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:
AA00010883:02790

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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'
TOURIST FLITES
HOMEWARD tvi
Throughout the world
more people buy
UlLY NEWSPAPER
The Cremnnnlifflti Cflnital.
4

ft

. 7 T'1 XeL

ttth YEAR ?

i 1 '"V T! T" r'l:,ia

v -1 ? sf I" ? if
f f v 1 if I J 4 i

irtrn E. DIAZ and Ws daughter Ciripa, both tiM Panama,' are happy to have ,tneir leet ion-
Jtr i Bpn after beine rescued" by an AJbrook Helicopter from their drifting boat ye.
KrriflfX?noon The Diaz' lifoot boat ran out of gas to the Bay of Panama Sunday after.,
rmnSleft to right are: Lt. Cdr. Russell Brownpilot of the Navy ,0-47, which spotted
KoSeWdrifti ngVthe bay. U. William D. McGuth, pilot of the H-19 Qg gggj-,
ed them from the Tboat, Ciripa, and Diaz. (Official USAF Pfaoto)

f atheh Daughter Adrifi

24 Hours Qn
. e 'Ja Panamanian
re
fr!' niih.i throueh
escne arcomplished throueh
f'Us daughter r.riV r.a, both
' ,J".i"T

T At 3-20 Cesterry afternoon Navr C- aircraft; en onte
Te miles eauth ,of Otou Island, approximate 35 mile out
in th bav k '"'V j sr r.iff',' -vv
AftM runninir out of gas, tb current iook. their boat to a point
AJbrook from Quito,-Ecuador, spotted two people waving from

a boat.
Lt. "Cnidr. Bussel Brown p0t
t th C-Vt assuming that help
was needed, radioed Albrook
Air Force Base. .
helicopter piloted by Lt. Wil-
CI Rremeri Give
Oxygen At Ferry
To Woman Rider
oxveett was administered by
-53&? this morntag Jj.
Station to
4l-vea r o l d panamai"""
east terry ramp "Ji-;-lfJTln
she was navmg u"""""'
blL,i u Mrs. Marie Ba-
r. who was en
.Suto'wterlortoPan .Suto'wterlortoPan-ama
ama .Suto'wterlortoPan-ama City with her on Antonio.
- iPk .,a travelline by car.
The call for assistance was
received by the Fire Station at
10-.1S ft.m. A squad wider the
direction of Sgt., Paul H Rey Rey-v
v Rey-v noldsV answered the call and
gave oiitygen untU- the arrival of
' ? TVinrnn. E. winkle from
Gorgas Hospitals
Fireman using the resucita
tnf then accomnanied Mrs. Ra
mos to Oorga3 Hospital where
she was given emergency treat treatment
ment treatment prior to transfer her to
Santo Tomas Hospital.
Witches In Hiding,
; Says London Head
;0f Pagan Cult
; LONDON (UPI) The high
vV'priwt of t ult in Britain
.'i'whnit i' members perform naked
dances in m incense filled tem-
ple said today two of his
. u..t i,QVa anno into hidini?.

... j . r .li.
the tabloid Daily Sketch reported,
y "Thev'ra -; not hiding because
TW AjtMliO o

6. Salu lOuay iw oi umiyesieiaay wiic" ""

m-t Jhey.J are i ashamed that people
: know they are witches." the news news-v
v news-v ; paper- quoted Jack Bracelin, 32,

H paint salesman, as saying; -'-Bracelin
aid the cult's 40 men
, and women members meet once a
, month in a 16th Century temple
: Privately owned land to per-
. '!!:,-;, form their ceremonies. j v
The cult has. no dealings in
V? black maglcv is limited to "Intel "Intel-7;
7; "Intel-7; lectuals" and membership Is ex ex-cSf
cSf ex-cSf (t tremely. difficult to obtain, Brace Brace-;
; Brace-; ; 4' lin aid In th. Sketch interview.
. "We follow pagan rite which
. existed in Britain before Christian

i Jty." iBracelin told tht newspaper,
v "The sex ict it part of the rite

j -out it doesn't take place In pub-

lng.
1 N

Panama 09?$ Coldn 7M

Panama
and hiss 20-yearold daughter
coordinated.
eoordinated, attlon ot a Na.vt
.i fanan?
V.hAmk n. .'ifc -wmket rl
liarfi D. McGuth from 5700th
Operations Squadron- at Albrook
arrived in the area of the drift drifting
ing drifting boat, which was sUJ being
circled by the Navy C-47.
A hoist from the helicopter,
operated by A2c Richard Elle Elle-good,
good, Elle-good, lifted the two occupants
from the boat and returned
them to Albrook.
Diaz and Ciripa were found to
be in good condition though
Which is still drifting in Panama
which is still driftin in Panama
Bay.
Marine Who Tried
To Jump Cab Fare
Fined In Balboa
A United States Marine who
refused to pay his taxi fare
when a cab took him back to
Summit Naval Radio Station
was brought before Judge John
E. Demine at Balboa Maglstra
te's court today charged with
violating a section of the Canal
Zone code by his refusal. He 1b
Walter Kltko, 22.
He was found guilty and or ordered
dered ordered to pay a fine of $15. The
judge ordered however that $5
Of the fine should be suspend suspended
ed suspended on condition that Kltko pay
the balance of the cab fore
which was $3.

Bay

American Charles Lester Sent To Pen
For 3 Years Despite Woman's Pleas

A Panamanian woman's des-i
perate plea for a final renaoi renaoi-litatlon
litatlon renaoi-litatlon chance for Charles H.
Lester, 42-year-old American fa
ther of her three cniiaren, wmi
unheeded by Judge Guthrie F.
Crowe In U.S. District Court
. u j .no nmmnri M
uncie aemea wiai ire muiu
ide belter and work for the
family on uncultivated farm farmland
land farmland which he owns.
In view of the uncertainty of
the ex-master-sergeant's future
as well as the unreliable nature
of Ills tast history. Crowe deem
ed lt necessarv to revoke the
probation on-which Lester has
been free since last April 22,
and to order him to serve the
three year penitentiary sentence
imposed a tnat time.
' The sentence a h d. probation
or last April i followed Lester's
conviction on three charges of
cnecK xorgery. :
Then shortly before Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Lester was arrested and
pleaded guilty to the theft of
a television set from the VFW
Club at Curundu, ,

1 1 W -4V I II I! 3 I II II II

Let the people
Rep.0f Colombia
Sues Canal Company
For $17k269
The Republic of -Colombia filed
an admiralty iuit in U.S. District
Court jn Ancon today against the
Panama Canal Company chiming
damages of $lt 269.29-w h i e h rt
J claims -Cfllonj bias. twrnrrent-
slangy the ajiarna tv4 J -1
. Tbe wssel cnceMel.'is'Urt
CitKlnd de Quibdo. The Colombian
government allrjes.that when the
vessel -transited-, the Canal Jan,
14, 1956, another ship, tbe Hsien
Yang, collided with her owing to
the negligence of the pilot of the
nsien lang.
The complaint further alleges
that as the pilot of the Hsien Yang
was taking her from her. moorings
at Pier 1, Balboa, he failed to no
tice the Ciudad de Quibdo in time,
and that he failed to blow a three.
whistle blast to signify he was
going astern.
Papers were served on the Pa
nama Canal Company today by
U.S. District Marshal J. I. Kmc
caid.
Egg-Tossing Game
At Tree Burning
Won By Palumbos
A tree burning party was held
at Coco Solo on Saturday was at attended
tended attended by nearly 600 children and
adults.
After children's games, there
were games for adults including
an egg throwing contest between
husband aiid wife. The idea,
however, was merely to catch the
egg and step back a pace each
time. This was won by Mr. and
Mrs. Luke Palumbo,
A contest which involved throw throwing
ing throwing a rolling pin at a paper man
was won by Mrs. Jean Sour.
At the preliminary, hearing on
Jan. 6, the Panamanian wom
an, with whom Lester admit admittedly
tedly admittedly haa been livinirlv in "con-
sentual union" and by whom
he has fathered three children,
appeared in court with an in infant
fant infant to plead in the American's
behalf.
At that time she told the
court that an uncle owned farm
property at Chepo which would
provide a home for the family
na useiui worn ior teeter.
But in the final hearing yes
terday afternoon ; the uncle
maintained the farm was tin
der cultivation and under the
management of another man:
also that the property helps sup-
nori omer relatives; ana nnai
ly, that he could officer nerw
surance there u.wai room to
house the family-of .five. '
Crowe also sentenced Lester
to one year for the December
theft.
The 8enten.ee, however, was
suspended and he 'was placed on
five year probation beginning
with completion of W present
sentence, ? : .'

hum the truth end the

PANAMA, K.- P TUESDAY, JANUARY 13,1959

1111

RP High School
Students O.K.
12-Mile Limit
Panama high school students
were in agreement today that the
Panama Foreign Office should
"energetically reject" a recent
note from U.S. Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles protesting the
extension of Panama's territorial
waters limit to 12 miles.
In a communique issued yester yesterday
day yesterday bv the Union of High School
Students (UEU ), the students said
they would be behind any move
taken by the government to "de
mand respect for the sovereign
rights' of the Republic."
Meanwhile, press tttpatcnea
from London indicate that Brit Britain
ain Britain Is contidorinfl what aetion to
take against Panama's extension
of the limit of her territorial wa waters.
ters. waters. Britain has been informed of
the Panamanian decision by her
envoy in Panama, a iJritisn for
eign Office spokesman was quot
sd ai savine.
Hie spokesman added that Brit
ain 'was now considering whether
to protest against the Panamanian
move, but no decision tar nas
been taken in London.
Franco has also signified its tn
tention of expressing its views on
Panamas action.
' Un to now.'onlv Jaoan and the
United States have officially pro-
iitested the extension of the territo-
icit ttratAtta. limit' rtw..
Meanwhile, the jMstiopai Assem
hnent -gis- remrk'-mado byh
U.S. Rep. Ianial J. ..f lood regarding-Panama's
action, as the first
item-ra the agena ot toqay s ses-
sionL ..;. :
Thii was the result of a propos proposal
al proposal by Assemblyman Aquilino Boyd,
who introduced the territoriaJi ex ex-tention.
tention. ex-tention. bill into tiie. assembly, and
his colleague Alfredo Aleman, Jr.
Some sources declared that the
Assembly will issue "solmen
oath" to uphold Panama's Tights
in exercising its -tovereignty with within
in within the 12-mile totritorial water li limit.
mit. limit.
Flood last week protested the
extension and said it would con convert
vert convert the Canal Zona into a mar mar-ritimo
ritimo mar-ritimo onealvo "Another Ber Berlin."
lin." Berlin." i,
The U.S. Congressman recom recommended
mended recommended that Congress pass a re resolution
solution resolution refusing to recognize "the
attempted stranglehold encircle encirclement
ment encirclement of the Canal Zone."
Dry Season Tours
At Summil Gardens
Starting Safurday
The annual dry season tours
through the tropical gardens at
Summit' Park will begin Satur Saturday
day Saturday at V a.m., ithas been- an announced
nounced announced by the :, Community
Services Division.
The conducted tours, always
popular with local residents as
well as visitors to the Isthmus,
will start at the greenhouse of office
fice office near the entrance to the
park and will continue for two
hours. The interesting plants,
their origin and peculiarities.
will be explained to visitors &y
W.R. Lindsay, Agronomist, or
some other member of the Com Community
munity Community Services Division.
At this time of the year a
number of tronlcal flowers In Including
cluding Including the water lilies and the
wax ginger lilies are In bloom.
Also In bloom this month are
the cannon ball trees and the
Honduran flame tree.
A representative, of nearly
every Jungle plant found in
this part of the world has Nen
planted along Tromcai wik,
one of the highlights 'of the
Summit Garden tour, visitors
will find new tbe olants snd
several brilliant flowers In this
area: .-,
The Inspection tours Will con continue
tinue continue each Saturday morning
throughout, the dry season.
CFN Deviates
From Schedule
The Caribbean Forces Net Network
work Network Is deviating from Its an announced
nounced announced ...program this Week,
since films scheduled were, not
received.
Substitute programs will be
drawn from the permanent li library
brary library and will be augmented by
repeat telecasts of shows, pre presented,
sented, presented, last week.
: As soon aa the film shipment
is received,' the normal sched schedule
ule schedule will be resumed.

country 1$ safe9' Abraham Lincoln.

Long Trial,
COLON, Matanzas Province
Cuba, Jan. 13 (UPI) Cuban
revolutionary justice allows
plenty of time for testimony but
needs only minutes to reach a
verdict.
This was the pattern in
yesterday's trial of three
former. Batista soldiers on
charges they were responsible
for 20 to 30 deaths in this
sugar town 45 miles east of
the provincial capital of Ma Ma-tansas.
tansas. Ma-tansas. A five-man tribunal headed
bv Cant. Julio Chaviano, local
commandant of the July 28th
Movement, convened at 4 pm
at a rural guard headquarters
building.
In addition to unaviano, a
young Castro guerrilla veter veteran,
an, veteran, the tribunal consisted of
two ther members of the
rebel .movement a militia militiaman
man militiaman and a civilian member
of the rebel underground.
The .tribunal sat behind a
bare wooden table holding do
cuments relating to the alleged
' war crimes of the accused.
On trial were former Army
Capt. Isldoro Lopez, Sgt. Juan
Leonard and a private soldier,
SegundOi Napoles, who sat on
folding wooden chairs when not
addressing the court.
The proceedings continued
for four hours, with Chaviano
reading jthe charge sheets ac accumulated
cumulated accumulated during an inves investigation
tigation investigation and with the accused'
rising to argue their defense.';
At one point Leonard vleor-
ouslv disputed his former com
manamt. officer s? -assertions to
the eotttftL. 4i i. -.-.ir;j5.'A
u, .-The press -ndf witnesses : were
permitted to attend the i trial
excluded : ana could only;, peer
in through tnei austy wmaows
Once the testimony was fin finished
ished finished Chaviano cleared :' the
court and the accused .men
were returned to their cells.
Five minutes later the verdict
Singh Gels Contract
To Remove Buildings
For Bridge Approach
Chain SIneh was the appa
rent successful bidder on all
schedules of a project which
includes the purchase, demolt
tion and removal of a number
of Panama Canal Company
buildines lnclu ding several
Quarters which are to be re
moved to clear the right of way
for the east arDroaches of the
high level bridge across the Ca
nal at Balboa. Bids were open
ed yesterday afternoon at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights.
The buildings to be removed
as Dart of the bridge construe
tion are located on Empire
Street and Amador Road. They
include two composite type du
Dlex ouarters near the U.S. Na
val Reservation and a one-fa
milv three bedroom cottage on
Amador Road.
Other buildings Included in
the contract are a two-story
wooden building in Ancon, built
during construction days; a
spray pond structure in Diablo
Heights; a building on Espa Espa-laba
laba Espa-laba Street in Par also; and
three shed and storage build buildings
ings buildings in Gatun, Old Cristobal,
and Mount Hone.
Air compressors, electrical
control equipment and piping
in Building 6004 In Diablo
Heights were included for re
moval in the specifications.
Bids on separate items in included
cluded included in. the specifications
were made by Depqsitb Lalli
and Aldequlpos S.A.
was ready and the men were
brought again into the court
room.

Man With Mirror In Ancon Parking Lot Goes To Jail
For 30 Days As Vagrant; Second Is Bound For Trial
The wheels of justice took another turn today In the mop-up operation Canal Zone Po Police
lice Police have been carrying out In Ancon.
Today's instalment in the saga of petty pilferers, loiterers and vagrants features a Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian who Was nabbed by police last night on the Personnel Section parking lot in Ancon.
In his possession was a mirror which appeared to belong more rightfully to a nearby car,
Judge John E. Deming was told today.
The man, Victor Castro, 32, was charged with vagrancy and sent to Jail for SO days. Po Police
lice Police hinted that further investigations had to be made with respect to other matters.
Castro la already on probation for a burglary for which he was sentenced In August
last year. He stole faucets and other fittings from ah unoccupied house and was sentenced
to It months in the penitentiary suspended for three years,
Awaitting trial in Balboa Jail is Efrain Mario Arosemena, 28, who also has star billing
In the Ancon crime program. Arosemena was caught in building 320, Ancon, which is un unoccupied,
occupied, unoccupied, Deming found probable cause in the charge of burglary and bound him over for
'trial at U.S. District Court.
Also languishing in Balboa jail is the man who told; the Judge he had gone beneath
some Ancon quarters to wash his face. The Judge found him guilty of loitering and fined
him S10 with an alternative of 10 day In jaiL Apparently he cannot raise the necessary.

ntan

mil

Short Verdict
Chaviano read the verdict:
"Guilty," and sentenced them
to be shot. He then saluted
Lopez who returned the sa salute,
lute, salute, wheeled and again was
sent to his cell.
The rebels sent a Roman Ca
tholic priest, Father Juan Lan Lan-glois
glois Lan-glois of Montreal, into Lopez'
cell where he spent several min minutes
utes minutes hearing the captain's con
fession.
The priest had been gone only
a few minutes when shoutina-
echoed throughout the jail.
Rebel guards rushed to T,oDez'
cell and found him clutching
his throat, -gurgling and gasp gasping.
ing. gasping. He had tried strangling
himself with a mattress string
but it broke. The rebels con conducted
ducted conducted him te a hosnita.1.
The execution must await ap approval
proval approval of the tribunal's sentence
Dy uie provincial military com
manaani, William Galves, in
Matanzas.
am uring squads may be
heard In Colon before sundown.
Shoppers' Specials
Via Railroad Set
Twice Each Week
Pacific .Riders, who Hk tn rtn
their. shopping on the Atlantic!
sme ana. -Atlantic slders who
like to do the same m the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific side be offered special
round-trip, fares on tha Pan-
HThmW; beginnings
f
The" shoppers specials, which
proved eo popular -during the
Christmas season..; will become
a permanent feature of Pan Panama
ama Panama Railroad service. It has
been announced by the Railroad
Division.
Each Wednesday and Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, beginning Jan. 14, the
shoppers' special round trip
fare of 01.25 for first' class
and 75 cents for second class
will be effective on the trains
leaving Colon at 9:45 a.m. and
Panama at 9:55 a.m. Return
trips must be made on the
trains leaving Panama at. 3:10
D.m. or 4:55 p.m. or Colon at
3 p.m. and 5:10 p.m.
No reduced fare will be grant granted
ed granted children nor will there be a
proportionate reduction for pas passengers
sengers passengers boarding the shoppars'
special at way stops, it was an announced.
nounced. announced. 1959 Will Mark"
Sesquicentennial
-or Abe Lincoln
Gov. W. E. Potter haa called
attention to a proclamation is issued
sued issued recently by President
Eisenhower in which the year
1059 has been designated Abra Abraham
ham Abraham Lincoln Sesquicentennial
Year.
In the proclamation, the Pres President
ident President also urged American citi citizens
zens citizens to observe the week of Feb Feb-5
5 Feb-5 to 12 with appropriate activi
ties and ceremonies in honor of I
Lincoln's memory.
Judge Takes Theft
Under Advisement
Agatha Lenora Smith, 34, Pana Panamanian,
manian, Panamanian, aippeared before Judge
John E. Deming at Balboa Ma Magistrates
gistrates Magistrates Court today charged
with stealing $40 belonging to
Joanne Allen of Balboa. She plead pleaded
ed pleaded not guilty and the judge took
the case under advisement until
tomorrow morning at 8:30.

than any other
imported whisky.

Several Thousand

Batista Men Wait
Rebels' Justice
HAVANA, Jon. 13 (UPI) Rebel sources said today
"several thousand" Batista men faced revolutionary jus justice
tice justice throughout Cuba. It was certain the death toll would
rise far above the 121 known formal and informal execu executions
tions executions reported since Jan. 1.
The busiest firing squads were reported in Santiago,
capital of the eastern Province of Oriente, which was the
scene of the bloodiest repressions carried out by follow followers
ers followers of ex-president Fulgencio Batista.
Rebels in Santiago commanded by Raul Castro,
brother of the revolutionary leader, have arrested at least
150 persons. Seventy of them faced a mass trial and 14
were executed immediately.
In addition, 52 formal executions after a summary
trial have been reported since Jan. 1 in the cities of Ma Matanzas,
tanzas, Matanzas, Manzanillo, Camaguey, Pinar del Rio and Santa
Clara. Lengthening the list are 15 executions reported to
have occurred secretly in Cabana fortress in Havana.

Thus far most of the rebel
"war crime" trials have taken
place In the battle-torn proy proy-ihdes,
ihdes, proy-ihdes, but they are to spread to
Havana this week
i Havana police chief Eflgenclo
Almelelra, said trials would be
srln- this .eenior may or n
th-vCr Jan. i, '1 o,"
T ,. tin onrat mnnrt
on the number of revolutionary
tribunals' in operation but they
were reported operating, almost
nonstop in Santiago, in cama camaguey,
guey, camaguey, in ManzaniJla; in Matan Matanzas
zas Matanzas and In the village of- Colon
where five Batista meh went
on trial today.
' Meanwhile peace within the
rebel camp took more defini definitive
tive definitive shape as the Revolution Revolutionary
ary Revolutionary Directorate, the rival-faction
which conducted the
anti-Batista second front in
Las Villas province in Central
Cuba, surrendered its arme to
Fidel Castro's July 26th move movement.
ment. movement. The arms included two
tanks and two armored
trucks.
First Directorate leader Maj.
Faure Chaumon delivered a
farewell address to his guerril guerrillas
las guerrillas before disarming them,
Simultaneously other Direc
torate leaders called at
the
State Of Seige
Lifted In Eleven
Colombian States
BOGOTA, Ja'n. 13 (UPI)
The government hag lifted the
state of seige in II of the 16
departments of Colombia. But
it remained in effect in five
departments where elements
dangerous to law and order were
said to still exist.
The state of siege was placed
In effect throughout the coun-
try on Dec
3. 1958, when autho
rities said they discovered a
plot by followers of ousted dic dictator
tator dictator Gustavo Rojas Plnilla to
overthrow the government.
Ike's Message
On TV Tonight
President Eisenhower's State
of the Union message, delivered
before Congress last week will
be presented by CFN-TV this
evening beginning at 8 o'c'oc.
The program will run for a full
hour.

flYB CCMTt
n n
mt
presidential palace and asked
President Manuel Urrutla to ac
cept 300 Directorate member".
into tne regular army.
In Santiago, capital of east
ernmost Oriente province, a ,re
voHiuonary cour began! tha
triaiapf ,;3Z(r:
tion n, Camaguey' province, to.'
decide the : fate of-200 others,
some of them military men.
Cases of mob ''Justice" wera
reported. 1 i
Some 40 persons were report reported
ed reported executed by firing squads in in-principal
principal in-principal cities.
The trials, and reports of
waves of summary executions
in the interior failed to mar.
the placid surface of life in
Havana. Tourists began re returning
turning returning in droves.
Hotels geared for a booming
business. Tourists came back to
a land of closed gambling casi casinos
nos casinos although they probably
will open in the luxury hotels
and found excitement survey surveying
ing surveying the "revolutionary battle battlefield."
field." battlefield." They poked into wreckage of
casinos smashed by mobs New -Year's
Day. Many took photo-
graphs of bearded rebel sol soldiers.
diers. soldiers. The tourists were assured of
a peaceful vacation when Cis-
tro met with leaders of the Re-

volutlonary Directorate and.-totfr"'
li .1 1 J 1 i 1 . r

uuaiuiaw deemed w Duly luO
hatchet.
The student-backed organ!za-,
uon agreed to dissolve, leav-
ing Castro supreme.
In an effort te revive the
almost paralyzed economy, tha
government decreed the 1m-
mediate start of the sugar
crop harvest, Cuba's economlo
lifebiood. The crop is estimat estimated
ed estimated at 630 million dollars.
The finance ministry decreed
a three-month extension of tha
budget inherited from-the Ba-
tista government.
And it announced a 60-day
"grace period" for taxpayers, to
correct any fraudulent returns
without penalty.
Joseph T. Cope, 23, of the
U.S. Army, was charged in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court with
having permitted another per person
son person to attach a child's coaster
to the rear of his auto and wit4
operating his car in this man
ner on a public thorofare in
the Las Rlos area.
Cope was released on $5.00 1
ball and Judge John E- Deming
continued the case until Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, v
The Judge imposed a fine of j
$10 on Arthur Leroy Davis, 26,

The J
Judge's Bench

Panamanian, yesterday," alter
Davis had been picked up in a
state of extreme Intoxication'
and unable to care for hia own.
safety. s
Ismael Rodriguez, 20, Pana-,
manlan, was, sentenced to 10
days in jail for having been'.
In the Curundu Dump area -without
authorization. .,
For falling to display his
driving license upon the de demand
mand demand of a police officer, Azael
Guerrero, 30, Panamanian, was
fined m s
V '! ,"r -5 VjA

'i.

,ii-;r,.'.
m



S I i.
FAGI TWO

THE PANAMA" AMERICAN r AH INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
4
V
TUESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1951 r'

1

- TUP PANAMA

v wNtO ANO rULieM.0 TMI PANAMA AMIRICAN fUI, INC
, FO'JNOID ev NELSON HOUNSKVKLL in llll
HAKMODIO A II I AS. (BrTOH
IS-37 H Strut P O eo iS4 panm R. r P
TIHHONI 2-0740 '5 LlNI
' CLI AODMIS PANAMKKICAN. PANAMA
i Colon Offici 11 I Cintral Avenue iitwkn '2th ano 13th Strict
FOadSN lIPPIINTTrvl JOSHUA B POWtHS INC

34S MADISON AVI
4a Month in Aovanci
Six Month in Aovanci
fPmt OMt viah in Advance

THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN

Th Mail t an open rorum
1 -f- i ii. j

ajMUMr.
II you contribute a letter don't be impatient if it deem t appear the
sent day. Letter are publiihed in the order received.
! Plea tr te keep the letteri limited to one pa lenth.
' Identity f letter writer i held in atricteit confidence.
Thi newspaper assumes no responsibility for statement! or opinions
expressed In letteri from reader.
THE MAIL BOX

; JUST A FEW THOUGHTS
Sir
i i i.ave been PoiUnzetl, wiluuueu. u.,ued (taxation without
'. represeuuuoiu anu anu an ouier icinas ot-izeu. .now aere are a lew
' constructive suggestions. j-f-
Witn all liit air conditioning going on why not air condition
' those oeautilul expensive traltic iifciils at corozal and Diaoio. Bet Bet-i
i Bet-i iitt yet hgnt them only at Christmas and New Years. Also put cms
" ws marts on all tnose weird, twisting lines, signs, hummocks.
Ijizard, no-called approaches to the mate. They have been there
! Jong enough now to satisfy the ego of whoever authorized them in
ith first place. ...
! 'J 'Jte money could well have been invested 111 widening the road.
J fe lieu o eliminating this road block how about some large over over-'
' over-' Head signs, like at the Holland Tunnel, to direct innocent drivers
J l&rougn these rat lanes. .u
Next, if people want the privilege of charging things at the
Commissary, why not exact a percentage of the bill for all the cle cle-J
J cle-J rical work involved. As it is now, all us non-chargers pay extra for
t what we buy because the bookkeeping on charge accounts is added
' to the price of the merchandise
, It does seem unfair that military can buy at the commissary but
civilian Pan Canal cannot buy at the Army commissary. Also people
' With Pan Canal who are military can bjy at both places.
What ii the reason for all the discrimination? We are all United
States citizens and all pay our taxes to the same Uncle.
J Seem to me that this would be a good point for the U.S. Citi-
xens Committee to bring up. They don't appear to be doing much
J good on any other line
By the way, I haven't seen the Panama American publish any
more lists of comparative grocery prices between the commissary
J aid representative chain stores in the States. Guess it would era era-'
' era-' barrass both the eommissarv and the Panama grocery stores. I sure
would like to be an A. and P.. Grand Union, Piggley Wiggley'ror
f what have you. agent for supplying groceries to the Canal Zone cap captive
tive captive market. Everything else is out on contract. Why not that?
And I don't mean one of the merchant class Howntown who would
' jck up the price as soon as he had the monopoly.
Oh well, just a few thoughts. It's better to relieve steam this
way than to get fired by the Boss. Me and the wife is working, th
kids have their paper route and we'll pay off the cost of this Panama
Canal yet.
Wistful, wishful.

JOCKEY BRAULIO BAEZA
. Sir:
I am taking my pen in hand before going off to the races today
(Sunday) to refer to a letter written by "Track Fan" (Mail Box,
Jan. 11.) ,
As a constant reader of sports editor Conrado Sargeant s col columns,
umns, columns, I foel "Track Fan" was unfair when he said that Sargeant
foes overboard in his accounts of jockey Braulio Baeza's accom accomplishments.
plishments. accomplishments. On the contrary, sometimes I think he is a little too
subdued in his reporting about the winningest jockey and one of the
best Panama has ever produced.
L Baeza may not win all of his races through sheer jockeyship. but
. quite number of them are the product of just that and nothing
' nine. It is ouite true that Baeza is usually assigned to the horses

1 that have, th heat chance nf winnins. that is a tribute to his 109

percent honesty and his outstanding ability as a rider. An owntef

1 who wants tbwin a race, regardless of the price it will pay at the
pari-mutuels window prefers to give his horse to Baeza for a num-
Bet of reasons: t
J i. Baeza is going to ride to win. Other jockeys may have ideas
of their own on who should win the race and make "deals" with
; other jockeys or their betting friends.
2. Baeza is rarely ever guilty of losing a race because of poor
, Judgment of the pace or of the horse.
3. He is a clean living, level-headed young man, not given to
vices like some of his local contemporaries.
3 4. He will follow a trainer's instructions to the letter and won't
2 jet flustered it the race does not develop according to plan.
Z If Sargeant ignores the feats of other jockeys (something else
which I had not noticed) he is probably only reflecting the feeling
2 of the majority of racing fans who swear by Baeza.
p About the only other really honest and brainy Panamanian
jockey I can think of at the moment is Bobby Reid (now a doctor
f of medicine).
Although the Panamanian sports writers have chosen jockey
Z. Manuel Ycaza as the "Outstanding Jockey" of last year, my choice

is Baeza, who was not suspended once during last year and as far
n u I can remember only had received suspensions in the past for
faulty rides but never for foul riding.
2 If Baeza keeps up the way he is going and stays in tne game,
ha will end up being the outstanding Panamanian jockey of all time.
Baeza Fan.
FAST CRISTOBAL PILOTS
Slr:
At long last the antiquated swing brdige over Mlraflores will
Jbe replaced by a modern, high-level bridge which will save plen plen-ty
ty plen-ty of West Bankers from ulcers and strain.
J Right now it is certain a West Banker will be late for work
.ln the mornings unless he leaves the house an hour early. But
with kids, house and food there is not usually an hour to spare.
Z Last week we went over to the Atlantic Side for a visit at
o-Fort Sherman. Just as we arrived at Gatun locks the bridge
Jwent open, but within minutes the ship had passed into the
-4ocks and we were on our way across.
2 Coming back home we had the same experience. A big white
hlp was arriving and we had no sooner stopped our motor than
tne ship was going into the locks. We wanted to take a picture
Jbut did not have chance to load the camera.
The people in the next car were friends of the pilot on
board and told us that the pilots in Cristobal do not wait for
!!nvthing. after I had explained Just how exasperatingly we Pa-

Weific Siders must wait at the
th locks inch by inch.
Z 1 suggest that during the
that the Canal use a few pilots

Ithe ships moving faster at Mirailores or else train some or the

irPacific pilots not to take so long, but to think of the hundreds
2of people trying to get to work and back home without staying

an nour on tne Driage.
LOCAL-RATE

XSlr:
'.
P It is reported that Thursday the superintendent of Canal

4,Zone schools will hold a special general meeting at which he
,;wlll answer the many questions affecting the problems of local-

rate teachers.
ah hew ui lhc laut vnn

roll are earmarked in advance for dismissals at the end of each
;"year, and in view of the fact that certain supervisors Intimidate
others for theli free thinking, this meeting could turn out to be
. Its than a full and frank discussion.
' A Therefore I suggest that the teachers prepare their ques-
" tlons in advance, engage the services of a good lawyer, and have

him conduct the questioning in a manner that would allow of
if no sidestepping. To hire him would not cost the teachers mora
than $1 each. But who is going to bell the cat?
I Sympathizer

in
Read Our

AMFRITAM

NEW TOFK '
iei
70 S 2 SO
9 80 IS oo
18 SO 14 00
for readers of Th Panama American.
I JI.J . k.ll.. rmHAmrkHtl
bridge while the ahips mova into
peak automobile traffic hours
from the Atlantic Side to keep
Commuter
TEACHERS
uiciiiv tcatiicis uii Luc uci uimifriib
Classifieds

Labor News

And
Comments
By VICTOR RIESEL
(Th fancy of fiction issri issri-mevai
mevai issri-mevai in in day o I oir
space probing. New qt.)innt
iiieaii new tactori, a whits
couar working fore and nw
propiems for labor, ihos ar
disclosed In this column, th
last in Victor Riesel' New
Year's ret n things to com
in W9J
If I may scramble a metaphor,
never take another crack ai the
egg heads, for to their yokes are
tied the wheels of this nation's
prospe ous destin. Thesa, th'nk th'nk-ers,
ers, th'nk-ers, some of them sitling in spe special
cial special "thinking factories," are dev developing
eloping developing electronic equipment
which, in turn, will make 10,000,'
000 new jobs.
The thinking business known
to the longhairs as basic research
is one of our major industries industries-doing
doing industries-doing a nine billion dollar a year
volume. In one western research
institution recentlv surveyed by
RCA, there are 8,000 men and
women whose job it is to produce
nothing but ideas for experimen experimentation.
tation. experimentation. They have produced. Somewhere
among them is a report which
says:
"So fantastic are the potentiali potentialities
ties potentialities of new control devices that
it is possible to visualize acres of
factory or office space in which
no worker is needed.
"Automated equipment can pro process
cess process raw materials assemble
them Into, finished goods, ppe'
them and load them into freight
cars without direct human help.
(This includes bread baking for
example VR) That is not all.
"The automated machine cn
adjust to variable productive con conditions
ditions conditions bv itself, corr it own
mistakes, inspect the finished pro product;
duct; product; and even change its own
parts when parts break down or
wear out. Automated machines
do not stop with telling other ma machines
chines machines what to do, thev even
breed new automated equipment."
Certainly such rr ichines will
wipe out jobs rbout a million of
them. But AFL-CIO exoerts have
said recently that "from two to
five trained technicians ill be
needed for every engineer in an
automated factory. Th' will m.n
10,000,000 new types of jobs." Ty Ty-nicl
nicl Ty-nicl i. a new job flas-'f;cation
at the Buffalo stamping nhnt of
one of the major aufn comoan'es
the job is "automation equio equio-ment
ment equio-ment maker and rraintenance
matt."
And as labor's leader! see 159
rush at them, thev see i new bv
diistril world. The tactics, the
Hopeals. the knowledg Hi 'kills
the very basis of th AT-CIO or organizers
ganizers organizers under their cMe'. Jar1,
Livineston, sooner or later will
have to be revamped.
For two days early this week
the nation's labor chiefs discuss discussed
ed discussed these problems amo others
on the agenda of the first nation national
al national organizing conference of the
merged AFL CIO, now going
into its fourth year. Presiaents,
secretary-treasuresrs and organi organizational
zational organizational directors of all affiliated
unions were notified in mid-December
to com and meet the or organizing
ganizing organizing staff and their new prob
lems, lace to face.
Certainly they discussed organ organizing
izing organizing pushes in the oil, chemical,
southern textile, paper and slate,
coub y and municipal workers
fields. But on the agenda, too,
were the new atomic industries,
engineering and the now all-important
white collar millions who
have never been near unionism.
The labor chiefs had before
them a report from national or
ganizing chief. Jack Livingston
which told that the new world
was more than a-coming. It ii
here. Livingston wrote:
"For the first time in history
white collar workers outnumber
manual workers. ..The combination
of white collar workers a"S serv service
ice service workers (waiters, bell hoos
etc.-VR) represent now more than
half the total work force. B 1975
it is estimated that non-manual
non-farm workers will account
for nearly 60 percent of our work
ing population."
Livineston then points out that
the AFL CIO has mighty fcw
white collar unionists. So he warn
fH "This f ct. .points up the ab
solute necessity for organized lab
nr to make ereater inroads bits
the whit collar field."
An example of this is the case
of a Republic Steel plant which
had be-! nroducing its own oxy
gen for certain operations. A che chemical
mical chemical company developed tht
"Zee" unit. It worked automati
cally. The men who had former
ly produced the oxygen, members
M !h chemical union, were laid
off. Company personnel had mere
ly to look in on the "Zee" from
time to time.
Thus the latter technical group
in a thousand plants everywhere
will be the nbjaet of unionization
drives in 1959 the gateway year
to th era of star travel.
REJECTS ANOTHER POST
LONDON (UPI) U.S. Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador John Hay Whitney said
today he would not take another
post as ambassador when his term
of office ended two yesrs from
this month. Whitney, who recently
purchased controlling interest in
the New York Herald Tribune,
spoke to newsmen at London Air Airport
port Airport before flying to the United
S a'es for a vacation of his Green Greenwood
wood Greenwood farm homo in Georgia.

The Washington Merry
By DREW PEARSON

WASHINGTON- Most people
don't realize it, but tha selection
of ,n resident of the united
States is frequently influenced by
events two years in advance.
Two events are taking place
rifiht now which will influence the
choice of the next President. One
event is in Albany, IN.., me omer
in Washington, D.C. They are:
Event No. 1 in AlDany, incisoh
Rockefeller is planning a series of
forthright reports on the stat of
the nation whicn win oumeai we
New Deal. The reports will be is issued
sued issued by th Rockefeller brothers
and will cover such vital prob
lems as housing highways, me
nrmrntration of big city popula
tions, foreign trade, education, ci
vil de ense.
The reports will b written rj
college professors and scientists,
the type of men who mastermind
ed FDR's JNew ur. Aa. me iirsi
report is scheduled, fpfr release
at about the time oi xnt liovernwr
Conference in July. i
These reports, eoupled witn
an expected lonnngnt Kociteiei
ler administration in New York,
coupled with the fighting bloc of
Republican liberals in the Senate,
will set the stage for a reiuvena
tion of the Gran.'. Old Party. Re
publican planners expect to build
in such a way as to attract Demo
cratic and Independent voters.
They plan to contrast Rockefeller
liberalism ith old-line Reyburn
ism in Congress.
Event N. 2 In Washington,
a series of secret huddles has been
taking place between Speaker Sam
Rayburn and a little group of De
mocrats who want to liberalize the
Rules Committee so that legtsla
tion affecting millions can't be
bottled up by two members of the
Rules Committee.
RAYBURN TOO OLD?
Specifically this revolt is aimed
against Congressman Howard
Smith of northern Virginia, who
will de&ate at length "The Love
Life Of The Raccoon" o- "Disease
Of The Housrf," but who has fre
quently prevented debate on slum
clearance, sewage disposal, TVA,
ana legislation affecting millions
Last summer, Smith simply went
off to Virginia to tend his cows,
leaving the Rules. Committee, of
which he is chariman, stymied and
helpless because he wouldn't come
back w Washington or even an
swer the phone.
The rules Committee passes on
all legislation to decide whether
it shall come up for debate or
not. and Smith, plus William Oolm
or of Mississippi, plus a bloc of
Republicans, can nearly always
stymie legislation they don t like.
Though the House Democratic
revolt is orficiall aimed at Smith
actually it goes much deeper. It
is simed at the coalition of con
servative Republicans and south
ern Democrats which has domin
ated the House. Privately it is al
so aimed at Speaker Sam Ray
burn.
Officially, Democrats were irvn
fessiuc their lov- for "Mr. Sam
However, Mr. Sam, now tl years
old, has become more crotchety
and more cranky, mo e de ermin
ed than ever to rule the House of
Representatives and rule it his
way.
Mr. Sam once authored some of
the most important New Deal le
lislation. He sponsored th bill
establishing the Securities and Ex
change Comm'ssion to police Wall
Street, the rural electrification co
ties, the Fadtrai Communications
Commission laws with the same
New Deal slant Nelson Rockefel Rockefeller
ler Rockefeller favors today.
But that was 25 years ago.
Time has passed. Mr. Sam has
grown older. With all his great
rast, with 11 the service he has
rendered to he nation, Mr. Sm
now seem"- mor- interested in his
library in Bonham. his whit-fa"pd
sieers, and In preserving the sign
displayed in Pu'lrow cars r'er
10 p.m.: "Quiet Is Requested For
The Benefit Of Those Who Have
Retired."

Keeping Up Wi.th4he Joneses

. o -FEAR
OF MR. SAM
Significantly, scores of Demo-
cats are ayuig privately that
thy would vo.a to change the
House rules but they don't want
to antagonize Mr. Sam. Congress
man John McCormack of Boston,
voting liberal, has been currying
favor with Mr. Sam. John hankers
someday to replace Sam as Speak
er.
Mike Kirwan of Ohio,, once con
sidered one of the 10 ablest, young
congressmen, nas air grown old.
He has rushed in to defend the
gag rule of Smith.
Dick Boiling of Kansas City, an
other able young Congressman, is
talking to Mr. Sam to try to get
him to change his mind. If not
he'll vote with Mr. Sam.
Ray Madden of Indiana, another
courageous Congressman on the
Rules. Committee, hesitates to
spea out pubHcly. j

I 1

Everyone Is a V.l.P. for Avianca

Aif
conditioned private

waiting
for all

room
at the Airport
AVIANCA passengers.
Walt

-r,k

1 iv. r v

BALBOA EXPRESS TRAVEL AGENCY
'Tl S-10I2 -PANAMA
TOURS J-.IU
HLOK TRAVEL AGENCY Tel J. 6411
COLON TRAVEL ACENCV Ti I"!:'

GISCOMF TRAVEL AGENCY Tel.

Go -Round

Other Congressmen .'are saying
privately:, "I'va got a bill I want
to pass this year You can under understand
stand understand why I can't jeopardize my
bill by antagonizing the Speaker.
I can't come out openly -against
him." V
Thus operates the backscratch backscratch-ing
ing backscratch-ing sy tern which dominates Con Congress
gress Congress today. If a Congressman
gets in wrong with the .man who
rules Congress the Speaker he
may not get the conynittee ap appointment
pointment appointment he wants or get his bill
passed. r -f
If a, secret ballot Were held in
the Democratic cajicm Mr. Sam
would probably be reversed on the
question of the Rules Committee
gag. If the vote is in public he'll
be upheld. jt will be largely up
to Congressjmani MpI "ri'- t i.
llinois, chairman of the caucus,
a man withJa iine recww iiu. w..u
also leartMf: 'Sam; i-

Cty Ticket Office
Air conditioned comfort to give
you fast, friendly service.

New Airport Check-in
In order to give you
ficient, personalized

NONSUIT V0UI AUTHOIItlS TIAVIl ASINT

PANAMA TRAVEL ACENCV Tels t-lTSl
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PERSONS TRAVEL BUREAU
Tele S-4t

TIVOLI TRAVEL AGENCY
TH. i.lMltl

l-nut FIDANQUg HNOS E HUOl

Walter Wintlll

In Mew York

BROADWAY BEACON
Sir John G.edlgud's "Ages of
Man" (by the Bard) polisned its
wings in over 70 towns in the U.S
and Canada oefore challenging, the
critics her. The Big .Streetneart
embraced it' passionately
Jerry Lewis according to a news news-mag,
mag, news-mag, is "the highest paid pert 01 m m-er,"
er," m-er," grossing $4 million last year
. JustaminuteKMr. Sinatra gros grossed
sed grossed almost 5 million. He soon in inherits
herits inherits $2 million, from ABC for his
TV show that flopped. .Film star
Ernest Borgnine's mother-was an
ItaLan Countess. .-.Movie news
that never makes headlines: Jane
Russell has beeh happily wed 15
years. .Playwright Elmer Rice
has a neat size-up of censorship:
"Forbid and You Attact". Pa Pamela
mela Pamela Charles; 26, of Britain, is
in our frigid midst to take over
the Liza Doolittle role in "My Fair
Lady." She's the 4th since Julie
Andrews created- it, .Zsa-Zsa'i
csndor: "I am jealous and des-
-ttructive." (End of warning). .
And eyebrow-raisers: i-Reabook's
interview with Debbie Reynolds
has only nice things to say about
Liz. j..
"West Side Story's" Carol Law Law-rence
rence Law-rence has an inside chance of land landing
ing landing the Scarlett O'Hara rola in the
Broadway musical version of
"Gone, With the Wind". ,DeMil ,DeMil-le
le ,DeMil-le expects his "Ten Command Command-mentsr'
mentsr' Command-mentsr' tq run for ten years. .
William Holden, now one of the
highest paid in show bsz, was
dropped by a studio some years
ago for "lacking sex appeal". .
Billy Eckstine and Billy Daniels
are engaged in the most bitter feud
of .them all. .How Tempus Fujjitsl
Former movie star Veronica Lake
(her famous hairdo over no one
eye Is now snipped to an inch inch-length)
length) inch-length) introducing, her daughter
Elaine to the El Morocco scene.
Th Old Vic troupe again demon demonstrates
strates demonstrates the British gift lor
Shakespeare. Sir Laurence Olivier
once observed: "We've had
Shakespeare all our lives. Our
most prized theatrical possession.
It's natural mat it should come
easy to the British. I'd hate to see
an English western."
Meredith Wilson, father od "The
Music Man," has also pcrenied
three books with the darndest ti titles:
tles: titles: "And There I Stood Wilh My
Piccolo," "Eggs I Have Laid" and
"Who Did What to Fedalia?". .
Rock-and-rollers won't appreciate
Benny Goodman's new album
"Benny In Brussels," but those
who enjoy music will. .Well, rev rev-wnsakes!
wnsakes! rev-wnsakes! The latest to scold
critics is Gene Kelly, In Theatre
Arts mag. .The Mike Nichols-
Elaine May. long-player, "lmprovl
aatiOnM 10 .Music. lra 1011V wniri.J
c.7iiia

Mm

JL

for yeut fenvmitl, m City Tickil OHii, IkiK. ikt unn
of 4rt el July Awivi b Co" Soc ht, now olltrt till friwdly Mitt m4
mtnU f icti. Om tiptritnecd ttoll will iiit y in mMae,
fui tranl plf i hi twnskta tcmforl . vith Hit jnoun iptai
NOW AVIANCA'S world hmiiiii in-lliglit Mnltg
rcody to urvt you on the ground

IN""", JM

0
Counter
more ef
attention.

39 YEARS EXPERIENCE

BaV L ".w V -.'

Tel I ll

Their spoofing ranges " from tin '-
psycuiamst's couca to tue den '.
tour's electric chair. '.Sophia to j

-va wrvv VUAlliCUVa- UX1 MMVZM. UII M
. niot U i.,X'UIUIU't ft
Fruit," a soon-due Frenchie. .1
full of Bardots showing what Mm
Brtgittea are madeioUi. f ,f
The American Bar Ass'n Journa
iuliuucs au arutie. acout me tai
proDlems of str.pteasers, ( .Lenuri-
ljmmon. mast runnuiail nl Ihn
war playgirls, At writing her m
moirs. Tne title: ;'Hav Another,
i.rt a,;.. .
hfx iujt .Asujj,ceir v use new suui
names: "ttazaciv StiWdgen.
iiua wv) lift, "r1 w vvr
M jnrire's 2nd Avenue' elesanl
re-taurant, has reppenea wituoui
Maurice but witn aancing afte"
uuiir. .in- av;-a-j.Mi-oo-ima
.rowd are ..U talking about Ida
Puente's "Pot aca't'ernou" pai.y
at a park Avenu, apartment.
Some of the guests are auil giuck
to the ceiling. ,A Roseland wit
made up a serene containing ej
Vnyan's uame;?"wo jus Ars
Bevier Inan wyjn'Y ,ine snoo
trmphy goe to the New Yorke
mag i cnamp.gni' advert wmcn
inquire.: '"Ihera's only on ques question.
tion. question. Can you aflorb.Jt?"v-
Barrister JoseprWelch of Bos Boston,
ton, Boston, -who gotriamaut auring tu
wcCartny neaniigst f communicat communicated
ed communicated wi.h Mai-is Torre, He asked tot
the trial recoros because ue was
mieresied in the issues involved,
his opinion wa tha sue would go
Lo iail Ions MMr ann uui.uiu
w a w.. r r. w W-"
rttOl Aa.Q It. A mavt 1. .n . r..
per in "Whoop lip," is a grad ul v
the Met Opei. itidtt. J:kagtm
new husband. Lars Schmidt, it
the prouueer oi m.ee currtut
stage clicks in Paris.f is Ea,lest
job in town: Writing "i "riv ?re
view about Betty Comden and
Adoiph Green in their smash hit.
They wrote "Belis Are .Ringing."
the woras to tle "Say 'Darling" -songs
and ti.e 'Aun it Mams' tilm.
iSioming but taWt. .M's. "Jo.m
Osborn, wile 0 the ;playwright,
bake in London, criticized tut
American theatre. jQne pf .'her
quotes: "Their dressint rooms art
unbelievably dirty". .Not for
his.
WHY "MOON" WENT UPI V
BERLIN (UPI)-East German
University students were to Id
today why the Soviet vMooaik
penetrated farther into sdco than
American moon rockets Ur. Klaus
Swelling, a mathematicianvfwroit
in the Communist' students! week weekly
ly weekly newspaper forum: "The philo philosophy
sophy philosophy of the working class Uiaiec
tic materialism, formed an m
portant part sof the fueof thi
SDutmlta, and m tn mnnn rnriretA 1
OOO

.tassmfflfflfflfflsm.

r. -ir,
'''VIlVI



. TUESDAT, JAMJAKT IS, 195 J

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY 5EWSPAPEE
PACE THZE3

r
'V-
: I.

mm

'X-

INTO' THE WILD BLUE YONDEE go the Minutemah frotti the
11,000 people at Ft. Davis, Canal Zone at the Armed Forces Day

Cops Believe Mother Of 8 Snatched
Infant To Trap Man Into Marriage

WASHINGTON, Jan. 13
(UPI) t- The Republican high
command collected and spent
more money in last year's elec election'
tion' election' campaign than the top
'Democratic organizations.
Thla wasf disclosed today in
final reports on campaign ex expenditures
penditures expenditures filed with; the House
clerk y the two political par parties
ties parties The w Republican Na 1 1 o n a 1
Committee and the GOP House
and. Senate campaign commit committees
tees committees reported that they received
contributions ivtotallln VAes
804 The three committees
"spent $2,267,909.
The Democratic National
Committee and the Democratic
House and Senate campa gn
committees reported receiving
contributions; totaiMl, totaiMl,-K"80fTliejr
K"80fTliejr totaiMl,-K"80fTliejr spent 41,268,731
However? the
tal does not include contribu contributions
tions contributions by the1AFLClO -Commit"
11 y$kpnntieal Educa t L

' (C(EV:'Vhi(-U.f-Jcfc;81jrei

ly on ".Democratic s .",--
COPE'S final report has not yei
hn'1 filed' -'-'!,-:"'''! 1 ""i"
Commltteei received more contributions-
hd spent more
than any other of the big seven
ccmrttees,v t
Case Accepted
By Supreme Court
WASHINGTON '(UPD-The; Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court today' granted a
hearing to six Negroes sentenced
to 30 days in.jaa for trespassmi
oa Greensboro, N.C., goU
course restricted to white use.'
The" court will schedule argu argument
ment argument on the appeal later in the
term and will follow with a writ written
ten written opinion.
The case stemmed from an at attempt
tempt attempt made' by the six on Dec, 7,
1955, to play golf on the course of
Gillespie Park. Although told they
could not play, they paid green
fee of 75 cents each and started
out anyway.
. After they ignored the mama mama-fee's
fee's mama-fee's ; order to leave, they were
arrested under the state trespass
law "and twice convicted in the
municipal-County court in Greens Greensboro.
boro. Greensboro.
The north Carolina Supreme
Court ireversed their first convic conviction
tion conviction on a technicality but affirmed
the second June 4, 1958.
NAILBOURNE FLOWS, AGAIN
) CANTERBURY. England (UPI)
Woe betide England, the unlucky
Nailbourne River, was flowing
yesterdsy. According to local leg legend,
end, legend, anytime the river flows it
becomes known as "woe waters"
and heralds disaster and trouble.
The Nailbourne is an on again,
off-again river that usually it dry.

1 llil'ri

UWWi3Jf til

LIB t If M I

:i,r ; u

3

. k.10jr,t".a

v I

A total of $1,377,989 In con contributions
tributions contributions poured into its cash
boxes J21&715 of it in the last
two months of the year. It spent
$1,349,553, includins; more than
$250,000 in the last two months.
NY Central Road
Says Four Systems
Better Than Merger
NEW YORK (UPI) The New
York Central Railroad said yester yesterday
day yesterday it believed the establishment
of three or four irau systems in
the East of nearly balanced eco
nomic strength would be more
healthy for the railroad industry
Lthan mergeof, ..Central, with
lie Pennsylvania Raurbad. li
-NYC Pn!SidentAlfred E, Peri Peri-man
man Peri-man told a press conferenceow-ever;-that
this opinion did not rule
out the possibility of a Central Central-Pennsy
Pennsy Central-Pennsy merger. Studies of such a
merger have been underway for
the. past 14 .months.
There currently are 37 Eastern
railroads, many of hem small
bnes. These roads operate a great
deal of duplicate facilities which
could be eliminated at a great
saving if the proposed Central
plan were adopted.
On the recommendation of Cen Central
tral Central directors, Petlman next
month will ask the Eastern Rail Railroads
roads Railroads Presidents Conference to
make a study of the feasibility of
three or four equally balanced
rail systems. He indicated the
Central and the Pennsylvania
would remain competitive' under
such a set-up. ;
Should nothing materialize from
mis proposal, Perl man said, the
Central again would turn to the
Central-Pennsy merger plan. How However,
ever, However, he noted this also would de depend
pend depend on the Pennsylvania's
willingness to resume talks.
Last week, Cenliral directors
said the studies between the na nation's
tion's nation's two largest railroads
showed that savings were possible
from both coordination of facilities
and from the corporate merger.
Perlman said the Central hoped
to go ahead with the coordination
of facilities. He noted that sav savings
ings savings on the consolidation of pas passenger
senger passenger operations alone could run,,
as high as 14 million dollars a
year.
The two giant railroads blanket
the Northeastern section of the na nation
tion nation and duplicate facilities in a
dozen states. Perlman said the
two railroads also have, studied
the advantages of joint usage of
harbor facilities, interchange
points and trackage.
The Pennsylvania Railroad has
9,963 miles of track extending
from the Mid-Atiantic states west westward
ward westward to St. Louis and Chicago.
The Central's 10,600 miles of road
reach north from New York to
Boston. Albany and Quebed,-. and
westward to St. Louis and Chicago.
B E LI

-

ilpililllW'; gtilpr JllipWlil

National Guard of Denver, Colorado as they thrill a crowd ol
celebration Saturday. 1

" ,'
y """m?M
- !,, ii.jjo, y m,mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmHmrmmmmmMtfwflf

GIFT WRAPPED Bagging a penguin means Just that at the
O.S..base at McMurdo Sound, Antarctica. Stuffed in a straight straight-jacket
jacket straight-jacket sack, the emporer penguin keepa a regal stiff upper lip
on the first leg of his Journey to a U.S. too.

Do you know what

Men and women, part or full time, to sell top radio
programs and advertising. Send photo, resume and
price you think you are worth to P. O. Box 4145
Panama Producer. You will be contacted.

"P"1 1 1

he will conduct a. camera clinic
each day from 9 p.m: till 12 p.m. and from

at
PANAMA'S FOREMOST

illi

hard sell means ?

SlpecDcaOisff IL on afl xtj

CAMERA STORE 165

f House Votes To Lei
, Joe Harlin Keep

i ;'.-: v. i j

v-iumousineAiaes
,y'-' WASHINGTON (UPI) The
v ; 1 ifouse, in a. Democratic inspired

move, yesterday voted to let oust ousted
ed ousted Republican Leader Joseph W.
Martin Jr. keep his limousine,
chauffeur and other benefits of
the past he held for 20 yeairs.
The lone objection was voiced
by Hep. Ross Bags (D-Tenn. who
complained the house was set setting
ting setting an "unusual precedent."
But Speaker Sam Rayburn (D (D-Tex.)
Tex.) (D-Tex.) ruled that the two resolu resolutions,
tions, resolutions, designed to keep Martin in
the style to which he has become
accustomed, had been unanimous unanimously
ly unanimously approved before Bass regis registered
tered registered his opposition.
Except for Bass'
there was no debate
comment,
One resolution, permitting the
Massachusetts Republican to re retain
tain retain his limousine and chauffeur,
was offered by Democratic Lead Leader
er Leader John W. McComack (Mass.)
on behalf of himself, Speaker Ray Ray-burn
burn Ray-burn and Rep. Charles A. Halleck
(Ind.) the new GOP leader.
The second, permitting Martin
to keep an administrative assist assistant
ant assistant and some additional clerical
help, was offered by Halleck on
behalf of himself, Rayburn and
McCormack.
While Halleck went along with
the resolutions, they were original originally
ly originally devised by Democrats some of
whom thought such action would
make amends for what they felt
was "shabby" treatment doled out
to Martin by the GOP. Halleck
then was consulted on the moves
and agreed to make the formal
House action a bipartisan affair.
APARTMENTS COLLAPSS
MONTERO TONDO, It It-aly
aly It-aly (UPI) Two persons were in injured
jured injured last night when two an
cient apartment buildings col collapsed
lapsed collapsed in this small town 14 miles
from Rome. The buildings, which
house 43 persons were evacuated
earlier because they had been
weakened by heavy rains.
World's most
fefnous location
2000 up to the minute rooms
Vary Sensible Rates Include
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Cable Address: THETAFT
CENTRAL AVENUE AND "K"

NASA Orders Capsule' With Couch
To Carry Man To And From Space

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
government yesterday ordered a
St. Louis firm to start building the
first U. S. "space capsule," com complete
plete complete with a special couch, to
carry a man into orbit around the
earth and bring him safely back.
The National Aerbnautics and
Space Administration ('NASA)
chose the McDonnell Aircraft
Corp.. o design, devehn and build
the satellite capsule. The work
will take at least two years and
will cost more than 15 million dol dollars.
lars. dollars. The space agency said the cap capsule
sule capsule would be put into a nearly
circular orbit 100 to 150 milps
i from the earth. It would stav
there for 24 hours before dropping
back and returning to- earth by
parachute.
The. capsule will be equipped
with a couch to support the pilot
during the tremendous accelera acceleration
tion acceleration :eeded to hurl the satellite
into orbit. It will carry food and
water and a 'wo-way radio for
the pilot to keep in touch with
earth.
An Intercontinental Ballistic
Missile, possibly an Atlas or Titan,
will hurl the capsule into orbit.
The entire undertaking has been
dubbed "Project Mercury," after
the winged messenger of the Ro Roman
man Roman gods.
Whilp the satellite is in orbit,
the pilot will be able to operate
it manually or put it on auto automatic
matic automatic control. The space agency
said "optical displays" would per permit
mit permit him to see part of the earth

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and sky, the first such sight ever
witnessed by man.
These optical displays could be
radar, television or a periscope periscopelike
like periscopelike device, depending on scientific
developments before the capsule
is ready.
The greatest of care will be
taken to aa'ure the pilot's safe
return. The capsule will be
equipped with retro rockets to
slow it down and return it to the
earth's atmosphere. These rockets
will be fired either by the pilot
or from the "round.
As the capsule re-enters the at atmosphere,
mosphere, atmosphere, slowing to about the
speed of sound, parachute will
open to stabilize the vehicle. "Ra "Radar
dar "Radar chaff," like the tin foil used
in World War II, will be used
to help earth watchers locate the
satellite.

like money.
have to keep them busy or they
tose interest.
PADgD...
WEAK.J.
"SMOWy"
TV PICTUftfS
usually i

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Across from Coca Cola
at Franjipanl

DISCOUNT
ALL
ZONE ORDERS
15
iiciuiivi aeiMt
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p.m.

CONSIDER NATIONAL LOTTERY

KARACHI, PakistaV (OTlK
Government. ioutce said yester yesterday
day yesterday Pakistan official were tonsi tonsi-dering
dering tonsi-dering setting up a nationwide lot lottery
tery lottery patterned after the Irish
Sweepstakts. The sources said LL
Gen. Nasir Ali of the Finance Mia Mia-istry
istry Mia-istry had gone to Europe to study
the operations of lotteries.
Hit
Ancon
Why take chances?
. .when a broa&l'
form Theft
Policy can
protect you
from costly'
losses.
CALL :
2-0925
For complete information
of how our Residence
Theft Policy can
protect you!
Agents for
United States Fidelity
and Guaranty Co.
PANAMA AMERICAN
JANUARY 7. 1959
No. 3 "L" Street
wetie's niiisi wAftm
and. cdtmUjymAW

Thieves

-'A&WW ,:, ''A

V.:.



page ront

TBI PANAMA AMKKICAM AM INBIPfffBtNT DA1TT NfWtPAFIB
TUESDAY JAKUAXY 11, Wl

octal ana Ksuieruue

By Staffer

134,

anama

Ji ff L mU k tV who k UlUI Um H.00 4J to

mmlm

i,v mlf.

British aid society plans cocktail party
$R iATURDAY EVENING AT THE UNION CLl'B
The committee of the British Aid Society has announced
plans for a cocktail party Saturday erening at eight o'clock
bv the pool at the Union Club.
" The New Year s get-together will feature a relayed dance
band and buffet supper.
The committee also has issued a reminder to members
or the annual general meeting at 4 p.m. Wednesday, January
' 21, at the British Embassy residence. A new committee win
be elected, and tea will be served after the meeting.

urged to be present, and nobles
visiting in tb,s ares are invited to
attend. Admission will be upon
presentation of a 1939 dues card.
Refreshments will be served af after
ter after the meeting.

Meeting

Knights ef 6t. Paul

Members of the Knights of

St.

- THE VOICE OF
BROADVAY
by Dorothy Klllgallen

THI CIIIMITIEI

Arts and CraHs Group
Changes Meetinj Place
" The Arts and Gratis Group of
die Balboa Woman's Olub has
changed its meeting place imU
further notice, due to extensive
repair being made at the Sa
Scout Shack.

Club

! ning at 7:30
I Officers w.ll
I elected.

Balboa Wemen's

Mee Tamerrow

The babco Wo.'imr. i uur. wun

have a regular meeting tuniumiw oddfellewt Club
morning al 9 at !:ir i,oO-jVH. i Tht. firgt business meeting of
Hit: meeting w,;l bt .uiluwcd iy h lnp oddfellows Social and Sport
coil't-- Hour ;.iid n inlurir.iii lihc r,,h will hp hplri ihU nvomni

Felipe Pazos, the adorable child
who played the boy In "Old Mao
and the Sea," refused to attend the
Washington premiere of tht pic picture
ture picture because nil father was at
odds with the Batitg representa representatives
tives representatives who hosted the affair. Now,
with the regime in power, he'll un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly be on hand for lot of
official functions, became dad

I CI Paul. r'kl,nli CHWfl OI JUl lKOH liainiru
"tW-nomludhU,.Si N.Uon.1 Bank.

ion show, with club riK-'.ibe-'k
modeling clothing and acccssot'ie
of their own creai.ons.

" The prouo will meet Monday

morning l 8 at the home ot Mil-
Helen Weiitworth, 573 San jUyh Mil Time To Join
Si i. uii.. an.l iprilei Carnival Dance Lasses

painting anu copper wore ;s pun-

pa in
Jed.

Guild

I the residence of Mrs. Laura

Itymison at Mariana Arosemena
St. Tht meeting place originally
was set for the home of Mr;. Ada.
la Headlay ai Th.r.y-thlrd St,
After the business session, a no no-host
host no-host party will he held.

servicemen and tnt'ir aepenu
enii, residents of tli Zone and i

Panama stul have time tu learn rw.r..4i. m.u

The Canal Zone Spanish

the nalivo dances
val jaiOii,

Tlu. dance classes,

ttelut v l arm-

instrucH'd

$j. Luke's Evening
&i i- T : I.

"The Ev n Guild of the C Tovar, are Meld e a c h
ftedr.l of St Lul.e will .meet i tna'lu" IWfl g
1:30 this evenin at the home of Bltw LiU-JWfl.

Mrs. Sari Rothwall, V13B El I'ra

do, Balboa.

Hear

HAGGAI

BHBBg 1

Num smalics Chant
Meeting Data

Tue ismiman Numismatic Socic-I
ty has announced that the ie,ul-1

ar nionuily meeting lias
changed to Friday evening
30 at the Cristooal YMlA.

rIRST BAPTIST
CHURCH
Tonight
7:30 p.m.

SliOvvil. xt Ul.

aiea, aim ,ia .iu ...uvivn
Lilts lesiuiiag t,i i liaiti
aic .llVlktU L0 MUCUU hlJC tlllfc'WU
UUlLlUXiai llaUl HiOuUi. tiia
OLitaiiicu il'uin t.ic flti.-ij

(Yir. &(. ii, oytir
re,'Sd mi coriev
Airs, reggy bard entertained
at her residence last week in hon honor
or honor of Mrs. Nancy Ueckermeyer,
who is leaving the Isthmus tnis
month.
Guests included Mrs. America
Studehalier, Mrs. Celia Peterson.
Mrs. Irene Fowler, Mrs. Kathe Kathe-reen
reen Kathe-reen Bathurst, Mrs. Bobby Avera,
Mrs. June West, Mrs. Donna
Whitker, Mrs. Martha Alexander,
Mrs. Jeannette .lones, Mrs. Bet Betty
ty Betty Slagle, Mr. Peggy Smith, Mrs
Nadean Barton, Mrs. Jean Doui
cette and Mrs. Jean Barker. h
Abou Saad Members
Announce Matting
Illustrious Potentate Charles D
Lavallee has called a business
meeting for members of Abou
Saad Temple at 7 p.m. Saturday,
January 24, at the Ancon Maso Masonic
nic Masonic Temple.
All members of Abou Saad are

Conver

sation uud will meet tomorrow
evening at 7:30 at tne Quarry
Heights Officers' Club.
Anyone eligible lor membership
in an officers' club ,s welcomed
tu the meetings ot he clun, which
otters the opportunity for mem members
bers members and guests to improve their
ability 10 converse in Spanish.
Plnn. kiiTn hoan morlo tt nffOtf

DeCIl I ia'10 u,t,l muuv v u.w
at 7;. club members instruction in the
jtambbrilo and other Panamanian
! dances.
it tor j
" "e Gray Ladies
l"ci The Red Cross Grey Ladies of
.1 U. ,t, !.,(! CA ...ill hull. I hull.

first meeting of the year Thurs

day morning at 9:30 in the Red
Cross Building in Old Cristobal.

Of Stockholders Meeting
The regular annual meeting of the stockholders of
THE PANAMA AMERICAN PRESS, INC.. will be
held at the offices of the company, No. 13-37 "H"
Street, Panama City, Republic of Panama at 2:00
p.m. on
MONDAY, JANUARY !Q, 1950

Billy Graham Plans
To Enter Mayo's
For Eye Trouble

D..LLAS, Tex. (UPD Evangel Evangelist
ist Evangelist Billv Graham made plans to today
day today to fly to Rochester, Minn., to
enter Mayo's Clinic for treatment
of a rare'' eye ailment.
The religious crusader disclosed
Sunday hat vision has become
blurred in his left eye and doc doctors
tors doctors have ordered hin to enter
the hospital r 'restment.
Graham was in Dallas to attend
lhe world ev nselism conference
of Texas Baptists. He told a
crowd estimated at more than
12.000 at Dallas Memorial Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium that Americans have more
to he happy ab tut than the citi citizens
zens citizens of any nation but they are
the world's most, miserable and
bored people.
The 40 year old evangelist
planned to fill two sDeaktn? en en-na'ictnents
na'ictnents en-na'ictnents in Dallas today before
flying to the Mayo Clinic.
Graham made the disclosure of
his evp a'lrp"nt at a press con conference.
ference. conference. Asked whether he could
see, he laughed and said, "Why,
sure."
"Insofar a I know. I do not
have caneer," he replied in m m-swpr
swpr m-swpr to rnotvpr ni'pstion. "The
doctors are as confused as the
P -'ib,'",,nc are nowadays."
"I pbre myself in God's
hands," he said,

but the conctiiionilrt lent hit ca
taring license to the dub's owner
so he could nil liquor on one im important
portant important evening, and ; th liquor
companies are on the apot for ael
ling bottles to an unlieented ntta
rychllUng thought; Diuy Gilles Gillespie's
pie's Gillespie's 1250 coat wsi stolen from
Birdland on a cold night.
Susy Parker's daiuing reap reappearance
pearance reappearance in the fashion magazin magazines
es magazines looking mora beautiful than
ever tinea the tragic auto acctdont

has friendi wondtring tl lhe i da

d'Arenberg are dueling Bing-icided to give up her film career

Crosby is reportedly extremely an

noyed over those revealing news newspaper
paper newspaper shots of wife Kathy Grant
on a trapeie. .Three record com companiesColumbia,
paniesColumbia, companiesColumbia, RCA and MOM
are bidding for Sir John Gielgud
to record his one-man show, "Ages
of Man," His albums of "Hamlet"
and "Romeo and Juliet" still are
best sellers.
Anna Magnani's current escort

in Rome is causing chatter. He's

Tony p Bella, many years her ju junior.
nior. junior. .The Jerry Graya (ba'a tnt
bandleader, she's songbird Joan
Barton) are lullabying a boy.
Eddie Fisher's full-page ad (his
picture) In the current Variety
gives you the creeps if you itudy
it. His expression is remarkably
eloquent scared embarrased and
ant.cipatory . .Big Broadway
booking agents figure to lose half
a million dollars a year in com commissions
missions commissions now that Castro is in
charge of the Havana scene.
Brod Crawford will be in New
York next month to battle his TV
sponsors for more money. .
Barbara Hutton's erstwhile beau,
Jimmy Douglas, is m a Chicago
hospital for observation. His dad,
the secretary for Air, remains the
man most irked by the publicity
linking Jimmy and the millionair millionaires.
es. millionaires. .Errol Flynn Isn't the only
actor Interested in the film bio biography
graphy biography of Fidel Castro, Cesar Ro Romero,
mero, Romero, whose famil has influence
in Cuba, also is intruged by
tne story of the successful revolu
tionary,
Shavians take note, A Cleveland
stripper calls herself Georgia B.

&naw ... following his successful

portrayal as "The Remarkable

Mr. Pennyoacker." Clifton Wehh

has a happy chore at Fox. He'll
be reunited with Gene Tiemey in
a pictura titled "Holiday For
Lovers." (The two were memor

able together a dosen or more
years ago in "Laura.")

jne concessionaire and a number

Of liquor suppliers are in hot water
with the State liquor authority for
servicing a Broadway elubv which

tnus far has been refused a booze
license. If a an involved, problem,

El Puerto Libre
Salsipuedes and "B" Avenue
fiAMSUttA
JjucJw fi$cdJiAaqa
EVERY TUESDAY
6:30 to 7:00 p.m.
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Norwegian Reindeer
5fae Hunger Strike
For Peat Mv
PITTSBURGH (UPD A pair of
finicky reindeer at the Highland
Park Zoo have heen fed to 'heir
"atisfartion hi' zoo officials
warned 'hey will have to settle
for a less exotic diet in the fu future.
ture. future. The re ndeer. which arrived
here 'mm Norway last week,
went on a two-day hunger strike
when ;in accompanying load of
Ynrv-X'-Man neat moss was mis mis-airl.
airl. mis-airl. They were offered corn, oiats.
''cet rrot and even local peat
mn hut refused to eat.
"' h(i-i a pair of rnvenous rein reindeer
deer reindeer on my hands when the food
''innltv came throuph." said zoo
'in' Unward R Hays. He said
i' rein'tT would be eating the
niivTTia-i pet mos for about
'.vn weekc durinc which more
MiHinirv food would he mixed
w it'- t
"lii shon two weeks they'll he
ralii"? oa's i.ff beet root and lik. lik.-;ii"
;ii" lik.-;ii" II i?avs said ootimistirallv.
"At leas' "ic- better. You can't
Ijiiv Norwegian neat moss at the
corner oV'icalessen."

and concentrate on modeling

Dorothy Sarnoff'a Tl-ytar-ola dad,
Dr. Jacob Sarnoff, will have lili
first book published this Splrng.
It's titled 'Better Health, Longer
Lfe". .Cosy towsome at the
Newport: Widow Ann Woodward
and socialite John Rutherford.
Brlgltte Bardot must ba flipping.
She decorates only three current
magazine covers on the Broadway
newsstands. A few months ago,
hers wai the picture on 22 publica publications.
tions. publications. Comedienne Pat Carroll Is starv,
ing for nardom. She plans to lost
so pounds for htr role in the ru
v val of "On tha Town," opening
at tha Carnegie Playhouse. .
Friends of millionaire sportsman
Dan Topping are engaged in a de delayed
layed delayed celebration of his marriage
to Charlotte Lillard, a nurse, They
were married very quietly just
after his Mexican divorce from
Alice Lawson.
Jan Desmond the beautiful new
Latin Quarter showgirl, his the
best-looking dates of any of the
girls In the line. Current exam examples:
ples: examples: Steve Cochran and Farley
Granger. ,'Volaln la getting to he
the place for Sunday lunch, with
such attractive people as Mrs.
Henry Fonda, the Marquesa da
Porta go, Capt. Molyneus aiid lady
Jean Campbell contributing to the
scenery.
Those who've seen the first
rushes of the Frank Sinstra flick flicker,
er, flicker, "Hole In the Head" say co
median Jimmy Komack is apt to
steal the picture, he's so effective
. .It's not often that one movie
uses music written for anuther,
but It's happening with Johnny
Mandel's exciting Jan score for
"I Want to Live' Part of the me me-Iodic
Iodic me-Iodic line he composed for the Su Susan
san Susan Hayward picture is oeing pick
ed uirfor Gregory Peck's next film
"Pork Chop Hill," (And is that
title necessary )
Robert Msnll, who said a few
derogatory things about Maria Cal
las, is still getting abusive letters
from har fana ... The Peter Us.
tlnovt won't faint If the stork
brings them twins. Their doctor
has said maybe.

v CIWALB JACOIV

Wrltran fee MA Itrvlse

NOKTK (D 14
AXI
VAJT
KJT
QI
. MIT
AQIOII
fXII

10IIII

WEST

eWlOIItt

IOUTK
AAJITI
1
AQI
4AKH
Both vulnerable
Nettt EaaT gnth
IV Pan 14
IV Pass
4 Pan I
Pan Pass
Opening lead-ftj

Weal
Pan
Pass
Pan
Pan
Pan

Sam Fry of New York found

himielf in a doub.ful ilam eon-

tract after afa eiiive biddini by

both hii partner and himself,
He won thv opening club lead
In dummy and promptly Jed a

club toward his own hand. East

did not makt the mistake of ruf

fing and sam law, that h would
have pleny of troUblt but that a
little bit of luck would make tha
ilam.
He led a trump to dummy'i
king and finessed the jack. Then
he played the ace and East was
left with a high trump.
Now Sam played the ace and

another heart and ruf 'ed. Back ia

dummy's tack ot diamonds and a
third heart was ruffed with his

last trump. Both opponents had to
follow to this las! heart lead and
the litle bit of luck had been
there. y
Now all Sam had to dd was to

go over to dummy'i king of dia diamonds
monds diamonds and play a fourth heart.
Of course. East iruffad but Sam

discarded Ms losing club and wis
leit with the ace of cluba and aca
of diamonds for tha last two
tricks.

Q The bidding has keen!
West Nertk Kast eOl
1 A Double Pasa I
Pass 4 V Pass t
You, South, hold:
! VJTU fAQI AQlt
What do you do)
AB14 six hearts. This Is a
slight a amble but ene that Is well
werth takliif
TODAY'S QUESTION
Onoe more your partner has
doubled a one-ipsde opening bid.
This tlmi you Hold-.'
QII i Vl 9 I 4 I
What ott dot 'i'
Answer Temarreer

Dinntr q El;ht

Aniwtr to fravloua ferr?.,

AOtOSI
1 Baked
Virginia
4 lee troam

2 OpersWa aU
t Spread for
oreaS
4 AfterdinMr
awokt
ISemt.
aeup
T Antiquity
Wept
UalM
lobster

l Piys attaoUonn Military meal 27 Chess tie

II Ventilata i? Eskimo dinner Cheese aatert 41 Roek

.Iu,: Pi) MBmdspwad 44 Destroy
M Oreek godden II Titan 21 Embironle f 41 ciiii

gw shewdtr
UConsUllstioji
II Saered Image
14 Mature
II Knight's UUa
II Heme oooks

II Gaunt

lUtwlih
eeremenlal

Dinner

0 and

dined
41 Distribute

41 Greek pores

Vend

IT Theater sign
10 Shew
II virgin
14 Leased
It Landed
property
11 Mineral reek
IT Dregs
II In addition
40 Creeping -animal
41 Exist
41 Curtain ...
material
4 Controversial
41 former South
African' ;i.-
Mpublie
II Stir 4
It Seep
It Singing velce
4 Beverage
M Intimidated
MTry
IT Coniumt
dinner
DOW!
I Corned beef

llPixlee
14 Demigod
II Alwaya

eaviUM ai sintu.

llCaseflxedly' 41 Garment
MTranellir '. 10 Tank V

nnr rrrr Hi u ri
r r 'r r
t k -r
r--r ir
TWTt" mr
j -p-5 -fi
r t
rrp
nor wxt -m
r r---r-n
r- r-- r

British Stewardesses Wage
Battle Of Mice And Hem

Women's Fashions, Like Travel Move
Faster These Days, Opines Designer

By GAY PAULEY

O

NEW YORK (UPI) Today's
styles change faster for the same
reason we get to Europe quicker.
The jet age is responsible, says
a leading suit and coat de.iigne".
"Fashion's tansition is faster
because our world is growing
smaller," said Vincent Monte Monte-Sano,
Sano, Monte-Sano, vice-p.esident of Mon e-Sano
and Pruzan, and son of the firm's
co-.ounder. ""A new style is com communicated
municated communicated so rapidly it soon be becomes
comes becomes an old style."
Monte-Sano said however that
the demise of the chemise could
he blamed on the fashion itself
because it "looked great on only
a few women, and like the dick dickens
ens dickens on the majority."
"A woman bjys an outfit be because
cause because it flatters her," said Monte
Sano, whose firm yesterday pre previewed
viewed previewed its spring ejection. "If
she ge s a lift, it ther. follows that
she will draw compliments from
others. There is a lot to be said
fa- the psychological effect of a
dress."
Sleevts Above Elbow
His firm is a member of the
ciiuture group of the New York
Dress Institute which this week is

CLASHES KILL 30
TEHRAN, Iran (UPI) The
semi official newspaper Etelaat
reported yarterday that clashes be
tween Communists and Arab Na Nationalists
tionalists Nationalists in Iraq this week have
killed 30 persons.

f

I

NEW WAY TO
WASH FACE
Improvoa Skin Amazingly
1 jithar face i full minute twio
daily with Cuticura Soap. Ap Apply
ply Apply Cuticura Oin tmant nightly.
Sea blackhtads, starnaliy

caused pimple clear
- exciting new soft softness
ness softness appear in 7 days!

SHOPPERS
EXCURSION
By popular demand
WED. and THUR.
Every week
are bargain days!
ROUND TRIP
First Second
Class Class
$1.25 S.75

Lv Panama 9:55 A.M.
Return from Colon
at 3:00 or 5:10 P.M.

Lv. Colon 9:45 A.M.
Raturn from Panama,
at 3:10 or 4:55 P.M.

SPECIAL EXCURSION
FARES GOOD ONLY
ON THESE TRAINS

showing its spring s yles to wom women's
en's women's and fashion editors.
Monte-Sano'a firm has chapped
coat and suit sleeve lengths to a
new high abova the elbow and,

saia me designer, "chopped 10
y-s off the appearance of the
wearer."
The above-elbow sleeve he said
was s "natural outgrowth of tha
push-up sleeve which women
loved. But why push up; why not
cut off. The shorter sleeve is
younger looking."
Here are highlights of eollee eollee-tions
tions eollee-tions from other firms so far:
Nettie Rosenstein This veter

an designei, back at work after

a one season "s ab bat ical,"
cinched waistlines, scooped neckline-,
and featured the shirtwaist
dress.
Features Cardigan-Jacket Suit
Claire McCardell Clothes by
Townely Mildred Orrick, who
became e-ad designer for this
firm after the daath of Miss Mc McCardell,
Cardell, McCardell, featured the cardigan cardigan-jacket
jacket cardigan-jacket suit. The firm also is sell selling
ing selling the chemise with belt.
Paul Parnes This manufac manufacturer
turer manufacturer favors suits with slim skirts
and ahort jackets. Jackets are
semi-fitted or slightly Moused,
B. H. Wragg The classic
shirtwaist reigns at this house fa famous
mous famous ; fo- its casual, young sub suburbanite
urbanite suburbanite fashions, Wragg also in.
troduces the "slipcover" dress.
Oriental style.
Edward Abbott Designer Wil Wilson
son Wilson Folmer fixes the waistline at
normal, with ease of silhoueite
above and below "Puffery" is his
te-m for a silhouette with bulk
above the waistline.
Ann Fogarty This designer

sucks .wun two silhouettes for
which she long has been known
the sheath and the shirtwaist.

High Court Rejects
Negro Woman's Plea
On Federal Housing
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Sup-eme Court today rejected a
Savannah, Ga Negro woman's
challenge of racial segregation in
federally aided public housing,
Today's action was in the form
of a b lef order, with no opinion,
The suit was originally started
by II Negro residents of Savan Savannah.
nah. Savannah. Later all withdrew except
Mrs. Queen Cohen, who appealed
to the Supreme Court after losjng
in two lower courts.
Mra. Cohan sought a court or

der requiring an end to the poll-

cy of limi ing certain housing pro
jects to white and othefs to He

gro occupancy. She asse'ted that
she had tried to get into the Fred
Wessels Homes restricted to
whiee tenants but had been
barred because of her race. She
said she was told to apply at Fell Fell-wood
wood Fell-wood Homes, a Negro project.
A federal district court found,
however, that she had never ac actually
tually actually made the Fred Wessels ap application
plication application and there'ore had no
right to sue. This ruling was af affirmed
firmed affirmed by the 5th U. S. Circuit
Court of Appeals Ust June 30.
A Public Housing Administra Administration
tion Administration witness testified at the trial
white tenants but had been
must be made available to
all segments of the local popula population
tion population but that the agency has not
required either segregation or
non segregstion.
The high court has previously
decided two important cases in involving
volving involving racial liscrimination in
housing. A 1948 ruling held that
private "covenants" restricting a
neighborhood to white occupancy
could not be enforced in court. A
sequel In 1953 held that the signer
of such a covenant may not be
sued for damage ii he lets a Ne Negro
gro Negro occupy his property.

LONDON (UPI) Aroused stew stewardesses
ardesses stewardesses of the British European

Airways have seizec the Initiative

in the battle of the hemline and

demanded & completely new and

better fitting uniform. The com company
pany company conceded improvements
could be made.
A "communiqve" issued by tha
hostesses changed the present gray

uniforms "make us an airport
joke." A "ipokesman" said the

"othr girls call us tht airport

mice," v I
The battle was touched off by

the wife of Lord Douglas, chair
man of BE A, who suggested to
her husband that the hosies"hem hosies"hem-lines
lines hosies"hem-lines were several ipches too clo-e
to the grounq for current fash fashion.
ion. fashion. "They make me wince," said
Lady DougUs, w former model.
Lord Douglas passed the word
to his staff and the BEA person personnel
nel personnel office Issued an order that
hemllnei would go lip no later
than Feb.4. It set the fashion, ai
thfee inches belov,, kfm",

ttstwd Vliorbaiy ey ienO
challenge to Lady "fcMgJa's fo 'et
your husbsnd to scrap our unt unt-forms."
forms." unt-forms." Hostes Ly Jarvements
personally carried the message to
Lady Douglas,

No Wedding Plans
For Eva, Prince
BOMBAY, India (Upl)-Hunga-rlsn
actress Eva Bartok no her
handsome Indian escort, Prince
Shiv, said yesterday they had no
Immediate phns to marry.
They have been staying at the
Baroque Taj Mahal Ho here
since the actress arrWed Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Miss Bartck, former wife of ac actor
tor actor Curt Juerpens, ssid she csmf
to Bombay expressly to see the
orjnqe. He squired her in London
last year.

"No mat'er how high wf west
the skirt," she reported, "nothing
can make this p-lson-gray look aU
tractive. The othe girls call ut
the airport mict."

Marco Ernerlo'j

In U50-JWB Gallery
Tha oil paintinga' of Marco
Ernesto, a well known Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian artist are now on dis display
play display at the VSO,JWB ArV Gal Gallery.
lery. Gallery. Thla exhibit, ihown in co cooperation
operation cooperation with the C.nal Zone
Art League, will remain until
February 7.
The artist was born. In Paiw
ama arv educated in Quito,
Ecuador. Ha atudied art at the
Academla de-Bellas Arte un-
dM!thidlrectlaii, of bin. father
a professor of art at, the .aci .acidemia.
demia. .acidemia. -Kj ,
' 1 ,"'
Ernesto Is well known for his
pxlette knife technique in his
oil paintinga which' innlu d
scenes of Boquete, Striking in
color contrasts, he hfta captured
the charm of and feeling of the
tropica and ita peonle tn .these
scenes of the Interior of Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. The artist; has. exhibited in
Quito, Ecuador: Mfldellih, and
Rostota, Colombia: Carecaa, Ve Ve-nezu'a;
nezu'a; Ve-nezu'a; Costa Rica; pa,nama,
and the Canal Zone..
Military personnel ar! their
families as well aa residents of
the c?nal Zone and the Repub Republic
lic Republic of Panama are invited to at attend
tend attend the exhibit.
The art aallery la open from
o a.m. to 10 p,m- dally.

Do you write words that sell?
Do your words ring wedding bella and net funeral
ehimesT Do they aiwle? We want yout Ex Experience?
perience? Experience? We don't eare. Part time full time.
Write to Producer, Box 31 Panama.

Due to the Great Success of OurAnniversary Sale and for the con con-venience
venience con-venience of everyone we are extending it for 1 More day, until to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow Wednesday.
DON'T MISS IT

lv

'1

I
Si.
$:
s V'
tfia
V

PANAMA
RAILROAD

VI

ra

Buy today.
CUTICURA
4th OF JULY AVENUE, AND "J" STREET



, V" 1 -S v

"fAemi
TVS r AH AM A AMERICAN -"AS INDEPENDENT PAH! NEWSPAfEB

kwamav 1VTT1WT 11. I ill . .-'.. v-. r .. ,.-

aT"i ... .... 1'-- :K ;:.U

10
fe

YOUPo PET AND! MINE

msTf MMft tkt pupplM, Uk thm to your
4)1 is l a 'VSr Vu. your dog with temporary lano-
i 7 ;Amt mav xtrika the .7T il. .1.-1

. u rarftll owner DUl j. 1 ui. ..- k

oisea.es w fomt hini

bout. With lutncienr Mwwn f

POUl. huh - ..
u.,riM( wtn reduce the 41

abases and 4 limit tbe injury it
- ignorance "of y distemper, deUy
In sUrting treatment, and fsllurt
M innoculal Against this horri-
ble disease all contribute to High
jubrtality to the lo world.,
Some people believe dletemper
it a diseaw of a young dog. This
is .misconception. Dlempr will
trike any 6o at any aie...PuP
' m aiiaantlMa but 81(1-

er ogt can also contract the di-
rtn0 laadina sheltered

We are more susceptible to dis distemper.
temper. distemper. The u -weaned pup l
rarely a victim of distemper aince
a certain amount of protection ft
passed through the milk of the
bitch -ta heir pupping 4
Distempei is a highly conUfii conUfii-ous
ous conUfii-ous disease. The virus is air-borne
and ean be spread directly or In Indirectly.
directly. Indirectly. It can be spread by drop droplets
lets droplets ot ttcretioBV from e eyes
and nose. The Incubation ptnod
t j:.. ranaa tram X ta 21

days from the time of first con-1
tact with the v'vrtl During its in incubation
cubation incubation period the temperature
fluctuates between il0-l04.
In early stages dlairhea is not noticed
iced noticed accompanied by little incli inclination
nation inclination to eat. Adry hacking cough
will appear and there ii alio 4
display of pho ophobia (ihunning
the r light). Around the menth
day "the well-knowu aymptoms ap
pejr. Heavy, thick and atrlngy
mucous runt from the dog'A nos

trils and cakes itielf, The eye

discharge a flow of mucous that
cenjen.s tin eyelids togeth
As the disease progresses the
dog gets more emaciated and de de-,vAtA
,vAtA de-,vAtA Kavara pnei. after three

or four weeks should be put to

sleep and the dog taken out of his
TOiMry.- Very often the virus at-

occurs In one fourth of U io
.,ki.h lnn anouflh to be 10

af.ected. H may produce eonvut
.1 vmnlnml.

Bnteriti? (inflammation of th

ZZrtfZi'n uiioommon .com.
plication;- trequwily w Pe"1;
W in young dogs, complications
dovalop in tt flffvoui wim and
matfesk.eonvulnye .J"
riiid. laws open "d "P'f"
lr saliva Appew i mouth
.? "."u- tk. iauf moves.

ano iosmi wt" v";ui-..t",i u
Tht attack levi jtha nim' m

a weak conmuon,
ohnmifiir ina of distemp

would bA place"d In a ;. Warm
r v" 1"'" 7k r.-.a antiserum

uinaii in addition oaatros

land-brotalb hydTOlysate It aflmt'

iiistered to combat nyorawun.
times given When leoondary -terial
fnfwtion eUti aulfamerime
. U iweVin addition to antibiotics.
. r A .aa tha treatment

:- 'tn Ka pvnnnsiva and u

-the dog pulls through chances are
in di wlU be left blind,

w with an -impaired nse
amell. Onci you have seen a dog
with distempor you will naver tor
get it. Too lata-the owners realise
tnat a aerum AhouW have been
, aoministered and the dog protect protected
ed protected against the disease long bs bs-iore
iore bs-iore vhe illness took hold of the
;s a heartbreaking sight to
see a puppy or a young oog tn
the advanced stages of dnemper
and to know the odds are against
hts recovery, Owners will inn
ask the vet to cure their dog, price
is immaterial, Distemper ii one
of the biggest dog killers.
" If you -are wondering what you
can do to protect your dog, the
answer ia innoculauons. As soon
ryou buy your ew puppy or
wnon your hitch do ot nurse
Cleveland Cops

Investigate Selves

On Vice

Idoj tan' havt bit permat ahot.

The ouppy wiu receive a sum

her of temporary shots with an
interval period of about two
week between shots,; your vet

will 'let you know wnen your aog
is ready for hii permanent shot.
Th wknla traitmant will n a 1

I you around 110 but that is nothing
w : i ki 7

COmparea u mc anivuui 01 mw
ey you will have to spend if your

QUE ucvciup uisicuiyer,
p: it l.. k. tk.t

very young pups are not immune,
intelligence dictate! that your
dog should be vaccinated. If your
dog has not been vaccinated take

mm io we vetennanan now. use
the preventive measure, Jiot the
curative -measure.

Steel Production
Reflects Recovery
Wiih Hew High

NEW YORK (UPI1 Steel pro

duction bit a new lS-mcth high

last week and is schedu'ed et a

naur Jia.luntk Malr tki Ufaalr

American Iron and Steal Institute

estimated today.

. The ateel industry s rising pro

aucuon ena nss grapnicauy oui oui-lined
lined oui-lined the nation's recovery from
the recession lows of la at' spring,
m 1 i. .

i aieei tnnii mis weea are ex expected
pected expected to turn out 3,133 000 ton.

of steel, which would be tht best
sine the 2,i50,ooo tons produced
in the week beginning June 2,

1957.
This week's estimated output ti
Anilivnlant In Tl nam jtant ka

'wHwtrv'p new unmial c,'"city of
1 Am ia ataiA a. em. i.r a l

vjaiiM Wm atnuil its 1t9 w ni

pi th 194749 production index.

TaAfll1 Ufacik'i ant ii at nrArluriAvt tt

- W ara- w V Vfa aw
n note nir a. v. ia. i

fi,uaa,uuu ions wai ma oev sine
the week of Oot. 7, 1987, but it
was irnni 14 flOA tnna kalnin (aa

origins! estimate for the week,

ine msuiute lam output is"

week was equivalent to 7. per
cent of capacity and an index

readini of 128.1.

A month ago, when the mills
uiara haolnnina 1a foal tka afimii.

111 a nt Haul aMapi fvAn ik. A

v n vvh A win Vfl auvv

inuuiry, proaucuon amounted to

:,uu,wu ions, ine operating rate
era r a. i.L i i a

vym per ceni w (ne oio rateq
caDacitv and the index wn 19K.1.

A yr ago the mills operated
at 87 per cent of eapaeity and
turned out 1,838,000 tons of steel,
fni an Inriaw ratinff Af OS 7

Tha recession low in steel pro

duction was hit in the week of
April 31, 1951, : when output
ammmfarl ta Atilv 1 970 HOA tana

That waff equivalent to' 47.1 per

S""Tffl WMP i T?r
cent of avers se weekly output ia

Quot&Unquote

wTur vnRic Ttihan rebel lead

er Fidel Castro, in a, recorded

tele vision interview, crmcmng we
ITalal Mlatai mvirnnMlt 4aT SUD-

porting Latin American dictatora:
Tha Unitod States speaks about
democracy and forgets about the

democratic leeung wi w
in Latin America."
DALLAS r-Gr7dy WiUoh an
uroc ite of evangeUat. U y
Grsham. on 6raham' plans to
enter Mayo Clinic for treatment treatment-of
of treatment-of an eye disorder-

"There a no poeiioimy wi
will lose hii vision, It i Ju a

temporary thing. A law weea

rest ana ne win gi v
WASHINGTON The Senate
Commarea Committee, in i report

critieint tne reoerai

rations gommiimn ior

act on the quesuon w p

lion: ... ..,

"It should reolve mil

at once. And if concmoes wn
T. l.-l.. i,...AiM Inn 't Should

forthwith ask Congress Jo amend

the communications aci,

iktirkK rrrv Pone John

mi speaking to the i mothera of

130 needy Roman cnuuren uhi--

rteityed disrriDution oi &ppniv

1 'AUSSIE

f I iNTaACv" I Iritis i i N
v MISSILE TEST RANG tTS s

AT w r X I V :

I

Dockets Vs xr
ig range ; tv 7 1 JtY00

NORTH. SOUTH !!
SATELLITI I
t LAUNCHING RANGE 1

I)

fl' 'l-i

v

JOINT AIR FORCE-NAVY

CENTER

. :t.

"Don't be afmld of having
many children. There is always
the Brace of the Lord and thii
world nan not been created to be
a cemetery.",

Snow Maroons

Duke, Charles

In Norfolk Pub

e

rtxmvu ftTPn The worst

freese in 13 years coated Britain

with ice ana wow ioay. ;
trail of stranded motorists and

.nnnui tkavniiva of ttdnnurs"

and Prinoe Charles in a pub.

Heavy snow fell in tne imenur
of the continent, isolating aeveral
villages in Hungary pd cauing
floods in French towns along tha

River Seine. The urmsn snip i nw nw-vrackit
vrackit nw-vrackit h't s mine in the North

Sea. but was making tor a Her Herman
man Herman port under its own power in
heavy seal. ,v

Drifts V to 30 feet high clogged

roads and isolated villages in
northeast Scotland.

The duke ana ma son. new w
the throne, were forced to spend
the weekend at the Pleasure Bo.'.t
Inn, a pul In Norfolk, when a

lake flooded the tiny lsiano wnere
they had planned to hunt eoot.

Pub owners Mr. and Mra. Al

bert Amis aal the duke haa a

room of hii own while te young
Dr'ce shared a room with two
other boyi, mambari pf weir, -par.
ty. They iUyeover TjCM$ sind
Sarurdayf mlgbfe fwhilti t .f oral
villagers drank as usual; at the
bar.

1

a r.! :L V m m.

mem m wm&mvitex

i VANDINBERG

A.F.I.
PT.

ARGUELLO ,n.

ANGELES

lSam::i.SS':

IentaSiI t

mwmmism

Jilllillll

NORTH. SOUTH ft W U
iun SATELLITE j
V LAUNCHING RANGE Wim'X 1

at Felix

& 1959

0

. :

J

fiiilttli

i

am?;.

-I, Illlll"" ""' f II 1 1 II ll 1 1 1

.. et hallisfip missile from the nearly

ISSiS-S-WSW

CON$IDIRS RICQGNITION

London (UPll Britain to

day said it was considering rec

ognition of the new moan govern'
meet brought into power by Fidel
rttrn A foreien office sookei-

man laid no request had come
from the government under- pro provisional
visional provisional President Manuel Urrutia

and that no decision would be
made until a request wss received.

JAM SESSION
LONDON (UPI) More than

800 British jazz enthusiasts with

their own hand ammea u up in
London's Euton Railroad Station
last night to greet New Orleans
clarinetist George Lewis when he
arrived for a mon'h's tour. The
tin roof of a station shack col collapsed
lapsed collapsed during the excitement,
sending about a dozen of the fans
sprawling abou: the yard.

DENIES MARRIAGE REPORTS

PARTS mPTl French news

I papers saic yesterday that Brigitte
iBardot is about to marry her
guitar-playing companion of re- j
cent months, Sacha Di'tel, but the
sew mnvie star denied it. "I can

j assure you no date has been

fixed, she said. Right now It
have more important things lo do
than get manned. I am starting

a new movie next week.

mi

mi
m

l 1
f V

V1rf

"SILK SYLPH"
The sheath for the
"Body beautiful."
Waist-doep V back

Charges

WHY I MADE
The Ten
Commandments'
by CECIL B. DeMILLE

oOo

(Continuation)

rT WVF.T.ANT) Ohio ( UPD-Po-

lice launched an intensive inves investigation
tigation investigation today within their own
;jranka in a vloe scandal allegedly
InvolvJni the police and fire de departments
partments departments and a 15-year old run run-away
away run-away glrL
v PoUce Chief Frank Story said
he would ernault with the prose prosecutor
cutor prosecutor regarding the issuance of
warrants. He tald the investiga investigation
tion investigation of the girl's atory might
take several days.
He said aha wai unable to give
Barnes In every case, but was
able to Rive accurate descriptions
of the places where she allegedly
m memberi of the two depart departments.
ments. departments. "nokie Patrolman James W,
Kelly, was stripped of his
badge and jailed after signing a
statement admitting t he had
sha "A a room with the flrt last
October,
An entire platoon of one fire
department enl m a house wag
S laced In a lineup for Jdentlflea.
on by the girl. Amonft these e e-eused
eused e-eused were twit fireman, threo
. Jtatrolmen. a elvlllar ambulaneo
driver and suburban peliea
thief. ,. .'-.
-The girl nd Cart'Gallpn, It
;ho poUee Id admitted acting
-Mi the llrl'g procurer, told of
.their actlvttlei yeaterday, J
The ei-l's parants Id they had
'anant 1 nnn a4l1 init B"V.

aKlafrU oaaa m Ihalr itlllfihtar

t alnce The? laid the had run

v arnv heforr hirf ljsrt pot neen

tuilty of iuch( Immoral behavior
" y: U, ,.,,. 'it, "'V
OPM LWAAL MVlTIMtt

NKW DELHI, India fUPIWTW
nupdred legal Jxprrti from 10 na

tions opened a 1-day meeting here

ti'MtT v uaaVUW IIITPTlel MH UUIOIII"
".lug "the rla-hta of the Individual

and the 'dignity of 'man" In 'mo
(4ern society. '.v J

With one voice these men ot

different faiths declare that
that seeing this picture give?
to those who see it an experi

ence or ina ranniy, tne pres presence,
ence, presence, and the eall of Ood.

A hi(th statesman from one

0( the largest MoMem coun

tries in Aim urged ma again
and again to make this pia-

ture with and I quote him

- the "definite objective to
hrtna about relie-ious under

standing with a view to the

safeguarding of our tree ana

democratic way oi me."

It should not aurprUe you
that a leading Moslem should
show so much interest In "The

Tan commandments." for

Moses is a highly honored u

a prophet in mam as ne in

.Tnitaiam and Chrlatlanltv.

MnhimmM in tne Koran

calls Moaes "the first of true

believers.

Is it too much to hope that

nnr nmrinction of "The Ten

Commandments" might help
to do what centuries of blood blood-ahad
ahad blood-ahad and argument have fail

ed to do remind the millions

nf ariharant.it of the Jewlfh.

Christian, ana Mosiem lawns

that t.hav all anrinc from

common source and that thay
have in Mosas a binding tie,

nnivaraai nrnnniL ana in in

naralnnm a universal law of

brotharhnnir

In the maklnsr sf tht vie

tnra n KaiS T.hniiiendi nf

rhrlatlana anl .Taw and MAS

lamg working aide ny roe in
parfeo harmony.
Ouf fonatant thoua-ht while

we wort maklne "Tha Tan

Oommandmenti" was; Can we
ha will, a lia tHama9

That dtmndtd cloa tdher-

tnc io i tmi una w ikcu
Tn mi mimH fno gtiifhufi!

we was 4wi
ticlty, we consulted some 1900
books and oerlodicali, collect collected
ed collected naarlv lOOO nhntoeranha.

and used tht facilities of SO
libraries And museums In North
America, luropo, Africa, and

Auairana.--' j 4 r,v. -j

i learned many things I had

not known before.

Many of you who aaw me
picture may have wondered at
Mamx' Ke-vntian mother. Bi-

thlah, going on tht Rxodui and
whether that was the lnven.
tlon of the dramatist.

jt was not.
It is not In the Five Books

of Moses. You will find proof
of it in I Chronicles 4:18 whom
there ii a reference to "Bl "Bl-thlah,
thlah, "Bl-thlah, tht daughter of Phar.

aoh whien Merta wok" ana to
the sons whom she bore.

Mered could not have mar

ried Blthlah, a daughter of
Pharaoh if she had not gone
on the Exodus.

I have seen oeoDle 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
At. si, that vnn can nAralvKa

a cobra by preasing its skull In

a certain way so tnai u oe oe-oomes
oomes oe-oomes stiff as a rod.
I say you can do It. but I
don't advise you to try it.

wa rnnnn iwn nr T.nrea nun

In eiffvnt who ran still nerform

the trick and we actually
ohotonraDhed It. To me H Is

t-.ha avnlnnat.trm nf how Phar

aoh's magicians were able to

rtimiipar r.ha miraeia nr Moses-

rrA fnr hla staff a immli.

takably of wood what the

magicians aid was a stannng

trick.
fl fVi.f that Vtiirtdr.wt f will

Hons who will see "The Ten

Commandments" ean make a

pllgrimaga vtr tnt very
arnuntl that ILfniaa valkad. we

rolled our camera from Oosh-

tn to the Red Sea, then across
the wilderness of Shur, down
through tht wilderness of Sin
and up tht ittep. barren, ma-

leatic, awtmipmng slopes oi
Mount Sinai to tht holy ground
where Moiea stood to receive
the Law.

Very ftw ptoplt are ever
able to go there.
Tf m a I1m AifMJ iiwni hf

ihe moat nigged; desert coun-

trv m tnt wonaj
Tht road la no mort than a
amel trail in many parts of

It '. . v. i

SCR IT' TOBAT AT TUB "LCX" THEATRK

offers

JofProp

Service

'

POWERtO BY PlOLLO-ROVCB

to Scrn Joser San Salvador, Guatemala,
Mexico City and New Orleans

(TUESDAY, THURSDAY, SATURDAY)

r

Lv. Panama 11:45 A.M.
Ar. San Joae 12:05 P.M.
Ar. San Salvador 2:00 P.M.
Ar. Guatemala 2:55 P.M.
Ar. Mexioo City 5:45 P.M.
Ar. New Orltani 6:55 P.M.
DIRECT CONNECTIONS TO CALIFORNIA
Lv. Mtxico 7:45 P.M.
Ar. Loa Angeles 11:25 P.M.
Ar. San Francisco 2:05 A.M.

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. 1. 1 i

PAGE BIT
TBB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAHT RSmrAIV
. TUE3DAT, JANUARY 13, I9jf
Safer-Aimed Beamon, Brown Pro LeagueTMb
Suspended USC
HOOFBEATS
By Cqnrado Sargeani
TVTlSl
Dominated US

v -r v r"r-m
uridisOppbheritsK Ifdmpt'S"!

.. lM(rfc.

1 -t

14

Last Place Cerveza Balboa
Tackles Marlboro Smokers
By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
Two "wild men from Borneo," righthanders
Qfetrfie Beamon and Winston Brown, got the call to to-lay
lay to-lay to open on the mound in tonight's game between
lecond-piace Marlboro and last-place Cerveza Bal-Ka.

Beamon, a Baltimore Oriole
urler who had a 4-4 record in
le Venezuelan winter leagu
efore joining the smokers
round the middle of December,
i&s been unable to get going n
anama and part of his trouble
las been poor control.
He made his debut against
the Kings Dec. 21 and allow
ed five bases on nans, mree
hits and five runs in one and
two-third innings. The Kings
won that contest 10-4 and
Beamon dropped his first de decision.
cision. decision. Whatever
Happened to
TOM LI EB
Tom Lieb was a fullback and
sckle on Notre Dame 'oolbal
earns of 1921-22 and a star weight
hrower in track. He served as an
,ssistant football coach under the
ite Knute Rockne and directed
he 1928 Irish when Rockne be
ame ill during the season. Lieb
ater coached at Alabama and at
rfiyola of Los Angeles.
Whatever happened to Tom
jebi He lives in Los Angeles
md is employed by the Sargent
engineering Corp.
Rainbow City
Softball Meeting
The board of directors of the
Rainbow City Open Classifica Classification
tion Classification Softball League today an announced
nounced announced that an important
meeting is scheduled for to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at 6 p.m. at the Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow City gymnasium.
Sports Briefs
INVITE ALEX OLMEDO
STOCKHOLM (UPI) Alex 01
medo, 22-year-old Peruvian star
9f the United States' Davis Cup
tennis victory over Australia, has
been invited to play in the Open
Scandinavian championships here
next month.
TENNIS PROMOTER DIES
LONDON (UPI) Dr. Colin
Gregory, 55-year-old chairman of
the All-England Lawn Tennis Club
which promotes the annual Wim Wimbledon
bledon Wimbledon championships, died Satur
day following a game at the club.
Gregory was a member of Brit Britain's
ain's Britain's Davis Cup team from 1926
to 1930.
ITODAY ENCANTO .25 -.15
WAHOO! $115.00
Richard Denning in
"NAKED PARADISE"
Fay Spain in
"DRAG STRIP GIRL"
Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA 6:15 & 7:50
John Lupton
Gloria Talbot
"TAMING SUTTON'S GAL"
COCO SOLO 7:00
James Craig Audrev Totter
"GHOST DIVER"
DIABLO HTS.
"The Beast of
7:00
Budapest"
GAMBOA 7:00
John Gavin Lilo Pulver
"A TIME TO LOVE AND
A TIME TO DIE"
In Cinemascope & Color!
GATUN
"UNDERSEA GIRL'
7:00
MARGARITA
7:00
Jane Wyman
Sterling Hayden
"SO BIG"
(Repeat Run)
PARAISO 7:00
"CASANOVA BROWN" and
"PORTLAND EXPOSED"
SANTA CRUZ 7:0
Joan Crawford
Rossano Brazzl
The Story of Ester Costello"
In Cinemascope!
CAMP BIERD 7:00
. "X THE UNKNOWN"
and "THE AMERICANO"
CAPITOLIO
I5C . 15c.
BANK! $185.00
JBACKLASn
Richard Wldmark
Also:
PILLARDS ON
THE SKT
with Jeff Chandler
with

The righthander got his sec second
ond second start Dec. 26, this time
against the Yankees. He walk!
ed only one batter in the three
ed for five hits and three runs
and was charged with his sec-
out tr!fef alJlm Umbrlcht
out the Smokers 6-0
Beamon's third 'start was
against the Kings in AguadX
fVfrer- --s
weBn0tbnnMi'0 and thp Smoke"
hSok WaS taken 0ff the
Since reaching Panama Bea-
Th? ,wns a "2 record, has'
not starter! a njpht game. All
of his starts have been In after-
ternCOntTsts- shou,rt bp in interesting
teresting interesting to see how he fares
Brown, who is probably the
delt, ?'tcher ,n Vop,
won his first start this sea-
n" x,a fi-!,,win hp Kings
""N"v- But since that
fme he has dropped five
conserutive verdicts.
started eirnlnst the Yankee, and
r"t K aftCr he wa!kpd e
nrn three men to face him
wifh7hflMara,nda t00k "ver
n, t 0nHebasesJ?adpd and ne
re if ioKUrneu ,n a """lative
third' it RS hC PiCk6d hls
A win for the Smokers would
move them to two and a half
King's frm thC font-running
They have beaten the Beer Beer-mn
mn Beer-mn four times in seven meeting-
this season.
The Yankees, who are four
Ke0fJ he pace' w111 Put a
new shortstop on display when
nh!Lm,fiet,the Kns tomorrow
night If Venezuelan lnflelder
Pompeyo Davallllo comes In to to-dav
dav to-dav as expected
Davalillo, a pesky little guv
who always seems to be on
ra,SK,.pIaiS wilh lhe Caracas
c nh in the Venezuela Asso Association
ciation Association which ended Sunday
The Yankees contracted him
with a view of replacing dis-
KoSbE: p,aRued with shouI-
uo?tevalii)0- considered one of the
best defensive infielders in thl
nigh minors. Is a regular fnr
Havana class AAA Enation Enation-ai
ai Enation-ai League.
He may be just the plaver
the Yankees need t o lift
them as they make a last last-ditch
ditch last-ditch attempt to et back in into
to into a contending position.
IPS h0lla 4"3 edee ver the
hPv Lin th,e seven contests
thev have played each other.
WIBClleetrng
Or. Sunday Jan. 18 at 1:00 p.
m- tne second mpptino t u-

5 bowling season will be held at
e Margarita Club Hn n i
imperative 'that as manv wmr
members as possible attend this
voted upon will be the annual Wl
wm Il..fd th?. vot.,lg
"..uUNL.r wmcn side
tournament will be held on
year.
t h e
this
TROPICAL
0.60 TODAY! 0.40
GREAT FORTUNE NIGHT!
$150.00
Be One of The Lucky Winners
of These Cash Priies!
1st Prize $100.00
2nd 25.00
3rd 15.00
h 10.00
THE FORTUNE NIGHT
PLAYS AT 9:00 P.M.
On the Screen:
Alan Ladd In
"DEEPSIX"
(In Technlcolorl
James Whitmore in
"THEM"

T I V O L I
J5c. 20c.
ST. LOUIS BLUES
with Nat King Cole
Also:
VERTIGO

VICTORIA
15c. 1
CAPTAIN CAREY
U.S.A.
with Alan Ladd
- Also:
FLAMING
FEATHER
Sterling Hayden

James Stewart

f ill ;l

NO JOCKEY Rocky Marcia Marcia-no
no Marcia-no see"ms amused on the jock jockeys'
eys' jockeys' scale at the El Comandan Comandan-te
te Comandan-te Race Track, San Juan, Puer Puerto
to Puerto Rico. The former heavyweight
.champion .sends needl almost,
to the 250 limit.
Pacific Softball
League
AUSMUS HURLS
NO HIT NO-RUN Gam
By Henry Clark
Pacific Softball League
Standings
W
Abernathy Unisport :
Pan Liquido ;
Jantzen (
Ambassadors (
L Pet
0 1.000!
0 1.000
2 .00(j
2 .000
Abernathy Unisport registered
their second win this week behind
a thrilling 9 to 0, no-hit no-run
hurled by Al Ausmus over Jant Jantzen
zen Jantzen last Friday.
De La Mater Uniesporters now
tie with Pan Liquido for the
league lead while Jantzen and the
Ambassadors hold the last place
position.
Ausmus Strke out Sixteen
Al Ausmus, who late last season
hurled for Ft. Clayton Cavaliers
and set a league record with 18-slrike-outs,
came short of equaluig
saiue as Jantzen men went down
on the 3 strike count sixteen (15)
times. By walking one batter, Aus Ausmus
mus Ausmus pitches measured from insiae
curves to dropping fast balls as
Nickisher Jantzen's were on pHpp
and only one player reached third
Dase.
On the contrary, Abernathy Uni Unisport
sport Unisport supported Ausmus pitching
ability and gave Charles Carrati Carrati-ni,
ni, Carrati-ni, the losing pitcher, his second
defeat. The '58 champions nine-hit
shake-up was led by the surprising
hitting of Al Husted who led his
team mates with a home-run to
left in the fourth, a triple and
single in three offical trips to the
plate.
During the game, Jantzen field fielders
ers fielders committed mental and other
errors.
The Abernathy champs took his
advantage with only tbree men
left on the bases.
Lew Hilzinger and Bill De La
Mater helped the attack also with
each hitting two-in-three.
Kinescore
Abernathy 1 3 0 3 1 0 19 9 2
Jantzen 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 5
The box score:
Abernathy Unisport
Husted, 3b
Woodruff, If
Hilzinger, 2b
Ausmus, p
Trout, lb
Hooper, c
Woods, cf
De La Mater, ss
Cheney, rf
Ab R
3 2
3
3
3
4
4
3
3
3
29 9
Jantien
Gayer, 3b
Mead, c
Riley, rf, cf
Tochterman cf, If
Espascio, lb
Carratini, p
Nickisher, 2b
Frazer, rf
Carr, If
Jenkins, If, 2b
Cicero, ss
Black, ss
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
000
0 0
0 0
1 00
10 0
21 0 0
RIO
25c.
15c.
ONCE UPON A
HORSE
with Dan Rowan
Also:
BATTLE AT
APACHE PASS

The President Remon race

track's stewards kept up theif
good work by meting out sus
pensions lo rules breakers over
the weekend.
Apprentice rider Julio Adames,
who has not scored his first vie vie-tory
tory vie-tory yet, was set down for three
months because of his inexper
ience. He was advised to try to
acquire more riding skill during
that period.
Alejandro Perez was next on
the list for a series of infractions.
Perez got six meets for crossinp
Sunsque with Don Cirilo in Satur
day's ninth race. He earned an
additional four meets for crossine
several horses on tht first turn,
including Siete y Medio and Alpi Alpi-na,
na, Alpi-na, while aboard Al Justo in Sat Saturday's
urday's Saturday's tenth race and wound un
his weekend bv eettine e i a h t
more meets on Sunday.
uotn mez and Ruben Vas-
quez were set down eight mpots
for fouling each other in th ruo
aown the omestretch In Sun Sun-day'g
day'g Sun-day'g fifth race while riding Ala Ala-mito
mito Ala-mito and Mauricio, respectively.
According to the patrol udges
and the stewards, Alamito veer veered
ed veered in sharply and bumped into
Mauricio at the top of the
homestretch. Then with Alamito
alongside, Mauricio was seen to
bear out all the way down the
stretch, carrying Alamito with
him and holding on to win by
neck. There was a foul claim
by Perez but the stewards ruled
that since each horse fouled the
other there was no basis for a
disqualification.
Apprentice rider G. Bedoya got
i total of eight meets bera USA nf
his inability to get his mounts off
to good starts. He Was snppifioai.
ly accused by starter Pedro Or.
tiz Orsini of pulling back at the
start while riding Indian Call and
Dr. Bin.
Apprentice jockey D. Barrett
was also penalized with f u r
meets because of. his inexper
ience in getting oft to good starts.
He took back with Virtnrin in
Sunday's fourth race.
Balboa
By VICTOR M. CAREW
Now that the Panama Pre Pre-League
League Pre-League has passed its haJwny
mark in the number of games
played, we shall attempt to select
those we consider as the outstand outstanding
ing outstanding players for all of the posi positions.
tions. positions. The factors involved in se selections
lections selections are based on the defen defensive
sive defensive and offensive qualities of the
players under consideration. In
essence, we shall endeavor to ev evaluate
aluate evaluate the completeness of the
players. It should be made clear
at this point tha only the per performances
formances performances as has been 'rendered
' during this season
will be con
sidered. What any player might
nave done elsewhere does not en enter
ter enter into this analysis.
At first base, Tony Bartirome,
Carta Vieja; David Roberts, Cer Cerveza
veza Cerveza Balboa; William G a b I e r,
Marlboro and Elias Osorio,. Kings
are the candidates.
Bartirome is undoubtedly the
best of the lot, defensively. He is
one of the most alert players of
tne League, and a good baserun
ner. It is because of his great
fielding ability that his team teammates
mates teammates in the infield are not charg charged
ed charged with any more errors than, they
have against them at present.
Roberts and Gabler are both
good fielders, just a shade behind
BartirOme in this aspect, wiiile
Osorio is definitely a mediocre
fielding firstsacker.
While Bartirome's bat was hot
at the beginning of the season, it
has cooled off to the extent that
the flashy southpaw is hitting be below
low below .300 as a result of a steady
decline from a better than atmos-
ipheric .400 average.
noDens, aitnougn never a ball
of fire at the plate for any rea reasonable
sonable reasonable period during this cam campaign,
paign, campaign, has been solidifying his
batting average with some fairly
good hitting, of which the long
ball has played an important part.
This is one of the prime requisites
ioi a gooa urstsacker.
i Gabler has not impressed as a
good hitter, although he has
shown an occasional flash of be being
ing being a long ball hitter. Osorio is
one of the hardest hitters in the
league and is always handled as
dangerous material at the plate.
However, there is too much of a
gap between his hitting and his
fielding to consider himo over eith either
er either Bartirome or Roberts.
The analysis boils down to Bar Bartirome
tirome Bartirome and Roberts. We go along
with Roberts because of his sturd sturdier
ier sturdier qualities as a hitter. There
isn't as much Roberts cannot do
as well as Bartirome defensively
that Bartirome can do as well as
rl i r r
nooeris onensiveiy. Herein, in
our opinion, lies the margin of
difference between these two.
Secondbase brings Dave Jacobs,
Carta Vieja; Hector Lopez, Cer Cerveza
veza Cerveza Balboa; Alonso Brathwaite,
Marlboro and Frank Austin, Kings
under our scrutiny.
Jacobs fielded well In the ear earlier
lier earlier stages of the season, but nev never
er never showed much at the plate.
However, his fielding dropped off
considerably as the season went
along.
Lopez has been steady, although
not spectacular, around the mid
dle cushion. At the plate he has
been the best among his counter counterparts,
parts, counterparts, having maintained an al-
. 1. o4i. la.4ei jftid

jose uiioa got tow meets for
not being able to make tht weight
for Licenciado in Saturday's sec-

ui u race, unoa was replaced by
Alejandro Perez at lhe last mo moment.
ment. moment.
Ulloa was also fined $5 for drop,
ping his whip while riding Dawn
in aaxuraay s sixth race.
Jose Talaera also paid out $5
I a T "P0""1 that Sunsque
uccn crossed oy von Cirilo
in oaiutaay s ninth race. Talave
ia 01 an additional H fin. 4.
being disobedient to the paddock
GuiHermo Milord netted a
fine for losing his whip while
otyi n Saturday's
late
Julio Verne got 21 days and Bu Bu-gaba
gaba Bu-gaba i 15 days when they were
luuiiu iu iame Dy the track's ve
tennanan.
oOo
, grJlupJof two-yeair-old native
throughbreds to be aucUoned on
Friday, Jan. 30 will be priced by
a committee, headed by track
manager Pablo A. Thayer. Other
...cinoers are Hodolfo G, (Lindy)
th rS e a ellipe Motta f
d i uVIr tramhhng Control
Board, Alberto (Negro) Arias.
rL0.t ?"! Jockey
y" uuuis martinz, presi president
dent president of the Panama Throughbred
Breedeirs Association.
toPeJnnWilL5?n9 from J2-000
to $3,500. bidding will begin at
n per cent of the value. If a-
ny bids should exceed the price
set by the committee, 75 per
cent of the excess will go to the
breeder and the other 25 per
cent to the racetrack.
oOo
We have be accused in he
Sunday American's mail box by a
race goer of "going overboard"
in our reports reiarrfino
jockey Braulio Baeza and "atftri-
ouung most of his victories to
sheer jockeyship."
We honesdy feel that the major majority
ity majority of our nine or ten readers a a-gree
gree a-gree with us that Baeza is some something
thing something extra special" and more
man deserves anv mrais tht i,.
receives.
Brewing.
most balanced pace as one of the
leagues top hitters. He is a ci-
jenaer in most all of the impor
ments oaiting depart
TJ-ntl n . ..
uioinwaue is not that type of
v-u.msacKer mat can be count counted
ed counted upon to give you a consistent consistently
ly consistently good brand of ball afield fnr
any appreciable length of time.
One thing that can be said abnt
film ig that U u i i
with iu'. ".?..a,u,e lo.come ''P
nfton k "F-"1" PIaV mcre
often than his rivels. His hitting,
although fair, has enabled him to
hat in i some key runs for his club
Austin has played a good game
at second ever since he took ov over
er over for Owen Friend who was re released
leased released on account of his poor
play Frank, no longer as aeile
the most of the difficult plays at
IIT6 observed, how
ever, that he has lost a couple
steps in going to his right for
balls going through the hole,
ihere are occasions on which we
"ve seen shortstop Pumpsie
a!h bag, pick UP ba"s before
Austin could get there.
For outstanding hitting and
j.muj piaying we would select
me nest of the ot in this
position. (To be continued)
N.Y. Horse Racing
In '58 Same As '57
iNaw yukk (UPI)-The New
York State Racing Commission, in
its annual report to the governor.
icvcaicu liiorougnDrea racing in
me state for 1958 ran a dead heat
with 1957 and optimistically looked
forward to better things in 1959.
Aiinougn handicapped by eco
nomic conditions, only fractional
imierences existed between the
iwo years in attendance, wager-
purse aistnoution and reve revenues
nues revenues to the state, the commis commission
sion commission said.
Attendance for 1958 was 4 7315
ww, up .4 per cent from the
4,717,105 of 1957. Mutuel nools to to-taled
taled to-taled $415,684,906 and were off
oniy .a per cent from the $41H
941.870 wagered in 1957.
The average daily bet per per person
son person for 1958 was $87.80 compared
Too.-.!, a uccrease of .66 ner
ci.i. mise iiisiriDuiion totaled
$10,762,740, an increase of .25 per
rin uvn me iu,V37,iho in 1957.
State revenues aggregated $44
630,087 to 1957's $44,899,289, off 6
per cent.
With the opening of the new
Aqueduct track next summer and
the apparent improvement of busi business
ness business conditions throughout the
country, the enmmiscinn innir.
forward to a racing season which
will be even more attractive to
the patrons of the sport and ren render
der render a greater yield to horsemen
and the state of New York
COMPLAIN ABOUT HEAT
SANTIAGO, Chile (UPD-Mem
bers of the U.S. Air Force tem
complained about the heat Sunday
when they arrived here for the
world amateur basketball tourna tournament.
ment. tournament. The temperature was In the
high 80's when the tall Yanks de debarked
barked debarked from their plane.

Colleg

Sport

KANSAS CITY, MO. (UPI) (UPI)-Uniyersity
Uniyersity (UPI)-Uniyersity of Southern California,
pumsnea iasi weeK by the Na
tional Collegiate Athletic Assn.
for the second time in less than
three years, dominated intercol
legiate sports in this country in
1958.
That was the-word received
yesterday from the NCAA, which
announced during its annual meet meeting
ing meeting last weeK af Cincinnati that
Southern California's probation
period would continue two' more
years. This means the Trojans
will be barred until Jan 7 iro
from competing in all ncaa
championship meets and tourna
ments and such post-season plums
as football bowl eimp anH hoc.
ketball tournaments.
Southern California athletes
won three -ational team cham championships
pionships championships (baseball, tennis and
track and field) last spring. This
was the first time any school ac accomplished
complished accomplished this 'feat. USC now
has won more national titles than
any other school, 26. Yale pre previously
viously previously led with 25 with Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma State third at 23.
Michigan has won 19 xIm.i
titles, Illinois 15, Ohio State 13,
Princeton 12 and Stanford 10
This information is -contained in
the 1959 edition nf "NuiMAnai rvi:
legiate Championships", a 177-
page booklet recording thp hi
of the 15-event national cham championship
pionship championship series conducted hv th
NCAA.
The team title leader
their positions through prowess in
particular sports. Southern Cali California's
fornia's California's total Of 28 inclndos 9n
track chamnionshirjs. Yale'. k
includes 25 golf crowns and 20 of
Oklahoma State's 23 are wrestling
championships.
unio Sitate leads in individual
championships, picking up six
during 1958 to reclaim the lead
from second-place Michigan, 131 131-128.
128. 131-128. Illinois is third with 85 and
Southern California fourth with 84
The figures show that Midwest.
em schools, led by nine Big Ten
conference teams, have won one one-fourth
fourth one-fourth of all team chamninnshm!
and more than one-third of the
individual titles.
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Teams Won Lwt Ptn
Gilbraltar Life
1.000
Lincoln Life
Elks 1414
Spur Cola
Seymour Agency
Police
1.000
.500
.333
.000
-.000
OSTREA HURLS NO-HITTERS
Bobby Ostrea, the fast ball
chucker for Lincoln Life, gain gained
ed gained the first no-hitter of the 1959
Pacific Little League season, at
the expense of last year cham champions,
pions, champions, spur cola.
The score was 3 to 0 and Bob Bobby
by Bobby had to bear down all the
way. He struck out seven and
gave up three base on balls. Be Besides
sides Besides picthing a brilliant game,
Ostrea helped himself at tthe
plate with two hits.
The opposing hurler, Bobby
Mlkulich, pitched a commend commendable
able commendable game, scattering eight hits
for three runs.
The win for Lincoln Life puts
them into a tie with Gilbraltar
Life team, both with a 2 to 0
record. The two teams meet
each other on Thursday and a
capacity crowd is expected A
win for either team could have
a big bearing on the first half
crown.
LINCOLN LIFE
AB R H
Thompson, 3b.
Demmlng, ss.
Ostrea, p.
Joyner, cf.
Klamco. lb.
Francis, rf.
Farnsworth,
Phillips, If.
Engelke. 2b.
Hudgins. 2b,
Nessler, c.
If.
SPUR COLA
AB R H
Robinson, ss.
Williams, ss.
Zelnick, 2b.
Bowen. 2b.
Hele, Cf.
Mikullch, d.
Hoenke, lb.
McCullough,
Horsley, c.
Fidanque. rf.
Pescond. rf.
DelaPena, If.
Williams, s.
1 0 0
n
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
3b.
DRIVE-IN
60q.
30c.
TorAV
9:00
ONE DAY ATTRACTION 1
ESTHER WILLIAMS
Jeff CHANDLER In
"RUN WIND OF EDEN"
in TECHNICOLOR I
tomorrow
POPULAR NIGHTI r
$1.10 PER CAR t s
Wllllaitt HOLDlWln
"TURNING POINTS
...l.i.X.I, it.toilllt'

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE o Vi

Teams K
Kings .,.x-
Marlboro 3
Carta Vieja ....4
Cerveza Balboa 1
M
5
x
3
3
CV
Totals ....8 11
12

TONIGHT'S GAME

At Olympjc; ,$tacfium Marlboro (Beamon 0-2)

oaiDoa

uarne time: :J0

Jeff Kline In 6 And 4
King's Ransom Victory

In a smashins! 38-holn final
16-year-old Jeff Kline defeated
Dr. J.J. Massot 6 and 4 for the
championship of the annual
"King's Ransom House of
Lords" tournament Sundav
afternoon.
Shooting a 78 on the first. 18
holes, Kline and his opponent
tied, though Kline had a 2-
stroke advantage on his handi
cap or 8. On the second 18 holes,
played Sunday, Kline played the
part of a rampaeinfir elephant
to score a splendid 1-under-par
71 to Dr. Massot's second 78.
Dr. Massot shot two" 78's,
which, his handicap of 6, is
consistent shooting, but even
this ability was no match for
Kline. On the first 18, Kline
scored a big 42 with two double double-bogeys
bogeys double-bogeys and two bogeys with no
birds. On the 'In' nine, he eagled
long No. 5, laying his second
shot on the green only four
feet from the pin and sank the
putt for an eagle 3. This coupled
with a bird on No. 15, gave him
a par 36 despite bogeys on 10,
11 and 13.
In his Sunday afternoon
match, Kline had a bogey on 1
and a double bogey on 7. but
came in with a nar 36 when he
birdied 2 and 7. On the 'In' nine,
he bogeyed 13 and 15. 'but
blrdled ll. 12 and 17 for a 35,
total 71. 4. f
Kline thu'sjf becomes"- the
voungest srolf dfiatn.Dton at the
Panama Golf Club, and' the
vouneest to ever win the "King's
Ransom-House of Lords" tour tour-nev
nev tour-nev wonsored by Allanza TMs TMs-t.ribuidores
t.ribuidores TMs-t.ribuidores of Panama City.
K'1ne has ereat potential as a
golfer, and the next three vears
may see him as one of the finest
players at the club.
VALLA RINQ III WINS
Young Jhkie Vallarino III,
only 15 years of ape. won the
second flight o fthe men's
rounds in the 1959 "Kings Ran Ransom"
som" Ransom" tourney when he defeat defeated
ed defeated his o'der ooponent. C. Paz
Rodriffuez. but a score of 3 and
?. Both olayed rather poorly on
the first eighteen, having 90's,
but Jakle came in fast on the
second 18 to score an 80 to win.
The win by Vallarino put the
titles of both the-men's flights
Supreme
Decision
IBC s Boxing
WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Sur
preme Court yesterday upheld the
decision breaking up the Interna International
tional International Boxing Club's fight game
empire because of its monopoly
on championship bouts,
On a 5-3 vote the court up
held a lower court decision wnich
found that the IBC violated the
anti-trust laws and ordered its dis dissolution
solution dissolution in New York and Chicago
and its complete divorcement
from the Madison Square Garden
Corp.
The ruling is expected to cause
at least one of the two weekly
nationally-televised fights to be
staged by a new promotional or organization.
ganization. organization. James D. Norris, former presi president
dent president of, the IBC and still control controlling
ling controlling head of the organization, was
ill at his home in. Coral Gables.
Fla., and had no immediate com comment.
ment. comment. However, at London, Truman
Gibson, new IBC president, said.
"of course' the IBC will comply
with the Supreme Court ruling to
break up the. monopoly."
' .Entire Dtcision Upheld
The' court ordered that the de
cision'' and directive of New
York's Federal Judge Sylvester J.
Ryan be carried out. Judge Ryan
had ruled on March 8, 1957, that
tne Usu i ue-up of title fights and
champions constituted a mon
opoly. And on July 2, 1957 he
ordered the IBC empire broken
up.' ';'J;:A?'V .vi
Judge Ryan's decision wai up upheld
held upheld in its entirety. Justice Tom
Clark, speaking for the majority,
said tnat u some of Ryan's pro proposals
posals proposals prove to be too harsh, the
aeienaania coma
York district court
tlu.Jltitll

Ctf W U:5pcGB

5 4 12 11 .5221 3 i 1
x 4 H 12. ,478... 4 ; ;!
4 x 8 15: ".34$ 7 ;

15 46 46v
(brown i-oi
in the hands bf youngsters
r0 nder 17 y.ears of Both
ran the gamut of older. more
their victories in the final
,,!nd wat le due
"""" "c mm vanarino. r
DILFER WINS CROWN

Beverly DUfer defeated Kay i
Purdy in the women's flight by ?
the score of 2 and 1 to" walk 1
away with the loot for firsf
prize. While Kay had to give hef
opponent a few strokes, she- a

wiouie to Mrs. Dilfer's
that Mrs. Dilfer played splendid :"k4

Si"J!?lf,4that woW -have
fe"10 defeat with or W

muiiuut me siroices.
PARTY SATURDAY
The annnol nrn

Z Z rZ Dy sponsors
p JLG-: ynoW "King's u I
Ransom-House of Lords" ; Golf t:
Championship will be held this I
T,in4 SKaturday atthe Panama I
? Klub' Jor wPch 'nvitatlons, ...,
have been Issued. V
Th hAQnlfiii .n... 'a1- :.

for the tournament. Hnw Sr

will he ftw.rrt ivl ,Ji:"2-''

. """'".r.; nunc eanger. ,. or 1 I

lianza DistrihnMnr 7

tors of "Ktirs jti?-

nouse or Loros" Whiskeys;
Winners to he nrespnt'

awards are: i
Champion: Jeffrey Kline. V"':'T ., I
Runner-Up- Dr. J. Jv.MossOti;
SECOND FLIGHT:' I
Winner: j. j. Va-llarino jn.v 4 A
Runner-Up: C. Paz Rodriguez I

W m firO TXT iwiii l"'"'

Winner: Mrs. Beverly Dilfer
nunner up: Mrs, Kay Purdy
MEDALIST:
Men's First Flight
Hector ',
weyi vaiaes.
Men's Second Flight
Luitf
cnanaeck.
Ladies' m tent.- Mr n.i
- u, J-v, y CUT
Dilfer.

Court Upholds
To Break Up

Monopoly
Besides Norris, the defendants
were the International' Boxing
Clubs of New York and Chicago,
the Madison Square Garden Corp.,v
and IBC Director Arthur M.
Wirtz. They appealed to the Su-'- -preme
Court after Judge Ryan.,'
ruled against them.
Ryan ordered Norris and Wirls.
to Sell all of their Mnritsnn Viiura

. niuim me years miller
to resign as directors and of officers
ficers officers of the Garden. He also diT.
rected that the New York and
Chicago boxing clubs be dissolved. ,!
Bans Exclusive Contract :. ,;i
In addition, Madison Square '-Garden
Garden '-Garden and the Chicago Stadium ,.

iiiusi ue leased to any duly quail'
fied fight promoter, of a champion

snip DOUt. '.: ;".
The Ryan order banned exclu- "'
sive contracts with boxers by any '
of the defendants and set a limit
o two championship fights a year
for the next five years for Norris '.:
and WirU on the one hand and
Madison Sauare Garden .on tha S

other. ;i;.wvK:V i

The Justices who dissented (ronilW I
the court's, ruling were John. Mrf r

Harlan,' Felix Frankfurter andT?:

They objected to that birt niTS !i

Judge Byan's order v w ts, s is h7T f
requires Norris. and Wirtx to clh
their Madison Square t: Gfde

stocit ana cans iot wssoiuuon Uh." f
the i boxing clubs. ;W ;y .-jJJ .,
k According to the Covernmenfa i

charges, former heavyweigut
champion Joe Louis figured prom- C I
InenUy in establishing the conspiisK

ask the New was a big money .winner, for tkil
1 to soften ttonuJIBCVijjvi

"B

'0-trr
Vi-'



I i J. .s... . .-ih v -rf -.f .v.

L'j 'J-"2: Lr.. -2. V ? m VAMAMA AMERICAN L AN INDEPENDENT DAILY KCWSPAPEB

PAGI SITES
I
if
it
Omaha opened their
by tagging a 6 to It
sprited Legion team
played on Tuesday

TUESDAY, JANUABT t .
'iJtmf 'Hmmi iWiM '$MM$.:Bmok Championship
. Defealsuni ; f lMMm

. 3 -WM... .-ar.... ; i I'.f 'M WMqrV PACIFIC MINOR LEAGUE Mutual ot
, a .1,1 1 C REGISTRATION new season
I - Over 36 Ho es -rfl-W 1 boy, attending the CMi g0

i rrtAi BDinr.P Center Walter Bellamy crabs a rebound off

ffirst-the Awards laid then the head of his Indiana teammate,
r.i. D..H., Art nnawn nf Michigan State attemDtS tO

yinatch tbJaH ftuEMttXansing. The Spartans won, 79-7T.

4.-' -''. M

rfen't, ha umrlsed if the pro-

Wonal basketball owners make

i one of the post drasw rune m m-'
' m-' mm ia year? vfcenthey meet at
i the AU-Star Game;l)reak De Detroit,
troit, Detroit, Jan. 23. .namely, that a
player 'who'i-Jniurred, the maxi maximum
mum maximum bx personal fouls be al allowed
lowed allowed to remain in the game. .
'JJNot fair to rob the-fans of a
1 esknce to see Cousy or Pettit,
they maintain. :.
Who's still the biggest attraction
fi hArrame?.,, .Lamas Clark,

Mbe Utah heavyweight who kayoes

them by the dozen, went w
first pro graune at Madison Square
Garden; asked 'right off," "Which
one's Cousy?';1

4

Give you an idea how big Os-

eair 'Booenson is,iwo. u
Indianapolis. .visiting his ma dur durst
st durst h hniiiiav break, -at an im

portant coUege double -V .header in
sL.,. a (rvolviiva Ms Cincinnati

trotted on -the

tTO. i '.nlS' mouier,; m-uavJ.,f
booked iiround the1; midwest'rwith
timgingc'arou$ that concentrates
on piritiials.-r. .and; baai written

four songs,,,, A, v

vwfnn TTnivrsit.v bas a fresh

man hieh iumoet named John Tho

mas who's expected to clear 6-11,
iust under the world ceiling, dur-

Sinf the indoor tirack season. ..

(.Yankee Bill Skowron's taking no
chances on re-Muring the back
that's plagued him the last cou-

le of years. .on doctor s oraers,

a's swimming for times a ween

build up the muscies... spean-

ing of doctoring, he claims tne
World Series film dubbed in ano ano-other
other ano-other swing in lieu of the seventh
game homer he hit to clinch the
Series. .wonder why, with 22,ooo
feet of film to choose from, they
mianaeed to leave out almost ev-

LiRry controversial play of the Se

ries.

In one of the best played finals

in the history of the Brazos

Brook Country Club ihe expert;

enced and long-driving Don Hau&eJ

won the Club championship atier

35 holes of stirring golf 2 and 1

over stouthearted 16 year-old
Robin Morland.
Hause,' who at one time car:
ried a pro card in the United
States, had a tough time in earn earning
ing earning his well-deserved triumph
over his young opponent who just
refused to quit and came back
fighting with some stirring goit

to even things up.
. In the t-irsi nine holes Hause
had a three hole lead, but young
Morlsnd shot a fine 35 en th
back nine to fnish the first It
holes of play all square. 1
" After five holes of the second
round Hause was 2 up, but Mor Mor-land
land Mor-land bounced back to win the
next three holes to go 1 up. This
was the first time in the match

that he held the lead. They both

took parts at number 9 which left
Hause 1 down with the last nine

holes to play.

Hause then won lie tenth witn
birdie and went ahead at the

twelfth. Morland won the 13th to

set even. Hause again took the

lead at number 14. but again Mor

land retaliated to win the 15th;

and so, after 33 holes it was even

Steven with 3 to play.

They both had excellent drives

against a strong dry season wind

on the par 4 330-yaro sixieenw

hole. Morland put it up to Hause

1 1 4 : mamamJ a H Alt

ay ouuuk a une bcwuuu buvi. uu

to the men, but Don proved e

qua! to the occasion by stroking

perfect iron to witmn tour teet

of the cup.

Robin missed his long putt
and took a par, but Don canned

his for birdie to talcs the lead
which meant the match is
his teenage opponent hooked his
tee shop on number 17 to bow
out.
In the final analysis, birdies

told the story as Hause collected

of them while Morland had 4.

It was only last summer that Don

Hause was uivine eolfina lessons

to Morland and many other

' U:.. In on. of the best playedlfinal. ; ; M. V4lS?4Br,1 ta bbu mfstiU ;egist"a
,-7. the storv 01 i lO tW -31 W'ft? For iuer information please
' i il ? Brook Country Club the expert. ? kVrUi -'S 'U'lr' V phone ."Pk Ror,KUyer
, UM U--4l i- enced and long-driving Don Hause. ;WI VjV J1 v"SOl V gent, at Balbo. 2939, between the
. '"J "1 I : lll'ivh I won the Club championship after il r$"w ,SK 4-J , CtIIS; hours of 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. a- re-
- WAVilv 35 holes of stirring goU udl LfI J v7 jXA wlf KM iM: U, liD-
'"..--.( il over stouthearted 16 year-old -ffj '4l M T8!! 4 4-xli. All boys includink tho.e who
' 1 f Robin Morland.'. iMllilL fe-I Vli rT i ''l 1 played for the minor league last
J T ij rthm.) Hal.er wVat one Ume car: IlLf 1 VJfM fel-UV IS year must register by Thursday,
.. ? , J ried a pro. card in the United .mfytfMZgWf JUf 'AJ; CVf. .f; J Jan. 15 to be eligible to play
f t I' States, Sad a tough time in earn- IIB 11 4?- during the 1959 season.
f,:" u A' T" ing his well-deserved triumph zfY" i ll JlMI" It-4 Vl

f Y I over his young opponent wno justr gi M l ftIlf 1 ATLANTIC
'K" - X I refused to quit, and came back I IwlC l? 11 It v. m Atlantic

If "'7 I fighting with some stirring goit KJfr; I "I Vk,
Er? r J, to even things up. ifM if J I V 1

... 'S nSJSlSB Ina XIJJ J S H W rV. ik. ( Hnt a in thA mtlun I ijySfr :' y-y-:-. v.. ...... .., r TsJ

i m,J! a-p ; ..-.'.,-.v -.VAvrawsmM'WiwKwWXf .. -nnnnin -i mimum iiii.MiafiaainwrMSiiriBinwwiMMJw

r jKWWWwW

Oscar Robertson

to Otto Graham and
for the '59 game. .

was tapped

VOLLEY BALL TROPHY First Lfleutenant James "W. Smith displays the trophy won by the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Side Volleyball Team at Fort. Davis ia Atlantic Area play-offs. Colonel Cecil Himes, right,
Atlantic Area commander made the; presentation. In the second row are: Sfc Fernando Orsini,
USARCAR1B School; Sfc. R. J. St. Cyr, Fort Davis; Sfc. Fonoimoaha Laie, C Company, 1st Bat Battle
tle Battle Group, 20th Infantry, Fort Gulick; Sgt. Caban Cacal, C Company; third row; Sp4 Freddy King,
and Pfc. Agustin Fabian, C Company; Msgt. Richard R. Giles, Fort Davis and Pfc. James
Mackie, C Company. s (U.S. Army Photo)

LEAGUE

Due to the death of Mr. Ben Bennett
nett Bennett G. Tipton, secretary-trea.ur
r of the Atlantic Little League,
the games scheduled for Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, Thurday and Friday
were postponed. Tha normal
schedule will be resumed en
Monday afterday, Jan. 12.

The game revealed a new slug slugging
ging slugging star iii Dougie Billison, who
slammed two balls out of the park
his bits actually spelling the dif difference
ference difference between the two clubs.
Luther Quicn as was expected,

pitched a grea game, allowing
only two bingies, as he chalked op
his first win of the year. He
struck out Iwelve. His opponent
Louie Austin of Legion made his
pitching debut, and a fine job kfj
did of it. Outside of the two homo
run balls, he matched pitch for
pitch with the veteran Quinn. t

In addition to nis excellent mou
performance, Luther Quinn also
doubled to centerfield and soured
three of his teams six runs.

Caribbean Golf Tour Offers
Seagram Cup, $37,500 Cash

The Seagram Caribbean Cup
and $37,500 in cash prizes will
draw golfing greats from the U-

nited States, Canada and Latin A-

merica to championship tourna

ments in Panama, Venezuela,

Puerto Rico and Jamaica mis
season.

The second Caribbean tour of further $3,500 for high standing in

The Atlantic Little League open opened
ed opened its 1959 baseball season with
a thriller as the Coca Cola Bottlers
defeated the 1958 champion Police
Pals 5 to 2. Ralph Bende- twirled
a fine two hitter and had the Po Police
lice Police whitewashed until the last
inning when he weakened and al

lowed two runs to cross the plate.
Kenny Karpinski had the unsu unsu-al
al unsu-al experience of striking out 17
batters but still being tagged with
the loss. Records are not avail available,
able, available, but 17 strikeouts in a six in inning
ning inning game must be mighty close
to a record.
Kenny had one bad inning when

a combination of hits and errores
cost him four runs and the ball
game. Terry Conley stared the
Cola rally with i perfect bunt in
front of the plate. He then stcJe

The box score;
Legiei

Clement, ss
Redman, 3b
Austin, p
Shirk, lb
Blair, c
Dugan, cf
Thomas, 2b
Borsellino, rf
Paulson, If
Totals
Mutual of Omaha
Sealey, cf
Quinn, L. 2b
Billison, 3b
Quinn, Luth. p
Evans, e
McBride, ss

Highley, If
Dockery, If
Bie'hohl, lb

Mans, rf
Bialkowski, rf

Ab H
3 0

0

3

3 0 0
3 1 0
2 0

I
0
0
10
0
1
01
1
0
0

21 2 2 4

players of the Professional Golf-, all lour events. The golfer with second, third and home

ers' Association of America is the I the highest points standing .n the

result of a three-way agreement four events takes the Seagram

vounasters. Young Robin almost

shockingly repaid him for his
kind efforts. As Don said after

the match: "Golly! I had a tiger

by the tail!"

Basketball -Results

United Press International
EAST

Between you'n'me, Al Weill, who

was going to become Mir. juig in

boxing on the faciuc coast, nas
decided Florida climate's more de desirable
sirable desirable after all. .he's settled

quietly in Miami far from prying

New York investigators. .

Closed circuit television Interests

era beginning some ong range

thinking about an Archie Moore

Sugar say Kosinson ciamnaKe.

KMeuloua that the Pittsburgh

Steelers are considering chucking

their Pitt Stadiuu. playground and

returning to obsolete (for tootbaii)
Forbes Field, s .because5 the up up-chill
chill up-chill climb to the stadium is sup supposed
posed supposed to be discouraging fans.
They made out of different stuff
than the thousands who scramble

to see the Pitt Panthers?. .
Unique fact: ihe last two win winners
ners winners of the Grahtland Rice 'ward
as the Nation's No. 1 college foot football
ball football team, Iowa1 and Ohio State,
suffered losses, during their regu regular
lar regular season. ,
Former major hguer Joe Black
explaining how his burling expe experience'
rience' experience' now helps him teach high
school' In FlainfieJd, N.J.: "The
kids, when they get mad at me.
I start talking baseball. .and
they quiet down," ,
How to g'et a Jbid to play in

the College Ail-Star football game
fnett August): get .grounded in

AManta. .which is what hap

nened to (Utah's Lee Grosscup en

rout to Salt Lake City from the

Frank Gifford Signs

'59 Grid Contract
NEW YORK (UPI)-Frank Gif Gifford,
ford, Gifford, the National Football
League's most versatile left half halfback,
back, halfback, has signed his 1959, contract,
the New York Giants announced
Monday.
Gifford, handsome former Uni

versity of Southern California

rstar, signed for his eighth cam

paign with tne Giants.. He lea me

Giants in pass receiving last year
with 29 catches and in touchdowns
with 10. He was the club's No. 2

man in rushing, trailing fullback
Mel Triplett by only six yards al although
though although he missed three games be

cause of a Knee injury.

fliffnrH also is starting a movie

and television career but plans at

least another HFL campaign:

Besides his ability as a receiver
and runner, Gifford is the Nation

al Football League s outstanding

exponent of the pass-run option
play because of Ms ability to pass
while on the run.
Frank completed three of five
passes during Sunday's Pro Bowl
game at Los Angeles and was
named the contest's "outstanding
player" as he helped the Eastern
Division defeat the Western Divi Division,
sion, Division, 28-21. One of his passes set

up a field goal by Lou uroza oi
the Cleveland Browns and another

went to Alex Webster of the li

Manhattan 70 Navy 86 (OT)

NYU 80 Boston U. 56
Pennsylvania 59 Yale 53
Princeton 68 Brown 44

Marshall 89 St. Francis (Fa) si

St. Johns (NY) 88 Ged. Wash. 85

Hnlv Cross 74 Connecticut at)

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 Hill 58
Dartmouth 77 Cornell 58

Syracuse 70 Pittsburgh 60

Niagara 93 Colgate tt
Fordham 80 Army 69
Temple 89 Lafayette 76
WVU 77 Canisius 66

Baltimore 81 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 s
Tougaloo 68 Philander Smith 64

hSewanee 70 Millsaps 59

Bethel (Tenn) 89 Belmont 87
Hampden-Sydney 70 Catholic U 69

MIDWEST

44

Senior Bowl. .because he ran in- ants for a 40-yard touchdown.

SOUTH

South Carolina 69 Virginia 84
Kentucky 76 LSU 61
North Carolina St. 67 Duke 60
The Citadel 47 VMI 36

Furman 68 Davidson 64
Georgia 80 Alabama 79
William & Mary 83 Richmond 63
Georgetown (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-Rhvne 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. 51
Wofford 76 Presbyterian 74
N. Car. A&T 77 Fayetevillla T. 45
Hish Point 78 Catawba 58

Delaware 86 Swarthmore 42
Elizabeth City T 97 St. Paul P.
Florida A&M 98 Knoville 75
Pembroke St. 98 Pfelffer 88
Alabama St. 82 Morris Brown
Johns -Hopkins 66 F and 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.
Norfolk Div. WM 56 Guilford
Allen U. 67 .Benedict 59
Middle Tenn. 95 Austin Peay

64

76

Michigan St. 97 Illinois 96
Notre Dame 73 Detroit 62
Michigan 78 Ohio State 74
Purdue 84 Wisconsin 61
Kansas St. 89 Colorado 58
Nebraska 47 Oklahoma St.

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

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
W. Texas St. 90 Arizona 76
Southern U. 81 Texas Coll 64
Tex. Wesleyan 63 St. Edwards 55
Southwestern 89 Sul Ross 51
SMU 73 Texas Tech 59

between the governing golf asso association
ciation association in the countries, the PGA

and the House of Seagram.

Playing dates for the 1959 Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean tour follow:
Panama Open Invitational Golf
Championship, at tht Panama
Golf Club, January 2-February
1, for tha Seagram Cup and

10,000, in prize money.
-Valencia Open Invitational Golf
Tournament, at the Carabobo
Golf Club, February 5 8, Vent Vent-xuala,
xuala, Vent-xuala, for the Sejram Cup and
$10,000 in prize money.
Puerto Rico Opan Invitational
Golf Championship, at the B-er-wind
Country CM", San Juan,
P.R., February 12 15, for the
Seagram Cup and S;"00 in prize
money.
Jamaica Open Invitational Golf
Championsh p, al the Caymanas
Golf and Country Club, Jamai Jamaica,
ca, Jamaica, February 19 22, for the
Sitagram Cup and $7,500 in prize
money.

The Seagram contribution to

prize money amounts to .ij.miu
being $2,500 for each of the four

individual Championships and

Caribbean Cud.

In donating the silver trophies
and a substantial sum towards

the total purse, the House of Sea Seagram
gram Seagram is extending its long asso association
ciation association with competitive golf in
Canada. The Canadian Open Golf

Championship has been supported

by the House of Seagram since

193G and the 1958 Open saw a large

field of top ranking golfers com

peting for the Seagram Gold Cup
and $27,000 in cash prizes donat donated
ed donated by Seagram.
The four championships which
will now comprise the PGA Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean tour are expected to bene benefit
fit benefit 1 from interest in the name
golfers whose appearances are be

ing arranged by the PGA. The
golfers who enter at Jamaica, Va Valencia,
lencia, Valencia, Venezuela, Panama and
Puerto Rico are part of the con contingent
tingent contingent of touring golf pros who
follow the PGA winter schedule.
This schedule now includes 25
tournaments with purses totalling
over $300,000.
The Seagram participation is
regarded as a goodwill gesture to
assist those organizations which
have long supported tournament

a' golf in the Caribbean.

At bat onlv Bob Hutchings was

able to collect two hits. Terry To To-bin
bin To-bin and Ricky Hakason hit dou doubles,
bles, doubles, while Kenny Karpinski was

the days'
triple.

long ball hiiter with

The box score:
Coca Cola
Conley, ss

McLeod, 3b
Bender, p
Hutchings, c
Girffon, H. cf
Tobin, lb
Willifiord, 2b
Standfordj If
Snyder, rf
Totals
Police Pals

Hakanson, R.

Crump, c
Mason, 3b
Karpinski, p
Smith, lb
Hotsko, cf
Owen, rf, 2b
Favorite. 2b
Hakanson, L.
Carden, If

Ab H
2 1

Totals

legion
Mutual

23 4 a 3

Score

by innings
0 J 0 0 0 2 2
0 1 2 0 36

ss

21 4 j 2
3 10 0
3 0
3 0 0 0
3 1 10
2 0 0 0

2b

Totals
Score
Coca C3la

'Police Pah

21 2
by innings
0 0 0 4 1 05
0 0 0 0 0 22

Second 10 teams: 11, Texas
Christian, 25; 12, West. Virginn,

j 24; 13, St. Bonaventure, 23; 14,

2 1 iMarouette, 20; 15, Californ 19;
16, St. Louis, 13; 17, Mis.si -i
4 2 State, 11; 18, Indicna, 9; 19 (tie),
2 1 Vanderbilt and Utah, 8 eaoh.

WEST
Brigham Young 82 Montana 59
Southern Cal 73 Wash. St. 67 (OT)
Idaho St. 68 Colorado Coll. SO
Stanford 51 Washington 49
San Francisco 51 San Jose St. 46
Seattle 69 Portland 62
California 64 Idaho 39
UCLA 73 Oregon St. 62
Utah 82 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

STRENGTH

DEPENDABILITY

ECONOMY

SAFETY

DURABILITY

Vala Cibl KJag
Elect rtc Hoist
Cpacltlet
U to IS tons

Vats Load Klnc
Electric Hoitf
Capacities
V4 to 116 tons

Vata MM(t King
Clactrte Hoist
Capacitlaii
V to 2 ton.

YU Load King
and Haitt
Capieltltti
V, to 12 toot

VERSATILITY
1 1

Vala Saiar Crd
Chain Moist
Capacities
U to 40 tan

TalaM-im
CsoteltlMi
A to 15 tsm

(5 SOLLOLD) 03EAS(Qli3
why YALE can meet your lifting needs

Whether you need one Yale Hoist or an integrated
system, you can select the Yale Hand and Electric
Hoists and Trolleys exacts suited to your handling
operations. All Yale Hoists and Trolleys offer you

advanced engineering features that assure maxi maximum
mum maximum efficiency, durability, versatility and safety.
For complete information, write The Yale ft Town
Mfg. Co., Philadelphia 16, Pa., DepL A-364.

YAL

M. A. POWELL, S.A.
Tel. 74-106 COLON

INDUSTRIAL LIFT TRUCKS AND IIOISTO
Local Representatives:
GENEVA, S. A.
Tel. 3-7286 PANAMA

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service station

Major College
Basketball Ratings

NEW YORK (UPI)-The United
States International major college
basketball ratings (first placi
votes and won-lost records
through Jan. 10 in parentheses):
Team Points
1. Kentucky (13) (121) 296
2. N. Car. St. (5) (11-t) 287
3. Kansas State (12) (11-1) 269
4. N. Carolina (4) (9-1) ?3S
5. Cincinnati (8-2) 175
6. Michigan State (8-2) 159
7. Auburn (1) (10-0) 133
8. Bradley (9-1) 73
9. Northwestern (9-2) 61
10. St. John's (N.Y.) (10-1; 58

i

v4s



f PAGE EIGHT

tht ruaamk mnxsvKn jdc ihututijiulhl vaoj mnrsrarns
-1TESDAY JAKUAET IS, 195t
CLASS
IE
S
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
; THI3 SPACE IS FOR SAL
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
(QJJ&I

D

2k

77 s

Resorts 1 1

Foster eottigci. between Sint
Clara and Rio Hato. New low
rates. Phone Balboa 2830.

Baldwin'! furnished aparrmenti
at Santa Blara Beaeh. Telephone
Smith, Gambok 302

PHILLIPS Oeeanslde Cottages
Santa Clara R de P. Pfcone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.

Excess Properly
Oilered For Sale
Al Corozal Office
, More than 150 items d foreign
gsxcess personal property located
ftt Corozal, are being offered by
I he U.S. Army Caribbean property
;tisposal office.
Among the articles are a reel
. locating power-driven compres compressor,
sor, compressor, portable generator set, port-
ible battery charger, twin coffee
iirn set, food preparation table,
reeetable peeling machine, pay pay-f
f pay-f roll machine and a heavy duty
ype electric range.
Miscellaneous items include fil
ng cabinets, repair parts for gas
anges and refrigerators, electric electrical
al electrical equipment, motors, hardware
. lurveying set, generator sets and
compressors.
Sealed bids, to be submitted in
madruplicate, will be opened at
I a m. Jan. 19, in the property dis disposal
posal disposal office in Building 706, Coroz Coroz-ll.
ll. Coroz-ll. Arrangements to inspect the
property can be made by contact contact-tog
tog contact-tog the property disposal officer
t Corozal 85-4149.
REDS DENY REVOLTS
MOSCOW (UPI)-Reports that
Uprisings occurred in Mongolia
and Soviet troops suppressed them
were officially denied here by the
Soviet news agency Tass. l'ass
aid the reports were printed by
New Zealand papers and were
based on a statement made by a
Chines Nationalist official.

YOUR FEET HURT?
tadned Chiropodist will relieve
any foot trouble, corns, csllous csllous-tea.
tea. csllous-tea. Ingrown tee nails, loot teas teas-aaffe,
aaffe, teas-aaffe, etc
Services "SCHOLL'S"
Products
J. Aroseraena Ave. S3 -it
Tel. J-2217

Apartments

FOR RENT: Campo Alegre ful fully
ly fully nicely furnished one bedroom
apartment in new house, call
3-1789.

FOR RENT: Ideal apartment for
a bachelor or a couple, near Pa Panama
nama Panama Hilton, $65.00, easy to
furnish, call 3-3421.

FOR RENT: Three bedrooms
apartment, two bathrooms living living-room,
room, living-room, porch, diningroom, garage,
maid's room, Hispania Building,
Colombia Street, No. 3. Phone
3-1875.

FOR SALE
FR1GETTE
AIR CONDITIONER
FOR AUTOMOBILE
$270.00
RATTAN LUX
FURNITURE
Tel. 3-1293

LIFE INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co Color
lor Color rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
9:00 a.m. to 12:00
2:00 p.m. to 5:00
Saturday: 9:00 a.m. to 12:00

AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile kow
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
Atl Types of Auto Insurance

Bosox Expect
Wertz To Help
Them On Road

NEW YORK, Jan. 13 (UPI1
Vic Wertz, one of baseball's "hard
luck" players, is being counted on

today, to bring the Boston Red
Sox good luck on the road this

year.
Wertz. 33 year-old outfielder-

first-baseman acquired from the

Cleveland Indians last month, be

came the first Red Sox player to

sign for 1959 when he returned his

contract to general manager Joe

Cronin yesterday. Cromn disclosed
Wertz enclosed a note saying:
"You'll probably find the ink is
hardly dry, I'm so anxious to play
with Boston."
Manager Mike Higgins said he
plans to alternate Wertz and Dick
Gernert at first base and added:
"Wertz should be especially valu valuable
able valuable to Us where we really nted

help on the road. And, he always
has gone well in Detroit and at

New York's Yankee Madnim.
Higgins referred to the Red Sox
pitiful road record last season

when they won 22 games and lost

55. Despite this performance, tne

Red Sox managed to wind up third

in the American League.

Wertz suffered a broken leg last

year and missed all but the last

month of the season. He ot into

25 games in September, batted

.279 and knocked in 12 runs.

The Indians, meanwhile, brought

their satisfied list to 25 with the
announcement that pitchers Dick

Stieman. Bob Tiefenaur and Al

Cicotte and shortstop Dick Strick

land have agreed to terms. Stig-

man was 15-7 at Mobile, Tiefenau

er was 17-5 with a 1.89 earned run

average as a relief ace for Toton

to and Cicotte had a 3-4 record

the Indians last season, Strickland

was on the voluntarily-retired list

in 1958.
Other signiags:
Al Smith signed with the Chica

go White Sox and accepted a slight
pay cut. He hit .252 and drove
in 58 runs in 139 games last sea season.
son. season. Harry (Suitcase) Simpson, who
hit .253 in 76 games for Kansas
City last year, returned his signed
contract and predicted "1959 will
be a better year than 1956." Simp Simpson
son Simpson hit .293 and kocked in 105
runs in 1956.
Catcher Ed Bailey, star rookie
in 1957 but a disappointment last
season, signed with the Cincinnati
Redlegs. He is No. 5 on Gale
Paul's satisfied list.

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR. AGENTS OR- OUR omCES'AT 13-ST H" STREET, PANAMA LIBRERIA PRECIADO 7 Street No. U AGENCIAS
INTERNAL. DE PUBUCACIONES No. S Lottery piaa CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY-18 t Carruqullla f FARMACIA LOM LOMBARD!
BARD! LOMBARD! No. 26 "B" Street a MORRISON 4th of July Ave. J St. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivoll No. 4 FARMACIA ESTAOOS UN1DOS 149 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Ave. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fco. de la Osu Ave. Wo. ,41 t FOTO DOMY-Jto)o Arosentna Ave. and 33 St a FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN DER JIS 50 Street No. 53 FARMACIA EL BATUBRO Farque Lelevre 7 Street FARMACIA "S AS" Via Perraa 111 a NOVEDADES ATHIS
Bealde the Bella VUU Theatre. H "' ' '.$." vs4,e?

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1958 Volkiwagen
good condition, teen by appoint appointment.
ment. appointment. Phone 5-536 after 3 p.m.

FOR SALE: 1954 Buick,
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-tone,
tone, tu-tone, radio, Fordomatie, WSM
tires.
1958 Chevrolet Station Wagon,
4Door, Radio, plastic seat covert.
Excellent condition.
-956 Dodge Kingsway, 4DR, tu tu-tone,
tone, tu-tone, radio WS Wall tires.
1956 Buick, air-condition, white
wall tires. Very good car.
1956 Dodge Suburban Station
Wagon, tutone, radio, WSW
tires.
1957 H I man, tutone, radio,
WSW tires, will receive Amer American
ican American car as trade-in,
1955 Buick Speeial, tutone,
WSW Ties, radio.
1955 Dodge Kingsway, 4DR, tu tutone.
tone. tutone. New WSW tires, radio.
1954 Ford-Taunus. Vary good
ear.
1955 Morris-Station Wagon.

Open all day
Cola Co. Tels.
2-4966.

Next to Coca
Panama 2-2616,

FOR SALE: 1957 Opel, radio,
duty paid and can be financed.
See at Household Exchange, Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-491 1.

FOR SALE: 1954 Plymouth
station wagon, good condition.
$750.00. Call 83-5261.

Home Articles

FOR SALE. 5 pes. Guatemalan
mahogany furniture, 2 chairs, 1
setee (rope seats), coffee table, A
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.

FOR SALE: Brand new Hi-Fi
radio Philips 295.00; 4 pes. liv liv-ingroom
ingroom liv-ingroom sets 150.00; diningroom
set 49.00; wardrobes 25.00;
China closets 18.00; metal beds
wsprings 15.00; desk 39.00;
swivel chairs 15.00; springs 12. 12.-50;
50; 12.-50; mattresses 8.00; chairs 1. 1.-50;
50; 1.-50; pillows 1.50; etc. Easy pay payments.
ments. payments. Household Exchange, Na National
tional National Avenue 41, Teh. 3-4911,
3-7348.

FOR SALE: Sofa, beds, book
cases, China, ceramics, dining
room set. Give-away prices. Call
Mike McCafferty, 3-0140.

FOR SALE: 5 pc. Rattan living living-room
room living-room set, small diningroom table,
wooden hiboy, vanity chair, ma maple
ple maple platform rocker, work table
with vice, large steel locker.
Phone. Balboa 2-3782.

JOURNALIST SENTENCED

BERLIN (UPI) A West Berlin

court has sentenced journalist

Robert Kremer to five months m
prison for helping former Nazi

diplomat Hans Rademacher es escape
cape escape to Syria in 1953. Rademacher

had been convicted by a Nuernberg

court as an accessory to the mur
der of 1,300 Yugoslav Jews.

Miscellaneous

SPECIAL LIMITED OFFER to
Hie consumers of "Jabon Ame Ame-mericano'',
mericano'', Ame-mericano'', For 25 wrappers of
"labon Americano" you get the
authentic Egyptian English
dream book "El Camello". In Interprets
terprets Interprets your dreams and gives
, numbers, also hat the winning
prixes of the last 20 years. Limit Limited
ed Limited amount 5 00, books. One book
per person only. Jaboneria El Pa Pa-cifico,
cifico, Pa-cifico, Pasadena, 1st. Street No,
3. Tel. 3rl226.

FOR SALE: Clarinet-Luggage,
excellent condition, Hi-Fi set and
radio, Tel. Balboa 2-2440.

; FOR SALE r I share Union Club
stock $150.00, call 1-7348 of office
fice office hours.

FOR SALE: Bolex camera pro projector
jector projector case, lenses, etc, cheap,
dial 2-3204, Balboa.

FOR SALE: 5 yard Banquet
cloth, ecru. Point' Venice, 24
napkins 1 never used) $175.00.
Couch frame (wooden) and
spring $4.00. 1948 Pontiae 2 2-door
door 2-door sedan, $100.00. 1577A
Balboa, C.Z. Tel. 2-24,15. Can
be seen after 5 p.m.

Boats & Motors

FOR SALE: Vespa motor model
1957, perfect .condition, like
new. Information phone 4-1268.
Price $350.00.

FOR SALE: Boat 15 ft. fiber fiberglass,
glass, fiberglass, trailer. Champ motor, 1959
mark 58A. Tel. turundu 3244.

US Proposes $850 Million Capital
For Bank To Develop Latin America

Real Estate

FOR SAL Er Lots 500 and 1.000
meter, in the Natvo Hip6dromo
Urbanisation, across the Remon
Racetrack. All lota with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W, McBarnett.
Tel. 3-2567.

Dogs

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
PHONE BALBOA 3709

Dr. Wendehake Medical clinic
opposite Chase Bank, 18-117
Central Avenue, phone 2-3479.

Baseball by Air. an IS Azuca Azuca-reros
reros Azuca-reros Carta. David $12.00. Feb.
9-16 CARACAS, VENEZUELA
$65.00. Tali. 3-1844, 3-0273.

FOR SALE t On springer
Spaniel puppy. 3-6936. No. 46 46-47,
47, 46-47, 48th St. Bella Vista.

PERSONALS

Celsa Villarreat, contact Mre,
Bishop, phono 5282.

Stork Out-Flies Helicopter
In Stormy Race In Germany

SERVICES

TELrviClrW

W repair in your homo
we don't protend to gu.rantes)
ur work. Wo guarantee It
PHONE THE EXPERTS,
CRAWFORD AGENCIES -5
Tel. 2-1905
TivoB Avenue No, lt-20.

Proteet'your home and prepea. J

tj apemsc jntecr M f
Prompt acientifia treatment
emergenct or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama, 3.7977 or Colon 1T77.

rvil tnuiri

- For getter Home Service, Alwaya
' Rely en
:1. U.S. TELEVISION,
Phone 3-707 Panami. SWe
ro 9:00 a.m. to 10:00 p,m.

Domestic Eiaplbyiaent J

NURENBERR. flrmarra- TTPIi

The storm outraced a helicop

ter ana an American woman gave
birth to a red-haired boy in the
storm-tossed craft high over Ba Bavaria,
varia, Bavaria, the U.S. Army disclosed
yesterday.
An Army p,kesmao said it
waa possibly the first helicopter
delivery in history.
The 6 pound boy was born
Sunday to Mrs. William S. Nolan,
21-year-old wife of a U.S. Army
sergeant stationed in Germany, in
a large H34 military transport
helicopter that was rushing here
to an Army hospital.
The three-man drew of the hel helicopter
icopter helicopter braved a blizzard and
dangerous flying conditions to
mak the emergency flight when

FOR SALE: 1957 Plymouth,
fordor, push button drive, per perfect
fect perfect condition, 11,000 mites,
$1,700.00, will trade for low
priced car. Call Balboa 2-1744.

FOR SALE: 1958 Ford 6, two
tone, radio, seat covers. $1900.
Call Curundu 2192 after 4:00
P.m.

Hungarian Regime
Rejects Demands
To Speed Socialism

ASKS PAPAL "FAVOR"
VATICAN CITY (UPI) French
Finance Minister Antoine Pinay

yesterday asked Pope John XXIII
for a "great favo" for a friend
but he would not say what the
request was or for whom it was
sought. Pinay arrived unexpected unexpectedly
ly unexpectedly in Rome Saturday night. He
told newsmen it was a strictly
private visit.

VIENNA, Jan. 13 (UPI) The
Hungarian Communist regime has

rejected demands to accelerate
the building up of Socialism."
Reliable sources in Vienna said
that the Politbureau of the Hun

garian Communist Party recently

approved a resolution advocating

a resolute, but careful and well

prepared path to Socialism."

The resolution, which has been

circulated among party function

aries in the last week, said that

"attempts to accelerate the build

ing up of Socialsm in Hungary

had to be rejected

It added that "certain Commun Communist
ist Communist party leaders had complained

that Hungary was dragging be behind
hind behind in the collectivization of the
country's agriculture and in an

nihilating private trade."

.,4 Ni( Kt.M ADM.. ...
EVERLASTING BATTERY

Foto International
155 Central Ave.
Corner "K" Street
1 block from Railroad
Station.

The New

LP
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Vlewflnder System
4.4 U41U 14

Panama

Colon

WASHINGTON, Jan. 13 (UPI)
The United States planned
today to outline proposals for
the creation of an $850 million
inter-American bank designed
to accelerate th development
of Latin America.
U.S. proposals are contained
In a 36-page draft of a charter
for the bank submitted to La Latin
tin Latin America Bank negotiators at
the Pan American Union.
Representatives of the 21 na nations
tions nations were meeting behind clos closed
ed closed doors to negotiate the basis
for a bank that will give special
attention to Latin American

needs.
Even before formally receiv receiving
ing receiving the U.S. draft, the chief
Brazilian delegate criticized the
plan. He said it did not seem
to offer a sufficient minimum
to speed Latin American dev development.
elopment. development. Under the draft charter, made
available to the United Press
International, the United States
proposes formation of a two two-sided
sided two-sided bank.
rr.o fnnit.nH7.iwi ftt, 700 mil

lion, would make hard currency-

loans ana wouia ionow surim
banking principles. The United
States would contribute $300
million to the authorized capital
of this division. It would pay
$150 million in cash over a pe period
riod period of three years, and the re remainder
mainder remainder would be on call.

The second section or tne
bank would be capitalized at
$150 million and would make
soft loans (those repayable in
local currencies). The United

States proposes to contribute

$100 million to this section.
Thus the United States pro proposed
posed proposed that Latin America con-
trihutft a. total of 450 million

to the total authorized Ttepifct

of the new institution.
Latin American nations would
also be expected' to contribute
half of their shar lrr cash
the remainder to be callable
The U.S. also proposes .that 60
per cent of Latin America's con contribution
tribution contribution be in dollars or gold
and 40 per eent in local cur currency.
rency. currency. The United States' position

was reportedly nexime ana tne

Brazilian delegate, while not yet

making any counter proposals,

indicated ne win press lor a
greater U.S. contribution.
Sex Sadist Sought
For Silent Film
Actress' Slaying

D,
Da
V

LLOYD BOO
,rr.
e Handles like a
Dream
Finger-tip
Steering
Column rear
shift lever
Beautifully
styled
45-50 MPG

SEE IT TODAY.
Tak it for a Test-Drive.
$1,256.00
Canal Zone
ClVA, S. A.

PANAMA COLON

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrlvw
Cristobal
TELEPHONES:
"SEXAOLA" Jan-
"ULUA" Jan. 24
"YAQUE" Jan- 31
"SEXAOLA" Feb.. 7
"ULUA" Feb. 14
Alio Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cary
New York Service Arrlvst
Cristobal
"LIMON" ifan. 19
"HEREDIA" Jan. 26
"JUNIOR" Feb. 2
"COMAYAGUA" Feb. 9
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEDDER SERVICE
"YUCATAN" Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return ttM.H
T Los Anreles and San Francises and
Returning from Los Angeles 1271.0
T Seattle and Return IS5.M

CRISTOBAL 2121

PANAMA 2-2904

CARMEL, Calif.

sadist was sought
County authorities
slaying of slilent
Claire Del Mar.

(UPI)-A sex
by Monterey
today for the
film actress

ft appeared that Mrs. Nolan,

pretty brunette from Charlotte,

JN.C, could not reach the Hospital

in time by car because of icy

road conditions.

The baby, named Milton Billy

after two of the rew members,

was delivered by a German doc doctor
tor doctor and his American assistant 10

minutes before the 'copter landed

at the U.S. Army hospital here,

Mrs. Nolan, mother of another

baby 14 months old, confided yes

terday tnat it was tier first heli helicopter
copter helicopter ride.

"It was a bit cold," she said,

"but everybody was wonderful."

The crew consisted of the pilot.

1st Lt. Milton Olsen of Weston,
Idaho; the co-pilot, 1st Lt. Robert
E. Oberg, Of'Hartville ,N.Y., and
crew chief Pfc Billy P. Owen, of
Jackson, Ala,

WANTID: Ixp.ri.nc. uofc,
reconundations nsedWd. 7rb St,
No. 1J &,lf H.iflhh. Phont
3136. vnfr'-f

WANTED t 'i- Expritncl took
tar .:.. t

or out. Best rtrn.. w:uj D

Call it No. 7 Ftdsrico Boyd Avs
nut betwsan jd 10 mominf
or ulsphona 3-0353 for infer.

WANTED Msid in. Must
Iiavt refarSBtei, Phont 3-6196.

WANTED: Rafabla mld fc,
antral houso work, must bt
good took -and htvt rtftrtnet.
Apply 0932 Amador Hud. aftw
6 s.m. i

The 58-year-old actress, whose

real name was Mrs. Clair Mohr,

was found stabbed to death Sat Saturday
urday Saturday in the bedroom of her fash

ionable home at the suburb of
Haddon Fields.
Two white terrier dogs were
found whimpering under the vic victim's
tim's victim's bloodstained bed.
"It is the most horrible crime
I have ever seen in Monterey
County," said Chief Inspector Da Da-rol
rol Da-rol Smith of the sheriff's office.
"We are looking for a sadist
either male or femake."
Mrs. Mohr's nude body was ly lying
ing lying on the bed. Her red negligee,
nightgown and panties had been
ripped off and she had been
stabbed 12 times from the- neck
to the waist.
A steak knife, wiped clean, was
found in the bed when the body
was moved. Tests were being
made to dtermine whether the
knife was the fatal weapon and
whether the victim had been sex sexually
ually sexually attacked.
Bloodstains found in tht drive driveway
way driveway of Mrs. Mohr's home indi indicated
cated indicated she may have been struck
on the head she walked out into
the yard Friday night, Smith said.
She apparently was carried into
the house, where her clothes were
torn off and the death blows were
inflicted.
Mrs. Mohr's 80-year-old bed bedridden
ridden bedridden mother, Mrs. Elyco Pagel,
was in the house at the time of
the attack, but was unharmed.
She told authorities she headr
nothing.
Authorities found a icrapbook of
snapshots, movie stills and news newspaper
paper newspaper clippings in the house. Mrs.
Mohr was pictured with such

tors as Al Jolson. F.rirh van

Stroheim and Rudolph Valentino.

DRIVING COSTS RISE
PARIS (UPI) -The cost of
driving rose in France yesterday
The price of gasoline went up 3
cents to $1 a gallon. High-octane
rose the same amount to $1.02 a

gallon. The increases were part

of president Charles de Gaulle i
austerity program.

New Prolesfanf

Version Of Hew

Tesfamenf Ready

wviuyjn A new FTf
testant version of the New Testa-

jiienL in mnnam ianmioA h.

been eomnleted anr? win or. a a.iA

--- v XT oaic
If 4n,A SI 1

iwu years, uamoriage ana

uxiord University Presses an announced
nounced announced yesterday.

The miblishPM antfoiruifeA fht

the revision, in nrnerwM fnr n

years, would bring on a storm of

tumroversy ana refused to re release
lease release any samples of the work.
"We Will iust ho swnmnarl with

letters of criticism," a spokesman

The announcement said a group
of experts on religion had been
working since 1947 translating the

iiew lesiament oi tne mole from
Greek texts into "native idiom
and Clirrpnt nan so" r.4 h

Ush language.

The mihlishnr oM It n, or..

from the archaic language of the
authorized (King James) version
which encourages in many people

me reeling tnat tne Scriptures
have little relevance to our age."
The new version has been ap approved
proved approved bv all tha mainr hurhi

in Britain but the Roman Catholic

church, the publishers said.

CAirC Conferences
On Training Will
Study Future Heeds
U&k Jacob -ll." Huffmaa.

Chief, of Uraining" for- the Carib

bean Air Command's DCS Gipert.
tions and Training section, has an

nounced the dates for the Annual

Latin American Air Forces Train

ing Conference. Thejr. are Jan. 28
through 31 at Albrook AFB, and

Feb. 4 thorough I in Santiago, Chi

le.

Tht Albrook meetings will- be

held in the base court room for

USAF representatives from Cen

tral American Countries, the Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean Islands Venezuela, Ecuador

and Colombia. The conference for

the remaining South American
countries will be held in Santiago,
Chile.
Purpose of the get together Is to
review and refine the fiscal year.

'i960 Latin America Air Foree
j Training Programs; and to fore-

62, and 63.
Conferees participating at both

meetings include representatives

from the Chief of Naval Opera Operations,
tions, Operations, Headquairters USAF, CIN-

CARIB, Air Training Command,

Tactical Air Command, Air Ma

teriel Command, and CAirC. Huff Huffman
man Huffman will serve as chairman with

James W. Lowell Asst. for Mutual

Security, DCS M representing

Headquairters USAF.

ITS

I

la

SR kKS W-

- .. :Js4)MsMsWsW
I

- ..v.. i

WICHITA, Kansas A completely new Instrument panel
plus many additional refinements and design changes have
been added to the 1959 Cessna Model ISO. Cessna has manu manufactured
factured manufactured and delivered more than 3,400 Model 180's since the
airplane went into production' during 1953. The 180 is equip,
ped with conventional landing gear and can bt adapted to
amphibian or standard floats, ',-
x "Colon Aviation'' Phone 14 Col6n

thie to departure foreigners selling Ply Plymouth,
mouth, Plymouth, Belvedere, Hard Top, 4-door, Radio,.
White SidfWall Tiresbuty Paid, 10,000
miles, 1957 like new. s
Also household furnishings
Call Tel. 3-1740 ......

Today s Opening
STOCK PRICES

330b

NEW vcmie: mn J

et.-i.. rii:"!. v,:r

VJIUV.K.B aavancea m-emi bh tt

moderately activt trading today.

Traders moved cautiously foBsir,
tag yesterday'! latt dtclint siW

ui uidijiet nan risen to m ; nev
record high earlier in the sessien
The eloua -VPotr4n mmm .1

decline in industrials and BUnoi
gains in rails and atilities.

ACF Ind
Advocate Asbestos
Aluminum Ltd.
Amer Cyanamid
Amer Motors
Am Tel and Tel
Arkansas Fuel
Atlantic Refining
Bethlehem Steel
Bettinger Corp.
Bicroft Uranium
British Pet
Burroughs v
Canadian Eaglt
Celanese
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago &t. West.
Gen Dynamics -Gen
Elec
Gen. Motors
Gen Plywood
Getty Oil
Harsco Steel
Hayden' Newport
Howe Sound
Imperial Oil
Int Petroleum
Int. Tel and Tel
Lorillard
Martin Co.
New Eng T and T
Northrup
Olin Mathieson
Pancoastal
Pan Israel
Pantepec Oil
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
RCA
Reynolds Metal
, Royal Dutch Shell
Ean Jacinto
Shell T and T
Signal Oil and Gas, A
Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobilt
Sperry Rand
Stan Oil X.J.
Sterling Precision
Superior Oil
Texas Gulf Prod
Underwood
United Aircraft
Unit Canso Oil
US Rubber
US Steel J
Westinghoust
Wheeling Steel

238
373794, t:
47V4
52
- 8b.
96b A
83 -18 -38
7b'
28M
47
49
62
79

50 I

19
26
42b

47
42Hb
63
84
33
166
33
46b
5b
5-16
a
48b
42b
48
73Hb
47
28b
21
38
62
48
23
56
3b
1800
31
61
I 1-18
46
97
73
58

Lionel E. Watson

LSIC3, uiiciui

Not Yet Announced

laiuuct r,, wesson, a lormeru
amnlOVA of tha TT R imin .li

United Fruit Co. on' the Atln- f

Rio Absjo yesterday after a lont.t

A Jamaican, hit traa Ni.vaaM. .'

MrS. Watann (a mntliu.1 A M

Z 1 WW w MA TAT VU J U
h1 Wife F.t.hlvn- hi. .ta 8

Ruby DeLeon (In tha U.S.) I

stepson, vernon 1 L. Speid, and
other children In addition to

several grandchildren, and
brother Abraham wt.nn m

Colon. ,

Funeral arrengementi ai
not been anaamH



TUESDAY, JANUARY IS. 1959
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE HIM
" mil 'AM 7" PLRATE1 ,,
By GEORGE WUNDER
THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNR
RidlBf the Roads
Bj WILSON H-
PREa5ay..T)e yankee
A PERFECT BPOT FROM WHICX TO KIPNA?-TH
YOU HAVE PLANNECMJ FIRST, I SHALL
THE PETAILS, CHAT ff XBQUtKE ANINVITA-
s WHRS'S S( HE'S
s V WMGR? WORKMa ON
If OM, MOTHER, Y IWkVftTT
MEAWWHILE
s- T-TA -raiT (NRDffMS MB THAT
6ENERAL EVERYONE IN THE CITY Will KNOW
ZCAUHARBLV SEEN VOU
f eyieee.' if they lost his senerai,1 anpone'
IT,VTHEIR MASSES OF MEN ANP AIRCRAFT
WILL'APPEAR SILLY ANP OUR PEOPLE 70 THE
TSI?r- TfONTOTHE RECEPTION
EARLY EVSUM6
IMUT VULKXOt THtf HAPPY
rALt rYllfl IrtCLUCAL CTTHcfT OFFic Fk W Lt
AT THt HOViE OF
AND I ARE y SlNa--WSa,
R TOPLILATION. OUR PROP-1 4TTFNI7 A SRTirnrtN
MYSELF
NORTH MORE MENACING THAN BEFORE, r-f I
HAUCY DARMSR
HOME? TOMORHOW.'
7 A6ANCA WDULP AGAIN 1 6IVEN PY THE LOCAL
amohbcmothkJ
to
5

5

SNCE IWWEY? YES A
I WWHAPPYTU6M,
TOO. FUY, TH006H,
( SINCE MEETIKJ6 R06ER
I HARDLY EVER THINIC

r GOHC 1 KX

tit rOirt i ul l iViAniic I

' XL

ALU! OOP

iff
itVta:

BOOTS AND If 1

f1

ATTAIN EAST

IOITY HEEKLR

rtECUU AM EU ttlKWM

Three Guesses

MLCRRbX RLOSSKJi

r

LUXt vfDO TD rlWt

A DAD: UKE, TOURS,

FRKK

ALLOWANCE

WAS a Nice

V AU RI6HT

- BUT THAT ISN'T

ALLHE5 GIVING

vVell, Lto

LWHAT MOT

ELSE, SUP SUP-MAM?
MAM? SUP-MAM? r POSED

WHATTO OPEM

ELSE TME

' OTHER OTHER-GIFTS
GIFTS OTHER-GIFTS TET--

-BUT ITS PRETTrOBOOSTMEYRE CL05PLY

-wiuerTcn vaitu tu pakf

Cant Be

. f. HAMLIN

DOC? HE'S SOMe JOB TD SAY..
WHERE AROUND... 6EEMS WEVE
LOOKING OVER THE J SOT A LOT

HEY? MY S05H
1 DOC.WHATS

BRUNMEHILDCf.'

BUTHOLVCOW, DOC

IT JUST CANT Wl

...YOU LOOK y NL ...THAT WOMAN

I SEEN A f REAL SURE ) VDU EVER
hfiHOST.'A I PIPN'T. SEEN HER J 1

tj i m mjf

Market Report

Mf EDGAR MARTIN

'- 1

1' B j : I

W TWO VOV.WS

m3.v esc? o J

I

Farewell

By LESLIE TURNER

I KKIOW WHAT A GLOW IT

f cm!WE:5 B TO PEEL THAT
VWORTANT TO AMVBOPv

AGAIN, CAPTAIN I

17 unui uii

1 WEANS TO THEWi H
JvMRS. HAKWONVA

?uk tk i P ftAL LV Vat least he wowt 1 1 did you notice how "Y" vBAHgufif 1
PAID Off, BUD1 HOPe ABUSE ElLEMi WTH WORRIED HE SEEMED HAS WOnliJA

Exclusive

97 DICK CAVA1JJ

-T -v HE 16, BUT
IS THE YOU CAN'T J
BOSSINHISL- VSEE J
1 OFTICCT, M r

OUR HOAKDINti ROUSE

wltfc

BUT THIS IS

IMPORTANT

E.G.BOOWR
PREseeNr

AND I MEAN

ANYBOOV

I I J

CAIMLU

this morning n vva$ a guv with
oi Ai- f AH A vienirMiki!. Ai Auul'r.

wsistFfxz'jrs. tnm thenowe clovmw with a

ilflOPLft A HAT LtjNVlIRWM Sap PALL THAT CAM
SSSelv JtSl V6E- LOCATED WITH A SEISES

CSAOLir46.HEfi BA8V IN 0OTH Tc

IOPA9ALKV,CAP(?IOOUS

U5N(3 UMBKSLLn

HflMPLt

UOR BOOPLR OCT OUR Wil

BY J. R WILLIAMS

INDEED, M.Y .INVENTION)

PROMISES TD FR6& MAN'5 HANDS

?0K6Ve FROA TUB TYRANNY

STREET? I HEAR!

7

111

m

HAS A PATSNTED

IMUCHtft

'

VPINV IT1
TEPTO H
leoT J
' wipe a
timif i

Ui.. ni,E AIT UCBB V UA I I iCTC.ITn uhjOU if.i.iaml

AMP LOOK AT MAC THIS i WAS Ml WHO WA ELECTED

LOUT HAS TKIMMEP OFF N BE HIS CUTDOlAM AW

ALL TH' POOR DOG'S WHISKERS FEP UP WITH HAVlW TO

VOU.CJU6HT TO WALLOP -OFF HIS BEAUP BVEV TlMK

SOME BOpy a AVE HIVS MILK, GKAVV,

HURT AWY, AM I'LL GIT A LITTLIE

HEST 1 ILL THEY, GROW

AGAIN.

Mm

1

tv.' Wk H V EST i ILL THEY. GROW fR.

BIGS BUNNY

Dressed Rlfht

tft&OWH BUT S.
' V A I'LL' KEEP PRY V
v'5 'SA A BONtTN I

6REETIN'S. PTTUNIA I

WHAT VCR TROUBLE?,

2

2o

m, m.
ti. Pm. M,

(ikr tefc True Life Adventures

BUBBLE

JJ)fr

SOUC7 KCE, THE
BEAVER
( WHO CAM HOlX
HIS BWHAXH FOR
ABOUT 6 MINUTKS)
MUST RENEW HIS
SUPPUV Of OXVG&M.
SO HS BREATHES

OUT, BLOWING A BUBBLE WHICH ABSORBS
FREE OXM&EDsl m?M kE AMP WATER, ANP P(92HA3KS
2ARBON PIOXIPR, US BREATHES BACK THIS AIR,
THEN )6 &XB POR ANOTHER A MINUTES, OR UNTU

NE REACHES AN AK SP5Cg.
HOULP THE BUBBLE

JS? liTiW'jfyl BURST, HfeS IN TROUBL6,

IU rMOUKO HAJOn LMStOWM
MBAIA J "rt I t W I. I 3 f

THAT REMAIN.

as

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbroith

PT y i

mm

W

7

r,

I

"VVt'r trying: out our Christmas presents Hajen's
cape and my barbecue frill!"

0)

TJI k fw M.

'Look, Mom! A sck, just like yours!'

!;r!.;T7C

ORNAMENTAL Surrounded by hedge apples, Pamela Thorp,
4, of Topeka, Kan., has an eye toward the holidays. The
hard, inedible fruit can be painted, making unusual Christ Christmas
mas Christmas tree decorations.

J!'

, ,'. A J

BOTANICAL BARBER What's he doing? Why, he's fivi
rack of barley a haircut. Research fellow Joseph Klingea-

imim oi tne university oi Micnigan in Ann Arbor trims thi
roots of a barley culture at the university's radiation labora laboratory.
tory. laboratory. He's working under Prof. A. G. Norman in a project
to learn how roots absorb minerals and feed them to a plant.

AfOVtAS PANAMA AftWArS

PANAMA t

KINGSTON
(Jamaica) 1

Today's JY Program

I

3:00 CTN NtWS
3:18 Dinah Shore
3:311 Industry on Prd
4 .ftvnliii' Tomorrow
4:30 Blf Picturt
S:0 Advanlur nt Scott
Island
1:30 PANORAMA

7:0 Oul nd Harritt
7.30 You Bet Your Lift
S:(n Kruft TV thtr
S:00 People Are Funny
9 .10 The HupslM
10:00 Club Checkerboard
11:00 CKN NEWS
11: IS F.nc: Jut For Fun

Courtesy of Aerovlas Panama Alrwate
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573-16983-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

1L,H.''" 1 (r.

5 :f
' i;-. '4iy... j.t.i''VJrtV,(t.'sir'v;.W 1
.'W.W,':



Expects

'era

'
r 1 is
zv.

c. 'It

fHE HONOR GUARD, composed of a platoon from the Guardia Ifacional in Colon, fired three volleys over the momment of
$gi. Jos Apolinar Ceballos, while the bugles played "taps" in a memorial ceremony at Sabanitas. (U.S. Army Photo)

Monument To Panama's Sgt. Ceballos
Who Fought In Korea Is Unveiled

-About 1000 people attended
he. American Legion's unveiling
ieremony of a monument hon hon-iring
iring hon-iring the memory of Sgt. Jose
Ipolinar Ceballos, Panamanian
Hero who fought and died with
;he United Nations Forces in
Korea as a member of Compa Company
ny Company "Cj" 38th Infantry Regiment,
&J3. Amy.
The ceremony took place at
I pjn. on Sunday at Sabanitas,
Colon.
Te arrival of the Republic's
fresident, Ernesto de la Guar Guar-el,
el, Guar-el, Jri wag received with a
salute and bugle call.
): As a prelude to the cere cere-;
; cere-; monies the I National Guard
Band "from Colon, and the
Colon Bomberos Band played
fevtral numbers. j

The master of ceremonies' play taps, alternating from one

duties were assumed by George

Simon, commander of the El Elbert
bert Elbert S. Waid Post No. 2,. Amer American
ican American Legion, who opened with
the "Advancing of the Colors,"
presenting flags of Panama, the
United States and the American
Legion. He then welcomed the
Ceballos family, spedial guests
and crowd, outlining for them
the purpose of the gathering.
President De la Guardia, Col.
Cecil Himes and Paul Rozmeskl
then solemnly marched to the
monument and proceeded with
the unveiling.
Away from the scene and be behind
hind behind the crowd, four trum trum-peteers
peteers trum-peteers had been stationed, one
in each of the four directions
of the globe. As they began to

HS3

i'r-a i-i. Mr j

7T1 PRICES: 60 --.30

- TODAY
3:00, 4:15, 5:50, 7:30, 9:10 p.m.

if!

r" W hem.,

r

TOMORROW O

WEEKEND
RELEASE!

$&t

THE BIG WAR

; m mm.
m m loves
m mm.
Hm mm tnily big stay
y$ the U.S. Marines
m low and war!

Presents

JERRY WAUySpmktiw of

r-rn-vl hi f 1 TV

(Willi

4

"... &ls m'

:h . ..

MIU (IS IMIIIIir milimn i v

m kr rmir UUNNC-S tU WAKU ANHAL I m7m.;

to the other, three volleys were
fired by a crack platoon of the

Colon National Guard.

Bishop Jesus Serrano from
Colon, then took the stand, and

there was a reverent silence as
he blessed the holy spirit, of
Sgt. Ceballos, his family and

the monument.

Simon next presented Nick

Olsen, Commander of the Na

thaniel J. Owens Post No. 3

American Legion, who gave a

brief history of Sgt. Ceballos'

deeds in World War II and Ko

rea.

Ernesto E. Estenoz, manager

or tne National Brewery, Colon
branch, gave a complete biog biography
raphy biography of Sgt. Ceballos from his
birth in 1908 until his death in
1952. Estenoz organized the
building of the monument and
its presentation to the Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian Republic, backed bv the

American Legion's Posts 2 and
3, Atlantic side.
Plutarco Ceballos, senior bro brother
ther brother of Sgt. Ceballos, present presented
ed presented the family's response.
The ceremonies concluded
with a special salute as the
bands played Panama's na national
tional national anthem and the na national
tional national anthem of United
States of America.
The special guests attending
the ceremony were: President
De la Guardia; Himes, the At

lantic Area comenaer, repre representing
senting representing Maj. Gen. Charles L
Dasher, commanding general.
U.S. Army Caribbean; Jose Ma Ma-rkia
rkia Ma-rkia Gonzalez, Governor, Prov

ince of Colon;" Al Gauvin, de department
partment department commander, American
Legion; Estenoz, manager of the

pmuonai Brewery of Panama,

uoion Branch; Serrano, the

Bisnop of Colon; Simon, the

commander of the Elbert

Waid Post 2, American Legion;

ceoaiios, brother of Sgt. Ce Ceballos;
ballos; Ceballos; Nick Olsen, commander
of the Nathaniel J. Owens Post

a, American Legion; Maj. Pas

tor Kamos, chief, of the Colon

National Guard; Rozmeski, De Department
partment Department vice comma n d e r

American Legion; Mrs. Gregoria

ceoanos, motner of Set. Ceba

llos; Lt. Col. Philip M. Judson,

assistant commanaant, U.S. Ar Army
my Army Caribbean School' and Capt.
Charles C. Early, nubile rela.

tions and information officer.

Little League

Boys 7, Girls 7

Thirteen New Year babies
greeted the world at Gorgas
Hospital, during the first five
days of January, according to
the weekly hospital- report.
There were 14 births reported
for the week ending Jan. 5, one
of the babies being born on
Dec. 30.
There were 167 patients ad admitted
mitted admitted and 126 discharged dur during
ing during the week, the report show showed.
ed. showed. Sons were born to the follow following
ing following parents: Mr. and Mrs. Wil William
liam William V- Charles, of Rio Abajo;
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, of Cocoll; Mr. and Mrs.
Hector Rivera, of Panama; Mr.
and Mrs. Douglas L. Terrell, of
Locona; Mr and Mrs. John B.
Boysha, of Curnndu: Mr. and
Mrs. Clement A. Hall, of San
Miguelito; Maj. and Mrs. Rob Robert
ert Robert G. Rettie, of Fort Kobbe;
Daughters were born to: Mr.
and Mrs. Robert B. Herrera, of
Nuevo Emperador; Mr. and Mrs.
Garfield Mayers, of Paralso;
Mr. and Mrs. Alvaro E". Monteza,
of Vista Hermosa; Mr. and Mrs.
Philip R. Sanders, of Balboa;

Mr. and Mrs. George R. Liver

pool, of Rio Abajo; Mr. and

Mrs. Reinaldo Salva, of Fort

Clayton; and Mr. and Mrs. Ul

ricks C. Thomas, of Pueblo Nue

vo.

Ike Will Deal Allies In
On Mikoyan Discussion

WASHINGTON. Jan. 13 mpn PtmMmi frientiAnrii will

refuse to negotiate with Deputy Soviet Premier Anast. i lwitn.

yan on any matter that might ieonardize th nnsitinn tt s

Allies, administration sources said today,
These sources also said the President, who will confer with
Mikoyan at the White House Saturday, will not join with him

ui ny major aiatemeni wnnout mscussinr Its contents with
British, French and. West German leaders.

tl Secretary of State John Foster Dulles was expected to air
the administration's views on the Berlin situation and the rami rami-fications
fications rami-fications of Mikoyan's U.S. visit at a news conference later today

Bill Introduced
In Congress Hits

Pay-As-You-See TV

WASHINGTON (UPI)- Chair.

man oren Harris of thp Hmiw

Commerce Committee introduced
a bill yesterday which would ban
pay-as-you-see television un til
Congress .enacts rtgulatory legis legislation.
lation. legislation. At the same time, the Arkansas
Democrat criticized present TV
program for being "highly com commercialized".
mercialized". commercialized". and1 of questionable
"quality" and "variety."
Harris hill would ban pay-TV
until Congress enacted legislation
spec'fieaH regulating such opera operations.
tions. operations. Only limited technical tests
would be permitted in the Interim.
Harris said promoters of pay
television "have held out the
promise of improving present tel television
evision television programs."
But he said there Is urave risk
"that in the absence of federal

law providing for regulation.;. such

such opera'-ons mieht result In

the Imposition of great financial

burdens on the American people

without bringing about
snonding Improvement

FORMER MINISTER DIES

FAFNZA, Italy (UPI)-Italian

ChnsMan Democratic Sen. Giovan

ni Domenico Braschi died here

yesterday of a cerebral throm

bosis attack at the age of 67. Bras

chi, 'who was imprisoned bv the

fascist regime during World War

II. served as min'ster of posts and

telecommunications in the govern

ment of former Premier Antonio

Segm.

IMT

A girl should never let a man
Kiss her while he's driving the
kiss isn't getting me otttntion it
should

It was Dulles' first news, con

ference since No. 26. the day

Deiore soviet premier Nlkita S

Khrushchev put in a formal
note his proposal for a "free"

Berlin with withdrawal of Al

lied troops from West Berlin.

Eisenhower's determination
to protect the interests of U.
S. Allies in any negotiations
on Berlin or the broader ques question
tion question of a German peace treaty
appeared to rule out any
agreement for bilateral talks
with Russia on these subjects.
Dulles will see Mikovan at the

State Department the day be-

iore tne wnite House confer conference
ence conference and will give what was

described as an informal "work

ing discussion" dinner for the
Kremlin leader Friday night.

btate Department sDokesman

Lincoln White said Mikoyan
also probably would meet with
Commerce Secretary Lewis L.

Strauss. Chairman Theod ore
Francis Green (D-R.I.) of the
Senate Foreign Relations Com Committee
mittee Committee was reported planning a
lunch for Mikoyan Friday.

MiKoyan arrived m,washine-

ton Jan. 4, conferred with Dul Dulles
les Dulles and Vice President Richard
M. Nixon and then left on a

cross-country tour.

Since his arrival, Russia has
launched a new initiative in
the diplomatic Jockeyine over
Berlin by proposing that a
30-nation conference be call called
ed called to draft a peace treaty for

Germany.
The Soviets also proposed
that Berlin be made a free
city, that East and West Ger Germany
many Germany be joined in a confeder confederation
ation confederation and that the new Ger Germany
many Germany be neutralized.
White said this country would

consults with Its Allies once it
had completed Its study of the
Soviet proposals. But he said
they appeared to be a restate restatement
ment restatement of previous proposals.

Western Big Three and West

German officials have said torl-

vately the Russia proposals are
unacceptable as they now stand.
But the Eisenhower-Mlkoyan
talks may provide a break In
the deadlock.

Diplomats in London spe

culated Mikoyan mieht offer a
compromise on the Berlin issue

as a bargaining factor in trying
to promote a personal meeting

between the President and

Khruschchev.

Men while, Mikoyan took time
out In his goodwill tour to vi-

' sit a movie studio.
Sunday night, in a discussion

of Cold War issues he called for

a mutual withdrawal of U.S. and
Russian troops from Germany.

"Ife the West does not want

to withdraw all its men at once,"
Mikoyan said ''perhaps It could
withdraw one third at first, and
subsequently withdraw others
in stages."
He toured Paramount Studi Studios
os Studios yesterday where a reception
was held for him after a visit
to the campus of the University
of California at Los Angeles
and a luncheon as guest of the
World Affairs Council.
Mikoyan's three-day visit to
Los Angeles began Sunday. His
Diane was prevented from land landing
ing landing at International Airport be because
cause because of heavy foa; and had to
make an unscheduled landing
at Lockheed Air Terminal in
Burbank, about 26 miles away.
Demonstrators, armed with
eggs, placards,, and at least
one sling shot, were left with without
out without enough time to travel to
the other airport to meet Mi Mikoyan
koyan Mikoyan and his party.
The only other known attempt
to demonstrate against the high
Soviet official occurred outside

the Beverly Hills Hotel Sunday

night where Mikoyan was given

enrre-televl-

OPENS TOMORROW
RNEST K. OANN'S MIGHTIEST BEST SELLER
SINCE "THE HI6H AND THE MIGHTY"!

i --I'll M. '4m-kxmu
"::Wf$tr 'mm
ft v ;: (f' (SWISS

to

ARTHUR KENNEDY- ieif ericksom-
CHARLES McGRAW-ERNEST TRUEX RICHARD HAYDN-JUDITH EVELYN -VaUMTORD

a dinner by Erie Johnston, pres president
ident president of the Motion Picture As Association
sociation Association of America.
The men identified as Zoltan
Laszlo, 20, ahd Miklos Laberczy,
29, threw eggs at the "hotel en entrance
trance entrance when .Mikoyan arrived
and were arrested on a cfcarge
of disorderly conduct.
It appeared that Mikoyan was
unaware of the eggs-throwing
incident.
Mikoya'g stay in Los Angeles
was a far cry from his recep reception
tion reception in San Francisco where he
was greeted by an angry eggs eggs-throwing
throwing eggs-throwing crowd at the airport.
Gov. Edmund G. (Pat) Brown

of California publicly apologiz apologized
ed apologized to Mikoyan.
Half Of Gambling
In Cuba Upsefs

Racketeers' Lives

NEW YORK (UPI)-The revolu-

t'onary suspension of gambling in
Cuba posed both an employment

and a residence problem today for

some of the United States busiest

expatriate racketeers.

Meyer Lansky, who helped de

parted President Fulgencio BatiS'
ta organize Havana's plushest in

dustry, arrived in Florida last
night "to see a doctor." He

expressed some hope the new gov

ernment would reopen the casi

nos at least for tourist gambling.

Some of his fellow gaming
house operators were less eager

to come to tlrs country.

At least one of them is wanted
here for questioning by three law
enforcement agencies about the

murder of gansland's. "execuinn

er", Albert Anastasla and the Ap-

'.. gangster eonven.
tion that Jclosely followed hV

ttJW York Dist.' Atty. Frank S.
Hogan has said he wants to talk
to certain Havana gamblers who
conferred with Anastasia a few
nays before the killing.
, New York pol'ce say they'd be
interested in talkine f imnc

Cuban gambler in the interest of
solving the Anastasia murder

mysier.

They consider Anastasia r.

the lucrative Cuban, gamling

as one oi tne UKeiiest rea reasons"
sons" reasons" he was shot to death in a
barber chair. He is believed to
have lauehed off a "keep out"
warning from Lansky's represen representatives
tatives representatives shortly before he was
slain.
Cuban gambling was also be believed
lieved believed well up on the agenda at
the Apalachin convention held less
than a month after Anastasia's
death.
Lansky didn't attend that meet meeting,
ing, meeting, and he has alreadv been.

ouestioned by police investigating
the Anastasia case. A Ions time

racketeer w'th business ties to

such big euns as Frank Costello,
the late Moretti brothers, deport deported
ed deported Joe 'Adonis, Phil Kastel and
others, Lansky apparently enters

ana leaves tne country witn lm lm-ounity,
ounity, lm-ounity, if not without surveillance.

South';

Read sfory on page" 6

Anti-lnfegrationll

Dike Shows Growihq

: '

I i

Atlanta, January 13 (UPI)

7' growing Dreaks were evident-
todawin th riilra thrnun i,n

by the Deep South to ward off a

ruing .tine of integration pressure

The scenes were nsnn,;. .ni

Alabama, two of the four Dixie
states that had been holding the

rru atuuoj integration.
The Georgia Leeiula till iAn.

vened today facing a three fold

crisis: a reaeraj decree gtrikinj?
down segregation t the college
level, another outlawing segregat segregated
ed segregated seating on Atlanta transit ve-

mcies, ana a strong possibib'ty
that public school integration

imgi'i De oraerea Before next fall

in Alabama, the FeHerat r.ivi?

xugnxs lomn-jfsion continued pf

torts to gather information on r.l-

legeo discrimination agains Ne Negro
gro Negro voters.-Negro leaders n the
state have voiced determidition

to concentrate their fire in com coming
ing coming months on v the state' orae.

tice of separating the races in the

scnoois.

In Atlanft, the board which con

trols all state supported schools
of higher learning said it would

allow no furtheit registrations at
any of the 19 units until officials
had a chance to study the ruling
Saturday by Federal Judge Boyd
Sloan. He decreed that grounds
for turning down three Negroes'
application to an Atlanta branch
of the system were discrimina discriminatory.
tory. discriminatory. A day earlier, Federal Judge

W. German Leaders

Nix Soviet Plans
For Split Country

BONN, Germany (UPI) West

bermany s top leadership yester
day turned down the Soviet U

nion's proposals for an internation
al peace treaty with divided Ger Germany
many Germany and said they did not even

contain a talking point.

Chancellor Konrad Adenauer

and Foreign Minister Heinrich Von

Brentano, speaking at a closed

meeting of the parliamentary fac

tion of their Christian Democratic

Party, said "the only solution was
to reunite Germany first through

A spokesman for the group, who

repuiLco uieu remarits, saia ine

faction's ruling committee en endorsed
dorsed endorsed the position.

Adenauer told the group the
Russians probably ukl not have

laid their demands on the table
with such brutal force" if a sec

tion of public opinion in Germany

had not showed itself willing to

negotiate with the East Germans.
The West holds Russia responsi

ble for East Germany and has
refused to recognize or deal with

the Communist puppet regime

there.

Adenauer said "German policy

therefore must return to clarity.

meaning he wanted support from
all political parties and. public
opinion on the issue of reunifica

tion only through free elections.'

Frank Hoooer

tional Atlanta', .Tparaw

The U. S. Supreme Court war
neeting after a fcniiH.X

One issue was whether to grant'iP
hearing to Mrs. Oueen .rJ3

Negro of Savannah, who 'ate

"Bouo'in pUDlli
housing. Six Negroes sentenced t'
30 days m jail for trespassing ii
a-Greensboro, N. Cv golf coufsf.
also sought a high court hearings
, George- Bright, accused leader'
? t smiting of the Atlant'
Jewish Temple- was to go on trial
for the second 5 tim tmia ,Tt!

reduced charge.- An effort to con!
VlCt him Under i Isn

death penalty endedin a. mistrial.

last month. r;

. in a move that gained impetur
nSS v6 c"16 Atlanta bombing
New York Sens. Jimh -.JS,

Kenneth B. Keating, both Repubt f

," "ppcu pians w agauf
seek federal legislaUon dealing
with terr6rist bombings,
The LitUe Rock, Ark., school
board was laoed 4,iih .'

avwv-B. suiioois paoiocked undee
state law when fa eM wh

gration. "1

The fiUbuster, the" South eh'tf

weapon against civfl rights legist
labpn, was stiU the subject of do
bate m the U. S. Senate. It an!
peared a liberal hti' S1

filibuster drive would be turned

oo.ue xia a compromise r plan
adopted for shutting off debate.

i ,.

Weather Or Not

Von Brentano said West Ger

many must meet the Soviet
peace treaty proposals with a

clear no."

Adenauer told the meeting he
had little hope that Soviet Deputy
Premier Anpstias I. Mikoyan's
visit to the United States would
help relieve the tension.

"I. veritably believe it is the greatest utterance ever made1
in the medium of film. It is the majestic presentation of
mankind's march toward freedom. It has in it all the
overtones of slavery and liberty, of Justice and injustice,
of equality and the lack of equality. It moves one to the
very bone and blood."
President of the National Board of
Missions of the Presbyterian Church.
Dr. RAYMOND I. LINDQUIST,

EXCLUSIVE AND ONLY RELEASE

THIS YEAR!-

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

This weather v.

hours ending 8 a. m., today f
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographio Branch of the
Panama. Canal Company:

Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:

nigh ........ 90
Low 7j

84
It

HUMIDITTJ
, High -.vt..... M
vTINDt rV 'f "v
(max. mph) N-17
RAIN (inches) 8
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 79

KE-28 -T
'J
81

V

LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake 85.85
Madden Dam 249.48 f
BALBOA TIDES h
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 14

Time
7:17 a.m.
7:42 p.m.
Time
1:05 a.m.
1:23 p.m.

HIGH

LOW

Ht.
14.9 ff
15.0 ft.

TTDae ITeiTD

PRICES;
Adults ; ; $1.50
Children 0.75

i i

TODAY
AT rmte

mil

Ht. : i
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CEISTRALI I
TODAY I
SHOWS: f"1 I
1:15 5:11 5:07 7:03 8:59
0.75 0.40 j'. f
A TITILLATING I: J
TALE OP THE
MATING SEASON 1

in mmm t

Ii-r M-va-M ,xil l iv

II 'C01CK.V1 i
I DCV '. i'KAV il-

1MB III n " I 1 M I 1 H tmm i

1 1 HARRKnN KFNn Al I J I 1

mi 'r i

' I HI I ''!- HI

I I WAUnum. I mi

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shows: II SANDWDEE ii
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