gen Motors
Gen Plywood
Getty Oil
Gulf Oil
Harsrn Steal
74
63V
79
50V&
20V4
26VV
125bf
43b
134
14
48
4314b
63
87,
166
33
45
5
VM
49
44b
4754
74
47V4
29Vib
21V,
S9Vib
48Ts
' 24Vft
56i
3
1730
31
21
Hayden Newport
nowe sound
Imperial Oil
Int Petroleum" '
Int. Tel and Tel
'I
Lonllard j a ;
Martin Co.
New EngT andT""
'Northrup
, Olin Mathiesonf s
Pancoastal
-Pan' Israel i
Pantepec Off 4 1
"Phillips Pet.
Pure Oil
RCA
Reynolds Metal
Royal Dutch Shell
San 'Jacinto
Shell f and T
Signal Oil and Gas, A
Socony Mobile
Sperry Rand
Stan Oil N.J.'
Sterling Precision
Superior Oil
Texas Gulf Prod
Underwood.
United Aircraft
Unit Canso Oil
US Rubber
US Steel
Westinghouse
Wheeling Steel
6H4
21-18 i
49'.y
f
stay.' at unus:

BONN. German! flTPn w.iifk

German ChaiwellOr Konrad Ada.
uauer, wnu ceiencaiea nis 83rd
birthdav mondav rmainad i
home yesterday on the advice el
his Dhvsiciahs. The dnotnrs a.
plained they ordered tne move as
a precaution Decauseo f the cold,
damp weather.
ANNOUNCE GRANTS
NEW YORK (UPI)-The DuPont
Company yesterday announced
the award of nearly $1,200,000 ia
graets to 139 universities and col
leges or fundamental research
and for strengthening the teach teaching
ing teaching of science and related liberal
arts in ivan-ov.
LEAVES ON TOUR
umtC iOmS C Britain's ton
airman, Royal Air Force Marshal
Sir Dernot Boyle, leaves Satur
day on a 20,000-mile tour of RAP
bases overseas. He will pilot
Canberra jet bomber.
in!
Noon -Hours

3

r

f

I lit i;t-:,r v.
' i,



;.. MONDAY, JANW-RT 12, J959

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PARE KIKI
B I ,4NDHB W1AIXA
.; :J GEOKGf! WUNDER '"
TDK 8TOBY OP UAP.TBA IS4TNB
Anxloaa
, Bf ttILM)N kCKLVGl
H ....
THf IOPS IN MY CLASS M 1
1 STILL TWS MY V A USY DAY-A FUNCRM.1
OUH SE5T CHANCE, COMRAPE$ IQf OVER- I AHHAH
BETTER THAN THAT, COMRAPE. WQUICM
' WERE -COOPERXTIVS AND
EVEINOUE AT THE UCSPTUL
DRAOGSO JUST W AND A WHXXN5--BUT I
COME THE AMERICAN COUP B TO MAKE
THEY NOT LOSE MUCH FACE IF THEIR
GENERAL, WERE PUJCKEP SOPILYOUTN
U EVERY DY HAVE THE SAME (JPMPLAIUT. j
One y one
the leapers
op the rep rep-organization
organization rep-organization arrive at
CHAT T5J'5
APARTMENT,
THEM APPEAR, IN5TEAP OF FDRMItyHE,
CHEERFUL
SINCE WE SETOUR
KIPICULOUS. THATSTUPIP YANKEE OUTH
HAS SHOWN AAE
4

- - T
r K56ER, I'MSOMAITY THAT tU AFRAID SCTvCTMlMfi

.'fhecanbe

1 PERStSMTEP TO AN (
H ACT OP SABOTAGE )

I HOW 0 VDUR DM )
i 60, tVUU6T3

ri 1 1 iin

WE0WN6 DATE ,L Mfr "all
hcwasout youjjr

n ii 2

ALLBl OOP

BOOTS AND III

CAPTAIN lAff

VOITY HEEELC

ft

mm

lEOUXS AND Ul tfclKMJBt

Deterrent

1IU, BLOSSfiK

Om, nuss BUJoeeoM pop

STuMple has HUMiS some

MiSTLETOZ (N.JriE hall

THE- .
viLe
MAN

WW

,

HE SHOULD BE

ASHAMED TRYING

TO, ENCOURAGE.

PtfCON
mow -I T

a oh :
lf

1 6UE5S YOU-CAN'T CALL

THAT ENCOURAGEMENT,

after, all

IITiv

l.

ffcJ

Service Iwft T.M. ftaa, U.S. rt. ow.

No Hurry

1.

rL4

. I. BAM UN

ONLY THE VITAL UNITS...

' WE THE REST OF THE TIME-

DONT HAVE TO MACHINE IS MADE UP
DISMANTLE ALL OF STUFF WE C.N

THIS EQUIPMENT i PICK UP ANYWHERE

r

'A

HOW FAR 3
IS ITALY OH
FROM flD SAY
HERE? ABOUT
,,- COOO
MILES

HEYy AIN'T I WHY, NQ SURE. AT LEAST

WE GONNA ALLEY I POC ANP I HAVE.

FLY? X WEVE V WHATS YOUR

PLENTY OF V HURRY?

TIME

3S?

IX-1

CttWbTNIA IotM, ta. T.M. It A Pat M

Investor Wanted

CP EDOAB JLAITIN

hlVSL6.K.(iu"l t M L

14 vra vun-Si

5

Hi

VSO VC"0, 5ev?OX5i(b o

GET T JOV U)TV

A

1

Looking Ahead

Dp LESLIE TU1NEI

I KNOW. BUT THE 5 TATE UNWEK5IT

I LOSING A DIRECTOR IN THEIR

. PRAwA PerAKWEMT THI5 yEAK. .

MAK WEBBER HAS IUFLUEWC&
THERE. HE SAYS WOTHER CAN
GET THAT JOB NEXT FALL! THE
HEAP OF THE DEPARTMENT KNEW
HER WHEN SHE WAS- A SUCCESS

j 1 IN TH5 THEATRE

MM a iii iifl ihilm

SWELL. THEN V0U1L LIT AO, KlOS'. HSM
BE IN 5CH00L THERE, I CAPTAIN EASV5 CMC TO
TOO'. THAT WHERE I'lfcVTMCE 1)5 TO THE TRABOi

ALWwS PLANNEP TO 60'.

Vintage 1960

Bp DICK CAVALIJ

I UKE YOU BECAU6E

yQO AREN'T LIKE AA06T

MODERN GIRlJIU.

YOU HAVE ALL OF THE
VIRTUES THAT M05T
I GIRL6 DONT HAVE AN1
V MORE, N0WADAY5

YOU'RE A REAL

OLD FA5HI0NED J

GIRL

ULU

PICK

CMMU.I

9VA HOARDING HOUSE

Tltl

MUOI BOOPLfl JblUlft WAI

BV J. R WILLIAMS

AneM.'AMTDNlOTHES6

800lLLARAl1 rtKllfi'

THE SMALL $URPRISS

X "LffM FOR A NEEDY

tWiL7 CHRISTMAS

WfcALr 1HI5 KEClPfr
FEEDS SiK.-Bhtt.

5 HALL 6 CATERING

- TO I U r

TA clOUp liMn nc cicuv tai m tn 9

MAJOR HOK'AY, EEP.ONE EEL MAk

E6X bOJK 1'HKfcfc t6L5 FD 18

KtUrLt, VxHIcHA mtHNb mPOPt&
NEED FOURTEEN EIGHTEENTHS OF
THRfE EELS HOW MQCHATHAT ?
X DOMNO VJHAT EL5E VOU SOT 2,

ONE FOuK-POUND SEA BASS.'
AT$A 12 P00MD5 FOR 18, DlMlDE

BY IH Jl M 13CNNA CALL VY

SON DINOHE'SA WHAT VOL)

CALL A SEMIUS AT

Mill

5?).no m

5U6SESTED
THE MAJOR

ORTOCK

1 TOLP HIM I WAMTEP YOU OtP PN ALWAYS
IP EXPLAIM I ( TO 56B THI FOR l B6S6WTSP THEM I
ITTOVOtl, VWORMLFLOOKIT )3Uy BEIM'MAPE I
BUT NO-- ) TMATPEFECT FOREMEN OVB
I HE JUST I" I IK) THI FORfilN'-- HIM ANP THAT'
CS 11 I f1. LITTLE MORE I J09T ONE WAY
' TTWT THIS WAY, OF SHOWlW HI I
---- (THERE f CONTEMPT FOR I
'-n-tt1 V S 'EM-H6POB
. ..-L. .JH U I HI OWN 1
-A -Jjl V F0REMAKIIN6
j ' I

PRISCILLA'S POP

The Perfect Gift

Bv AL VEtMKEt

A PRESENT FOR TDUR
MOTHER? WHAT TYPF

3 PERSON IS SMEFryH

ON, SHE'S S X ( VOL) NEEDN't )
THE NICEST KSHE'SA BUY HER M
,MOM IN y SWEET 1 aaYTHN&J V"
ALL THE YANO KIND VTOEAR.pVn dfc,
wouldn't H ffJ55 rr 4
VT TRADE r$f?V AT hV
f HER FOR QV fiVXx

-'JUST W
f GO HOME 1
AND TELL
HER WHAT

BUGS BUNNT

Duet?

BU6S SEEMS ToJ
, HAVE A MOST J
v LUCRATIVE

WOULD YOU CONSIDER ) I tM
TAKING ON A X v. ill
AffTAff, 6UV'3a?j

IDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

mm

T.. II I H. off.

"I'm worried about our daughter's health th and
John never have spats any more!"

Oto Sfiptyk True Life Adventures

TOOUS of the TRADE
finnan- VERTEBRATES

HAVE TONSUES BUT
EKTAIM ONES HAVE
ncvei otHJ STRAJ3E

VARIATIONS OP THAT

USEFUL. OROAsN.

65 mm

t M t U

"Just practicing. Pop's going skiing this weekend!'
Kidnaped Chionchio Baby
Found In Brooklyn Flat

U nc- i -i wii-"--
THE TOAD 16 AsTTACHEC TO
THE FRONT OF HIS MOUTH.

Wilt Owner Pnxluetwiw
WWliflit.Xtrrl

1

.

iThb

TONK&UE
OF THK
ANTEATER
16 SO LOH
THAT IT IS
TtOOTEt?
POWK1 TO HIS
BREXSTBONS

The OKAPi oxm

WASH HI EAJ2.0

WITH HIS TONdUE.

DlMM4 kr KH4 rain SrxHuti VD-2

NEW YORK, Jan. 12 (UPD (UPD-Chief
Chief (UPD-Chief of detectives James B. Leg Leg-gett
gett Leg-gett '-aid today a 43-year-old wom woman
an woman picked up last night would be
charged with .he kidnaping of in infant
fant infant Lisa Rose Chionchio.
The iqfan' recovered from the
woman, identified as Mrs. Jean
Iavarone of Brooklyn, was re reported
ported reported alive an' in good condi condition.
tion. condition. However, the child has not as
yet been positively identified as

the Chionchio baby that was kid kidnaped
naped kidnaped 10 days ago )es than 2 Vi
I hours after she was born.
LeegeU said the woman denied

kidnaping the Chionchio child and
insisted the baby found in her a a-partment
partment a-partment was bcrn to her the
night of Jan. 2. She told police
she delivered lh- baby herself.
Leggett said t medical exami

nation of the woman "shows then
has been no birth nine days ago.
The detective chief ?aid MW
blood type of the baby taken ti
St. Peter's Hospital late last nighf
for iden ification is the same typ
as that of Lis Rose.
Legg?tt also said the bloot
type of rhe baby is different front
that of the prisoner or the mat
named by her as the father.
Ci'y police detectives and FBI
agent- located the woman tnt
baby in the second floor apart
ment where Mr?. Iavarone lived
a'one from a tip telephoned to p
lice.

SEAMEN tiik in OS
ROME (UPI) It linn ship! ,-were
were ,-were able to leave for foreiga ...
ports today at the end of a. en
day strike by Italian seamen.

r altering Philip i
'htltp'r Ul la tilled !th bruise
"ailra wrald toavt hi hm Mae new.
' A ClaiMiflfda feat tWo rrt-'

AfOVIi PANAMA AfiWAYS

HAVANA
PANAMA
DIRECT FLIGHT

0

00

Today's JV Program

crN NEWS
Dinah Short
Nlghtmir In RI
Mr. Wizurd
Roy Rogers
PANORAMA
High Roiirt To Dn)(r

7:30 It Could B You
s on Just For Fun
9:00 Prlc In Rth
9:30 Stun of 3i.r.
10:90 To Tll The Truth
Rpt S-23-S7
10 :M An Ilo Show

CoUrtesT of Aerovias Panama Alrwaa
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 6Sf
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

TOSSEtJ

,, V: hK, p-w ;.;,
f j ;, : (. x
i:'''f1''
' Kf .,V?4i ';
il.li.,v'lf'v '-JL
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Revolut

ionar

Condemning

At

HAVANA Ja 12 (UPI)
.
condemning to, death tne war
Rebel comwiander Fidel
u..
thus far i Been excuiou uui

In Santiago, in extreme eastern ouDa,
320 Batista followers. Fourteen, courts were

mtVortXo cjviuart, and military men were herd by t
ntlv to swell the list of those await
WerSe VprtTof a wave of summary executions repo

..-ii. K.iumAH to Cuba
can
of a
mu. wprv assured

'ceful vacttioa when rebel f ae ae-K
K ae-K buried the hatchet thas week week-Sed
Sed week-Sed and. begs dissolvmg the nvil
rffnizatioB8 that for a Ume
Sened the authority of Castro
""KiSls, empty for wk., w.r.
fc.gim.tai.4e. All 'up ""VlVr:
fr.m Mi.rtrfiM.dto n.-r e.p. e.p.-City
City e.p.-City ai th. toorittt '"d,,H op-
- p.rUtty t. .sunreyjhe ''r.volu-
,.tt if th. fi9htio9 took ple
In ost.rn-Cb..
-Tourists from the cruise ship

HSIJ

LAST DAY! .75 .40
t-M 4:05 8:30 9:00 p.m.
A MASTERPIECE IN
COMEDY!
Wednesday
THE BIG WAR
THEY FOUGHT!
THS BtG LOVES
THEY FOUND t
THE ONE TRULY
BIG STORY OF
THE U.S. MARINES!
Cam by Ot LUtt
Cinemascope
ROBERT
WAGNER
DANA
WYNTER
JEFFREY
HUNTER
HOPE
LANGE
BRADFORD
DILLMAN
SHEREE
NORTH
FRANCE
NUYEN
PHILIP DUNNE
iDWARD AMHALT

A

- MMMesMsiMMMMiMlWMMMMMSiMilMMMsMMMiMiMi

Courts of revolutionary ju
: (niiwuiari mm
followers o: ous
Cr.,..ma.

a televised speech yesterday two or three

Castro tarn
nromisH non would die
r
one revolut
in operatlor
in droves.
Nieuw Amsterdam came ashore
yesterday ano reponu imv0..a
once more a "happy town." Shore
tour requests for today almost
doubled as a result.
Along with the tourists thousands
of exiles were returning.
Among those coming in yester yesterday
day yesterday were Fidel Castro's sitfer
Emma from Mexico and Cubana
Airlines pilot Armando Piedra who
thought it better to exile himself
in Madrid than return to Havana
when rebels hijacked his plane.
Th. bigffst poabt mov.rn.nt
cam. whon th. dissid.nt "Di "Di-r
r "Di-r .ctoraf." roturnd th. arm it.
had stoteh from narby ari.n-
.1 thr.. dys flo d its Iwd-
.rs announce! th.y w.r. dit-
tolving th. mov.mnt which had
fought th. Cuban army in La
Villas privinc. as a tocond front.
Peace talks were conductea De-
hind closed doors between Castro
and Aurelianp Sanchez Arango, ine
strongman of the Directorate move
ment.
Sienificant developments includ
ed the fact the Directorate's mili military
tary military leader, Faure Chaumon, for
mally returned Havana universi-
v to Rector Clemente Inclan and
then asked permission to us the
stadium sports field iot demobili demobilization.
zation. demobilization. Castro said in a nationwide te
levision interview filmed and re-
orded in Havana early Saturday
that "not so many of Batista's
followers had been put to death.
- rl. said pMSiDiy two or mm
doz.n had bn .x.cutd b-
caus. they no longer had a right
to liv. as a ntult of th. many
erimei thy committed during
th. Batiit regime.
Asked by interviewers on the
CBS program "Face the Nation
how he could justify his strong Be
liefs in individual rights with the
executions, Castro said that every
person put to death by his follow followers
ers followers in their sweep across Cuba
had been judged.
We would neveir punish anybo
dy without a trial," he said.
Charge FCC Delays
Nationwide TV
WASHINGTON (UPI) Senate
staff experts charged yesterday
that the Federal Communications
Commission had "hesitated and de delayed"
layed" delayed" in establishing a nation nationwide
wide nationwide television policy.
The report, prepared for me
Senate Commerce Committee,
was especially critical of "the com commission's
mission's commission's action and "long delay"
in deciding it cannot regulate
pay TV or community antenna
systems.
"It seems quite clear tnat tne
overall television industry cannot
thrive and grow to the 'greatest
ultimate public interest if it con
tinues to exist only half regulat regulated,"
ed," regulated," the report said.
The committee, headed by Sen.
Warren G. Magnuson (D-Wasu.),
has held extensive hearings on
what' steos shodld be taken to
promote development of a nation
wide competitive TV system and
how service could be improved to
smaller communities.
The report said it recognized
the FCC was "already overburd overburdened
ened overburdened and far behind with certain
aspects of its work" and may
need a larger staff and more
money to handle the increased
workload.
"But television has been grow growing
ing growing at a tremendous rate in re recent
cent recent years as have many other
communications services within
its jurisdiction," 4he report said,
"yet the commission has not ex expanded
panded expanded to meet the unusual needs
of this critical period."
The report said that if the FCC
believed it lacked "adequate au authority"
thority" authority" to regulate the industry,
it should seek necessary powers
from CongFess now. .-
The government agency also
should lay down "clear rOles" lor
the industry "so that all mav
know where they stand and none
may resort to unfair competitive
practices itwnieh .vwill r ultimately
impair '.me service avauaoie 10
the public," the report said.
Th. fay might b. IrViprovod 0
fat lf,ij stprtJ ot some othw time
-thqh eoriy in th. moming.

mm

J.L- lAl PJ -Jl i i ,-.Yr--. ,,,, v..

.... m -j i 'w-: i '5 ; ;! i

Batistas roiiowers vf v &

stic operated almost nonstop
ted .dictator Fulcencio Batista.
ted dictator i-uigeneio eausia.
Without a trial.

ionary ; court alone today began the summary trials of

in Carnaguey to decide the fate

he bureau of investigation, in Havana and new suspects
ing trial.
rted In the Interior of CubaHavana was quiet and Ameri-

Castro said the executed men
were tried by military courts.
Proof of guilt was "easy," he said.
H. said mat hit men nver
kill.d, t.rtur.d or vn struck
on. f the thousands of prisoners
they took during th. long revo revolution.
lution. revolution. The bearded revolutionary lead leader,
er, leader, a lawyer by training, wore a
battered uniform and peaked cap
for his television apperance.
He answered questions in Eng English
lish English but bad the help of an inter interpreter
preter interpreter in making some of his
thoughts clear.
Castro said he had a high opin opinion
ion opinion of the individual Americans
be had 1 met before, during and
since the revolution but he was
critical ol th United States gov government.
ernment. government. He said the U.S. made
one mistake about Cuba and had
made the same mistake in its re relations
lations relations with other Latin American
countries.
The United Statos spoaks about
democracy and forgets .bout
th. democratic f..!ing of th.
people in Latin America," h.
said.
His complaint was that the U.S.
provided arms for dictator Batis
ta, "until. last year, and: had backed
other dictators in Latin America.
He expressed gratitude however,
over U.S. recognition of the new
Cuban regime.
Castro renewed his pledge that
free elections would be held in 18
months. Any party, including the
Coraunsits, will be allowed to en enter
ter enter candidates under the-Cuban
constitution of 1940, he said.
He said it would take 18 months
for the parties to organize for an
election. It also will take the new
government that long to repair the
damag. of the Batista regime, he
max A .
Asked what guarantee h. could
offer that free .lections would
be held in tl months, Castro re replied
plied replied that there w.r. eeveral gu gu-rantees
rantees gu-rantees public opinion, "our
word" and th. fact that th. r. r.-vcriutionary
vcriutionary r.-vcriutionary leaders, including
himaolf a r. "m .a without inter t
st." .
Meanwhile, the navy sent the
gunboat Baire racing into open
waters off the south coast to take
into tow a Norwegian steamer
running guns to Directorate re
bels.
Sanchez Arango said the steam
er, named the Aurora, was char
tered and had sailed from i
"South American port" Dec. 23
with 400 weapons consigned for
the directorate forces in central
Cuba.
He said the Baire towed the Au
rora to Cienfuegos on the- north
coast where the arms were un unladed
laded unladed and turned over to Castro.
A continued wave of summary
executions of former cohorts of
ousted President Fulgencio Batis Batista
ta Batista was reported from the interior.
At Manzanillo in Orient, prov province
ince province alone, six political adherent,
of Batitt and of Son. Roland.
Misferrer were .x.cutied S.tur-

Britain's Peaceful Nuc ear Industry
Blossoms Into Big New Power Stations

LONDON, Jan. 12" (BIS) Last!
year was one of tremendiW ac
tivity in the British nuclear in industry.
dustry. industry.
From the research center at
Harwell, activities now spread
wide over the country from Dbun-
reay in th. north of Scotland,
where the first experimental
breeder" reactor is neanng com
pletion, to Winfrith Heath on the
south coast of England, wnere
the first oi a new generation of
atomic reactors is being built.
All around the coasts, nuclear
power stations are beginning to
take shape.
At Berkeley in the west and
B'-adwell in the east the new sta stations
tions stations are mailing rapid progress.
The great shapes of the nuclear
reactors already dominate the
scene and also the tall heat ex exchangers,
changers, exchangers, in which water is con converted
verted converted into steam tor generating
electricity for the turbines.
Berkeley and Bradwell ar. the
two most advanced of the British
Electricity Authority's n u el e a r
oower stations. They snouia ne
completed by the end of 1960.
The two newe stations, at Hun
terston on the west i:oast of Scot Scot-land
land Scot-land and Hinkley Point In the
south west of England, wiH not
be completed until 1962.
In the meantime, the Atomic
Energy Authority's station at Cald
er Hall has bee- completed ana
is now four tim s the size it was
when it was opened two years,
ago, while ano'her nuclear pow power
er power station at Annan in the south
of Scotland, identical with Calder
Hall, is hearing completion.

throughout Cuba today,
'

dozen Batista followers had
of 200 others, some of them
day after summary court In
m. presence of 3,"00 persons.
The revolutionary court at Man
zanilld proclaimed itself in "per "permanent
manent "permanent session' at City Hall "to
impart justice to-many more un under
der under detention."
In Carnaguey, 14 "courts were
deciding the fate of more than
200 persons, including members of
the armed forces.
Freak Accident
Involves Trucks,
Buses And 20 Cars
BAKERSFIELD, Calif. (UPD-
Two buses, thre. trucks one
loaded with butane gas and 20
cars were involved yesterday in a
freak accident on fog shrouded
highway, killing a ; high school
basketball coach and onei of his
nlavers.
Eisht other persons were in
jured.
MniKl flrancha. 30. coach of
the All Saints Hieh School basket
hall learn in Havward. Calif., and
old Gene Giesler. one of
three youths riding with him, died
in the fiery cnain oi acciuenis
which followed the initial collision
of two trucks.
Almost miraculously, the trucK
loaded with butane overturned but
did not -explode. This (actor alone
averted what could nave Deen a
maior disaster, said highway pa
trol officer Don Dargitz.
The first in the chain ol acci
dents eight miles south of here oc
curred when tne toaaea nuiane
trunk nit emoted to make a left
turn intot truck terminal, fiut
th. California hiehway patrol said
an obstruction prevented the driv driver
er driver from completing the turn and
his truck was struck by an empty
hntane truck headed south.
Two southbound cars braked
niNpldv. hut the second auto was
hit from behind by a bus! said
Dsrpitr.
The impact knocked th vehicle
into the car in which Granch was
riding with Giesler and two other
hovs. The eas tanks of the two
vehicles exploded and they burst
into flames.
Larry Apodaca, 14, and Charles
Joseph, 15, the other Grancha car
Dasseneers. were pulled from the
flaming wreckage by patrolmen.
Apodaca was critically burned,
.Toseoh seriously injured.
Before officers could flag down
other v;e h j c 1 e s traveling in the
denser fog alopg the divided four
an hiehwav. a total ot imee
trucks, two buses and 20 cars be became
came became involved in the chain reac reaction
tion reaction accident.
A southbound Pacific Greyhound
us stopped short of the burning
vehicles, but caugnt nre. me
driver led the passengers to safe safety.
ty. safety. While the four major power
stations are being constructed,
sites are being found for new pow
er stations.
At the moment, three further
stations are under consideration,
one in south east England at
Dungeness not fair from the
Straits of Dover, one in eastern
England between Lowestoft and
Ipswich and one at nrawsiynyoa
in Wales.
These new stations will be big
ger and more economical wian
those now being mult, w n l c n
themselves incorporate improve improvements
ments improvements on the original Calder Hall
design.
In fact, although the basic de design
sign design is the same, the new stations
now beinf designed will generate
several times more power than
the earlier ones.
As a result, tht size of the Brit British
ish British atomic power program has
been increased from the 1,400 me megawatt
gawatt megawatt target originally projected
to around 5,000 megawatt although
the number of power stations it is
proposed to build remains subs substantially
tantially substantially the same.
Early this year, industrial firms
will toe submitting to the Central
Electricity Generating; .Board
theSr designs for the next round
of atomic powe: stations estimat estimated
ed estimated to be worth about $168,000,000.
The next big step forward is al already
ready already at hand.
Further advances made in tne
metallurgy of the rather difficult
metal beryllium make possible
th. desisn of an even 'more ad
vanced type of reactor, working
on1 the 'same isic principles as
Calder Hall but using, an entirely

i
I 'I
I , -. i

CONGRATULATIONS Admitted to the CrM Zone bar last
week, Capt. Luis V. Castro (right), 15th Naval District legal
officer, accepts his certificate of admission from District Court
Judge Guthrie Crowe in the district court building: at Ancon.
j, (Navy Photo)

East-West Nuclear Talks
In Ninth Deadlocked Week

GENEVA, Jan. 12 (UPI) The
East-West conference on a nuclear
test has entered its ninth week in
deadlock today while the Soviet
Union moved to revive the aban abandoned
doned abandoned talks n prevention of sur surprise
prise surprise attack.
Western nuclear delegates ex expressed
pressed expressed a cautions hope that So Soviet
viet Soviet chief delegate Seymon L. Tsa Tsa-rapkin
rapkin Tsa-rapkin would drop his iron-fisted
attitude and open talks on a con controls
trols controls system.
FIRE DESTROYS BUILDINGS
SEOUL, Korea (UPI) Fire of
undetermined origin dtstroyed all
three buildings in a U.S. Army
ammunition dump near Woniu
yesterday the Army announced. It
said Pfc. Paul V. Kuzawski, of
Chicago, suffered a broken leg
when he jumped into a ditch
while fighting the fire.
i KEYBOARD With a key key-board
board key-board similar to a piano's, in instead
stead instead of the usual holes, this
i German miss tries out a new
flute, called "Melodica," manu manufactured
factured manufactured in Munich. . J
different type of fuel element.
This new nuclear furnace, known
as the advanced gas-cooled reac reactor,
tor, reactor, will operate at a higher tem
perature than the present designs
and should be economic in small smaller
er smaller sizes.
It should eive British manufac
turers a much wider market for
their atomic power stations.
The demand overseas far the
exceedingly large stations which
are now being built is restricted
to. highly industrializied countries
with a large de nand for electri electricity
city electricity and an extensive distribution
system.
Nevertheless, the British indus industry
try industry has been successful in selling
these large power stations to Ita Italy
ly Italy and Japan, and it is probable.
that they will sell more to other
technologically advanced coun
tries.
y A prototype of the advanced
gas-cooled reactor is being built
at Windscale not far irom Cald Calder
er Calder Hall. It will generate a small
quantity of electricity.
Another even more advanced
reactor which operates at still
higher temperatures is being de developed
veloped developed at the new research es establishment
tablishment establishment at Winfrith Heath
near, the south coast.
' All these projects, have meant
one thing to industry: nuclear e e-nergy
nergy e-nergy is no long.r a specialist
form of engineering confined to
one or two firms.
The new industry has been in integrated
tegrated integrated with the old, and engi engineering
neering engineering firms ail over the coun coun-trv
trv coun-trv are nlayina their part in the
most exciting .ndustrial develop.
ment of the century, ,.

"P""1
'
! ? X i 1

U.S. and British officials waited
in particular for a Soviet reply

to their request that Russia ex
pand its initial proposal for establ
ishment of nuclear posts in terri
tory held by the three nuclear
powers. The west wants the trea treaty
ty treaty to be broad enough, to cover
control machinery all over the
globe.
The Soviet Union, meanwhile,
has launched a diplomatic bid for
revival of the sneak attack talks
adjourned Dec. 18 for the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas holidays without setting a re reconvening
convening reconvening date.
In Washington, State deparment
press officer irancis W. Tully Jr.
said the United States was search
ing for some common basis on
which to resume the talks.
The conference deadlocked at the
start over Soviet insistence on
talks on the political level and
western demands that the confer conference
ence conference concern itself only with tech technical
nical technical discussions on ways to pre prevent
vent prevent surprise attack.
The basis for western optimism
at the nuclear talks was Soviet
agreement last Friday to drop its
demands for immediate discussion
of proposals for a time limit on
the test ban treaty. The Russians
agreed to discuss other matters,
ending the submission of western
proposals on the duration issue,
Cristobal Elks
Youlh Leadership
Contest Is On
A Youth Leadership Contest is
being sponsored by the Benevolent
and Protective Order of jijks,
Lodge 1542 of Cristobal.
All students of Cristobal High
School are eligible t compete. The
outstanding youth leader, boy and
girl,' will receive substantial a a-wards
wards a-wards to be given locally and will
compete in the Elks Nationwide
contest for top award of a $1,000
savings bond.
Forms are available at Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal High School.
CENTRAL
- TODAY
SHOWS:
1:15 3:11 5:07 7:03
8:591
0.75 0.40
A TITILLATING
,TALE OF THE
MATING SEASON I
REX KAY
HARRISON KENDALL'
JOHN SAXON
SANDRA DEE
ANGELA LANSBURY
MtTKOCOLO
AM AV6N WtOOUCTKX
33

JY prticnti in brilliant
f COLOR 1

Read j

VjeiSvi-KS,.!;- -s.f
Ike Will Meet

At White House Saturday

WASHINGTON. Ian. 12 UPI)
meet with Deputy Soviet Premier

. secretary oi state jonn rosier vnues, who conferred with
the Kremlin leader when he first arrived for h) inrrnt VT C

tour. alo. will ctt in on th ennferenee: -

MikAn: -Miurnnf trnm him
newsmen, "there will be peace.'"
. r--
His meetinr with Eisenhower

White House office. Press secretary James C. Harertv saiii ti
1 1 1 J l. 1 -Art- C I 7

Kucuuicii w ncsiu atl, a.m. aiuiuaj, out uui ne Aad no IdeV
how long it would last because the President has fixed no time

limit vn xne discussion..
Mikoyan,; now in Los Angeles
at the : tag end of his? cross
country goodwill tour, had plan planned
ned planned to return here next Mon
day. But his return- visit apr
parently was moved up by two
days to permit him to make a
flying visit to Florida, ne naa
expressed interest in visiting
the Sunshine State before re
turning to Moscow.
Hagerty said in announcing
Saturday's White House meet meeting
ing meeting that others beside the Pres President.
ident. President. Mikoyan and Dulles un
doubted would attend. He saicu
such details will be announced
later.
Meanwhile Richard Cardinal
Cushinit of Boston- said Mi-
koyan's current American tour
aims at having the United
States aid .Soviet power.
The Roman Catholic car cardinal
dinal cardinal said Mikoyan's- travels
make it "more imperative that
we, in turn, build up a high higher
er higher will and higher taxes for
our own defense."
An outspoken foe of Commun Communism.
ism. Communism. Cardinal Gushing said he
will ignore Mikoyan if the So
viet leader visits Boston.
Cardinal cushing also charged
that in the last yeaf practically
all internal security safeguards
in the United tSates have been
abolished.
"American business leaders
and certain American business
circles now singing the praises
of Soviet Russia, drowning out
the tries for help and sympathy
of the Hungarian people, upon
whom, in effect, the American
nation has turned its back," the
cardinal said.
Mikoyan took off quietly for
Los Angeles yesterday after a
bewildering reception in San
Francisco that included egg egg-throwing,
throwing, egg-throwing, bomb threats and im impromptu
promptu impromptu cheers.
The incidents connected witn
the Russian's visit all took place
Saturday. Yesterday morning
he toured the city almost un
noticed. 1
iut even riding in a gnvetn-ment-furnished
Cadillac es escorted
corted escorted by unmarked police
cars, the visiting dignitary
had a mishap a flat tire.
Mikoyan was on his way to
visit newly-elected California
Gov. Edmund G. Brown when
his car suffered the indignity
in downtown San Francisco.
The cavalcade pulled into a fire
station and Mikoyan transfer transferred
red transferred to another car.
The tour of the city preceded
his departure for Los Angeles,
where Police Chief William H.
Parker vowed there would be no
demonstrations such as have
occurred at Mikayon's other
American stops. Hungarian and
Latvian groups ip the Southern
California city disagreed.
The San Francisco reception
tion tor Mikoyan Saturday
varied from a violently hostile
demonstration at the airport
to a police unrehearsed ap applauding
plauding applauding at some of his other
appearances.
The Russian partly was greet greeted
ed greeted at the airport by anti-Com
munists yelling insults and
throwing eggs and vegetables
Their plane was diverted" to
another landing area .by the
State Department but was im-

"The struggle of a people for freedom Is eloquently told V
in this stirring film. I was moved as Moses, conscious
that the Law has its source in 'the pne God of all men,
conceived of it as the universal law."
RABBI ABRAHAM J. FELDMAN,
President of the Synagogue Council of America.

EXCLUSIVE AND ONLY RELEASE
THIS YEAR!

CECIL B. DeMILLE'S
PRODUCTION
Brings aim the most significant
human drama ever lived. ;

Jl -HftWi A' n

1

TCaorlTeDii

TODAY
AT THE

PRICES: 4
Adults .. $1.50
Children .0.75

mil

story on page 6:

-; .,...f' . :.
Mikovan :
President rismhA... Writ
Anastas I. Mikoyan Saturdty I
inftrma.I -talra Ait- xt. a i "i
mui uuiies. mm
' r
win be held in th.
mediately surrounded by v the
demonstrators. Police made onj

The bomb threat, second tvi

the day for the Russians, cam t
while Mikoyan was speaking it V
the; Press and Union League
Club. A man called the clui r
and said:

"Get him off the air M1
there'll: be a bomb in there.'
The- rluh onernt.nr hum Wa
"pulled- the plug because I had
a busy switchboard"
In Chicago, his enartum n,Z
lier Saturday was delayed by 2
telephone call from a man whp
said a bomb would keen hl
plane from getting off tht

bomb, but the group was switch ,i
ed to another airplane. 1

Psychoanalyst f
Dr. Bibring J
Dies In New YorfclA
BOSTON, Jan. 12 (UPI), : Dr
Edward Bibring, 64, former as.
sociate of the late psychoanalyst
Sigmnd Freud, died yesterday at
Beth Israel hospital.
A native of Stanislaw, Austria
Dr. Bibring came to the Unitea
States in 1941 after serving with
Freud in London.
Bibring was assigned here at
a visiting psychiatrist at Beth Is 4
rael. He leaves his wife, D&
Grete Bibring of the Harvard Me Medical
dical Medical School faculty; two sons
and two brothers. .
Dr. Bibring waj graduated from,
the University of Vienna Medical
School and served in the German
Army during World War I.

Weather Or Not
This weather rennrt for tkm 9A
hoars ending a. m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
ana ttyaregrapnie Branca Of the
Panama Canal Company t ,J
Balboa Crlstoba)
TEMPERATURE:
High 92 84
Low ......... 73 78
HUMIDITY:
High 93 88
Low ......... 51 69
WIND: 1
(max. mph) N-23 NE-25
RAIN (inches) T .13
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 79 80
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake 85.69
Madden Dam ....... 249.48
BALBOA TIDES
TUESDAY, JAN. 13
HIGH
Time
6:37 a.m.
7:05 a.m.
Time
12:22 p.m.
12:40 p.m.
Ht.
15.7 ft.
15.8 ft.
Ht.
LOW
0.1 ft.
0.2 w
. t ...... ..
V.v
SHOWS:
2:30 p.m.
8:30 p.m.

;ti
11

3

1
1 1

A