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PANAMA, R. .P., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 14, 1959
Dry Weaffteh Much 77ac
Lowering Gatun Lake Level
' Continued dry weather and heavy "anal traffic have caused
the level of Gatun Lake to drop an average of .04 of a foot each
iar for t pastmonth and has brought the clevaton of Gatun
Lake to 85 65 feet, the lowest it has been this early in the month
'aS ? by the Meteorological
rc.rur v i. a,- weathnr. if not nctnal drv season
aSSSraSViKT- this year and December
was the seventh anesi on re.
The level of Gatun Lake start started
ed started dropping early in December
gto iW of 868
ed Dec. 8 and fell to 86.8 ieei.
Thi'was the lowest yatton
, the lake has been on that date
inre about 1936 when it! became
t in wffHfi
the 87 foot level durmg the
Sfnv season Vto taS3j &
quate water supply during the
arTheheay rains that nor normally
mally normally oX during November
and December were almost
entirely lacking this year, the
report stated. The average
Gov. Potter Flies
On PC Business
OovwUUam K. Potter left
the tethmus by plane to. .nlgj
tn snend the remainder oi w
'weelTS TwShinBton on busU
Ef iSuXrtal.to the Compa Compa-,
, Compa-, ny-Government-. .. v., Hni.
t Potter wiU attend,, e.e"?
the Budget t. discus m final
'i960 budget which. ineFresi
v dent will prtnt to Conttrtsa in
: ti wis .will also
discuss improvements to Gorgas
hSV withBudget Bureau
officials, cwf nua 7
'.Washington for this part os m
The governor will also conf er
respect to the bridge-across the
n.ai. T.trt col. R.-D. Brown
Jr., Engineerinar and Construc Construction
tion Construction Director, who is already in
Washington, will Join the gov governor
ernor governor for this conference.
During the governor's ab absence,
sence, absence, Lt. Gov. John D. McEl McEl-heny
heny McEl-heny wilt; act as governor md
v tterform such duties relatinE to
the "operation of the company
' on the Isthmus.
What meteorologists de described
scribed described as a "pretty good
shock" was recorded yester yesterday
day yesterday on seismographs at the
Administration Building at
Balboa Heights. Epicenter of
. ma f a?i .m was nhoutv
4 300'' mile., from the Cnal
J Zone, -I ' '
- Members ol the' Meteorol-
ogical and Hydrogra p h t c
Branch said that this was
probably the same earthquake
reported 2 in"..: news dispatches
from Puerto -Armuelles, Pan
una, and from San Jose, Cos Cos-4a
4a Cos-4a Rica. : "vv
The local instruments gave
" no Intensity on the earth-
- ouake. :.
by COCONUT JONES
It seems to me" as' I am driy driy-1.
1. driy-1. -.j town vesterdav in
'5.i-moii cAr which has de-1
finitely seen better days taut
which I. have a certain affec affection,
tion, affection, for, especially since while
It isf still running I do not have
to buy another one, that I had
better see what there is for me
Jn this ipapectlon deal which
? -everybody Is making mucn yajt
, tor some ytcks I we Deei
5 passing this long line of auto automobiles
mobiles automobiles is I proceed hither and
yon around-the city and it has
often -occurred to me that I
pity these guys very:, much that
has to wait, in this, line maybe
'fta tvmcH aft n ianv vlotr and
vthen the chances are that their
cars ; will be found to have, a
worn front fetlock or some such
, It thai been said to me' that;
If f L trnrV: ilmnU Umais thlu
, Inspection, U you take your carl
amount of rainfall received
was 4.20 inches, less than half
of the normal amount for De December
cember December V
Rimnf t from the entire Gatun
Lake basin during December
amounted to 297,705 acre-ieet
which is 49 percent below the
AH-vaar ftVerTure makine this
the eiehth consecutive month
with runolf below average, ana
tvip sppnnd time In the history
nt On tun T,ake that spillway
operations were not necessary
The drop in, lake level of an
nvnraue of fl of a foot a day
is less than normal for the dry
season. The normal average ary
season innaie oaiun Laxe levei
is approximately .06 of a foot at
this 'time of the year.
-The water loss has been
somewhat curtailed during the
past week 1 by ithe generation
of power at the diesel plants
which was initiated much ear earlier
lier earlier this year than previously
.Tn addition to thi nsfi of water
for canal lockapres,.jGatun Lake
loses a tremendous ; amount of
water Ijy evaporatiort During a
jonit .uij Bcuijuii ui9 luss. may
amount to as much M wo i"t.
Called To Ferry
For Eineraency Care
: Vleiday in jsucces jsucces-sion,
sion, jsucces-sion, a, rescue squad from the
Balboa central Fire Station was
called to" the Thatcher .Ferry
tamn fcbe0ftttse of the critical
condition of a traveller from the
The Wedhesday call, rtceived
at 7:58 a.m., jeported that, Mar Margarita
garita Margarita Barker. 6, of -Vique, was
in a state of shock and barely
breathing.' The rescue squad un under
der under the direction of Sgt. Paul
H. Reynolds who was also in
charge of Tuesday's rescue un unit,
it, unit, .wrapped the little girl in
blankets irai administered oxy oxygen
gen oxygen until the arrival of Div Tho Thomas
mas Thomas Hlhkte from Gorgas Hospital.:,-;,.,
Th VWIrt rfaiiCThfer of Fran-
clsco; Puello. was travelling in a
cnivtt m ner motner aarms.
Rh was transferred to an am-
hiilftri(B and talrpn dlrectlv to
Sahto Tpmas Hospital, vith the
rescue squaa communing to uso
tne resuscitator en route
Panama Aero Club
' Plane tn iniert new life into the
Panama Aero Club were discuss discussed
ed discussed last night at' a meeting held
at the Marcos Gelabert: Airport
The plans include proposed ex excursions
cursions excursions and other social activi activities
ties activities tn stimulate th PXChnBP of
visits with aviation clubs of other
.nnnfrla. nnf lnGOr TIOQ. With IHV
'ilian flyers on the Canal zone.
- 1 -t;
.to a garage and tell them to
get.it ior you.
" Now I am a guy wno oencves
tntnliv that mv fellow citizens
are honest except those I find
with their hand in my pocKei
but having been around observ observing
ing observing things for some years I fig
ure I have to trust these me
chanic guys since I do not know
too much about automobiles.
: And moreover I cannoi
bring myself to trust these
sparkplug- sultans who are
yery apt to be over-zealous
and find a lot of things wrong
with; my car that are not o
very wrong at that.'
Furthermore, I find that M(e
Is ant to he full of nrohlems if
a. guy does not figure things
out ana i am figuring yester yesterday
day yesterday that these National Guards
are eying my 1958 number plate
with i more Interest v than is
healthv for mv' nea.ee of mind
; So I decide It Is high' time
for me to iret in this line of
guys who Is roughly In the same
Ancon Area Has A Nighfe
Res pit e prom Bu rg la r ies f
Some occupants of quarters in
Anconire taking out burglary in insurance;
surance; insurance; others are shopping a a-round
round a-round for new habitations deeper
in the Canal Zone.
But the recont Ancon crime
wave teemed halted tor itio
Nobodv was arrested in the
township last night.
But today, in Baiooa jnagis-
trntp's fniint a siisrwrt in an a
tempt to steal liturgical candles
and altar cloths from SL Luke's
Cathedral in Anconwas bound ov
er for trial in U.S. District court
on a charge of burglary.
Several former Ancon residieints
recalled today, that the cost ana
difficulty of providing canai&one
Dolicp nroteetion for auarters near
Tivoli and 4tt. ol July Avenues
had been resiponsible at least in
partfor abandonment and demo demolition
lition demolition of many quarters buildings
"along the lint." No new quarters
nave oeen duik to replace uiem.
Meanwhile in Panama, an en en-ergefie
ergefie en-ergefie burglary insurance firm
began capitalizing on the situa situa-tion
tion situa-tion with a newspaper advertite.
m.nt headed "Thieves Hit An-
ii aiKwi. hni itrv Mri it i.iii-r i.ner: aw
ta4 beea effective te getting new
business representative oi uoya
Brothers said it bad attracted
"quite a bit."
1 0n the oier hand, a Balboa resi-
Becks' Balboa i llorne
Tha rhritma dsn at the street
entrant (MM laid "WlCOme 10
Santa ', Claus Lane'; last night.
And all seemed peaceful in Quart
ers on thelittle by-way off ivi-
lan Road-ln Balboa.
Tint fnr arvme reaann he couldn't
exnlain. tenant Rex E. Beck was
apprehensive Instead of leaving
his wallet in the usual place, the
constable of tne uamoa Magis Magistrate's
trate's Magistrate's Court tucked it away in a
PhiHino himself a little for his
hunch Reck went to bed. leavins
one light burning in the quarters.
At 1:55 a.m. ne was awasenea
by, his son Gene, 14. The teenafr
th'nWht he wai in at cold and
woke up to get heavier cover. But
once awake ne nearu enougn sugni
but unusual noises to can pis ana.
Without turnine on lisnt. Beck
put put his hand to check the
screen. But nis lingers xoucnea
nothing. The whole panel had
been cut and removed.
Meanwhile the sound of foot footsteps
steps footsteps on the floor above had ap ap-narentlv
narentlv ap-narentlv frightened the thief who
was still lurking under the house;
The marauder dashed out and dis disappeared
appeared disappeared in the direction of an another
other another line of quarters.
Later -a check revealed sever
al articles missing. Others were
treum arnnnrt thit Irftrhen and
living room, or had been left in
the basement by tne escaping
thief. v "'f-"
Among the merchandise" found
out of place Was a carton of ci cigarettes,
garettes, cigarettes, two loaves of bread,
nart nt a fruitcake. three table
cloths, a carving set, some knives
ana two ooiues or uquor.
I am wonaenng wrucn is tn
best way to discover the end 6t
Xht line and I. am about to
start at San Francisco de la
Caleta and work my way in.
But then I get to thinking may may-he
he may-he T will save eaaoline if I start
from the front of the line and
follow it nacK. 4
However, this system has
its disadvantages because the
line comes down quite a few.
one-way streets which being
,a law-abldint ji taxpayef.r I
cannot go up, mainly, because
someone has tried it before
me and 'has geVafiick.
So I decide to' go into orbit
anenrAna tn trie theor rrf ever-
decreasing circles and fetch Bp
at the end of the line ft.er .I
have got into several lines' of
can which turns out to be
merely parked outside bars and
suchlike centera or -culture ana
when t finally Bet on the
end of the correct line and
: t r
dB; already insured with Boyd,
was reminaea oy tne an 10 put in
a clahn for the two pairs of levis
(value $4 each) recently stolen
front bis clothesline.
Facinz justice in Balboa Ma
gistrate's Court for the attempt
to steal three boxes of tall white
candles and several altar cloths
Howell, 27, a Panamanian, who
does car washing and odd jabs a a-round
round a-round Ancon.
H haH Hnno liftlo rJ mfh
work for Dean Mainert J. Peter Peterson
son Peterson of the Cathedral several
months ago, so was known to the
Cathedral janitor and the Dean's
Both testified in court today
that they taw him in the Ca Cathedral
thedral Cathedral shortly after noon on
Dm. 23. The janitor thought at
.first that Howell was going up
to the Dean's office, but later
saw Howell leaning over the
candles and altar cloths in aj
back pew of the edifice.
The janitor gave the alarm and
tho, laundress saw Howell jump
from the Cathedral porch into the
garden and get away.
Peterson, summoned to the
cene. found the linen drawers in
th4 sacristy left open. He sum summoned
moned summoned police. Today he identified
the; property as belonging to the
The potteeman who mvestlgaf mvestlgaf-d
d mvestlgaf-d th trim told Magistrate
John I. Cwrninf 'C'wWf-PaWJl
Iwd at .rrst nwi IV be' HWJ
aalaaV" aW mLU W X.4 Mau. I
toys for tiis 1-mOnth-old baby,
the child at ftlt common law
wife. He hoped to get 5 cents
for tho candles), ; s
Later, the policeman -said, Ho Howell
well Howell 'admitted he wax : there, hut
denied stealing the church pro
Demlng found probable eause
and Howell was bound over for
trial. Deming inquired into his
previous record. Upon learning
TTnurell ha1 heen ennvfeteft An aev.
eral counts of petit larceny and
if n n n.F n.nlillJ, liu.ll hail
vagiaiai iciiiiis iiacu ilia Mail
at $500. it was not posted.
The driver of a station wagon
who permitted an excess of
three persons namely 'four
to occupy the front seat of his
vehicle was fined $25 in Balboa
Magistrate's Court today. He is
Francisco Pullce, 25. Panaman Panaman-anlan.
anlan. Panaman-anlan. The offense occurred at
7:40 a.m. today.
Busdriver Carlos Rodriguez.
23, Panamanian, was fined $15
for having excess passengers in
Interfering with' oncoming
trnfflr. netted a tin fine for Lil
lian Elmira Malrs, 49. West In
dian. Commissary trespassing
hrniiorht. the same fine for Car
los Eduardo Anderson. 25, Pan
JTrnnlr riiwoM Camnhpll 34
Panamanian, was fined $5 for
permitting passengers to enter
nix vehicle at other than a bus
1 ; 1
More Than Somewhat In
start working out when it would
SUn UIU1 UU "'KU
pass the nearest bar, who ankles
up but a guy makes tne pucn
that he is an out-of-work cab
driver who nevertheless still re
members, enough aoout tne in internal
ternal internal combustion engine to na navigate
vigate navigate my. wheels to the test testing
ing testing station for four green greet-
irtgs rrom ueorge wasnHisvuu,
pliis rations for the journey.
I ten im mis is a Tery nap nappy
py nappy coincidence indeed and I
figure that mavbe If 1 spend
my time In bar Instead of of-In
In of-In this line, the chances are
. I can win $4 In a crap game
and furthermore enjoy my
self to a greater 'extent.
wsaa w 9 --v
t tell .him t hone he is not.more.
accustomed to eating at tne ai
Panama and he assures me ne
only wants SO cent for a ham hamburger
burger hamburger or two, seo. I stake him
to a couple of beers into the
bargain to cool down his appe appetite.
tite. appetite. 1
He appears so touched by this
that he gives me his license as
NEW YORK, Jan. 14 (U?I)
The New York World Tele Telegram
gram Telegram and un in an editorial
"Is another Berlin about to
be created in the Western Hemi-
"That appears to De me pios pios-pect
pect pios-pect if the Republic of Pan Panama
ama Panama goes through with its already-enacted
law for extend extending
ing extending territorial limits 12 miles at
sea on either side of the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. "In effect this vital and stra strategic
tegic strategic waterway would be com completely
pletely completely surrounded by the
Republic of Panama, just as
West Berlin is cut off and
land-locked, subject to the
whims or mood of any chang changing,
ing, changing, government.
"Tor some time there have
been reports of Communist en encouragement
couragement encouragement of a long-range
plan to get control of th Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal away from the
United States. V
"So-called 'internationaliza 'internationalization'
tion' 'internationalization' of the Canal has been
persistently pressed along along-with
with along-with the growth of national nationalism
ism nationalism In Panama. It is a fa familiar
miliar familiar pattern.
tv, TTniwi states-Panama
1 1 A,
treaty .of 1903 specifically gua-i
rahteeSf ireeTana unyroiw
watcft-ciosefy from Bof.(m.T:W
don't want anoiner .wrun.
fhls hemisphere one that
bear? so importantly on Amer American
ican American defense.
Aid For Taxwers
Is How Available
In Canal lone
Assistance for income taxpayr
ers in the Canal Zone who
want to get their returnsvta
i rn nvniiflhie every
eariy : ,U"
weekday afternoon at the of office
fice office of an Internal Revenue a-
gent in the civil Aiiairs duuu duuu-ing
ing duuu-ing on Gaillard Highway. ,,
The agent, Trygve J- John
son, announcea ioaay umi w
will be avanaoie w piuviuc who
ossist.nnrp from 1 DJn.
IftAKOJ. .7 T-W.I
to 5 p.m. Mondays through FTir
days until Feu. b. his omce
wutPH in Room 300 in the
Civil Affairs Building.
nfla Vinnrs anrf a location
for an Atlantic side office will
be announced later.
Johnson will not accept In Income
come Income tax returns. These are to
be mailed directly to the Inter International
national International Operations Division,
Internal Revenue S e r v i,c e,
Washington, 25, D.C.
A second Internal Revenue A A-gent,
gent, A-gent, Andrew Gerda, will ar arrive
rive arrive on the Isthmus March 9
and will have his headquarters
In the Civil Affairs Building ofr
fice. Johnson will return to the
Canal 'Zone early In April. Both
he and Gerda will then be a a-vailable
vailable a-vailable until the final filing
I date. April 15.
a gesture of good faith and we
part on very good terms Indeed
Home time later as 1 am sit
ting at Charlie's bar I start to
converse with a guy who "pro
ceeds perturo me more man
It appears that a GI makes
the same deal with an out-of-
work cabbie the day before and
he never sees his car again. I
tell thl imv at Charlie's bar
who is sneering considerably.
such as if I am;. taken for a
sucker, that my out-of-work
cabbie has a very honest pan
and furthermore seems a good
guy whom I trust Just as much
as mv own mother, or even
He comments that he ner-
sonally never trusts guys with
honest faces and as for his
own mother, he would not
, trnst her as far aa he could
Now I wish to state I do not
favor this kind of talk so I get
more interested In my beer and
Public Enemy Nol
Rep. Dan Flood
swinging at each other
Angered by Flood's statements on Canal Zone sovereignty and on Panama's ire ire-cent
cent ire-cent extension of her territorial waters to the 12-mile limit, the Assembly last night,
formally branded Flood as Panama's Public Enemy No. 1. v.$
i iuuu tunic vui my uukiv miu iiig iiyiii iuuuj ttmm iiic mill ye inui tne AbScm
bly's denunciation of him was inspired by "petty politicans and demagogues."
"I deny categorically I have ever done anything, nor will I ever do anything,,
to offend the people or the Republic of Panama," he added.
Some circles in Panama just as categorically took a diametrically opposite view.
The Spanish-language El Panama America in an editorial today expressed -the
milder hope that Flood "would change his course and direct his impetus towards
Meanwhile Flood was acting as well as talking. It was learned he has Intro- i"
duced" a resolution in the House of Representatives declaring the intention of the Unit
ed States not to relinquish control-of the Panama Canal.
The resolution would express the sense of the new Congress that "the United
States, will npt surrender its jurisdiction or control over the Canal Zone or the Pan-':
ama Canal." ' r
El-Panama America's editorial
presumed that Flood's actions
were motivated by sheer pa patriotism,
triotism, patriotism, bttt drew attention to
the fact that a "blind, extrem extremist
ist extremist and intransigent" patriot can
do as much as harm as a tral-
' The edtiorlal suggested that if
rWirr reaiiv hones for better
to look more closely at the ac actions
tions actions which are deteriorating
It referred to the "series of
VS. lniustices towards anr
ama" and honed that Fl""d
would be able to See the
"maslv annul" which Pan Panama
ama Panama receives for tho use of
the Canal, the Importation of
beef from Australia--the un unequal
equal unequal distribution of salaries
and mmsions, the importation
of diamonds and lewels b the
Canal 7one and th refal
to let fhe Panamanian faff
flv in the Canal Zone.
HpH hv honing that
Flood would enn his "unsure;
and ridiculous" McCarthylte
tunp that there is a communist
plot behind every Panamanian
move and would mMitate on
the imnortant matters which
effect the root of relation be between
tween between the two countries instead
of offending the President, of
Panama bv declaring that, he
dared not veto the 12-mile lim limit
it limit bill for fear of. radical and
During last niMH's iour-nour
debate in the National Assem-
hlv Flood was also aescmeo
as the personincaiion ui uau
In a five-point resolution
approved bv the Assembly at
the end of the debate the
lawmakers unanimously vowed
never to reconsider "for any
reason" the law extending
Panama's territorial water
limit to 12 miles.
Reconsideration had been
suggested in U.S. State Depart Department
ment Department note to the Panama For-
eiim nffice last week protest
ing nassaee of bill which has
since been signed into law by
President Ernesto de la uuar uuar-dia
dia uuar-dia Jr.
with nnositlon assemblvman
Dr. Harmodio Arosemena lead
less Interested in this guy, but
IT nnnnt hen thinking nf Whftt
I cannot help thinking of what
he tells me about this GI.
By midnight I am very un
happy Indeed worrying about
my car. I personally consider
that nnvbodv who steals my car
will be a very high class chump
but it is known to one and all
that there are regiments of
same earrisoned in this historic
'Around 1 am a certain doll
of my acquaintance happens
by Charlie's place and rushes
np to me with what I guess
Is consternation on her face,
as far m you can tell what
expression is crossing her
'face since although she is
quite a doll she has no par particular
ticular particular expression to speak of.
ana inform me that she had
found my car intending to give
me some sandwiches which she
had nrennrert with her Own 10V-
lng hands, and what does she
(D-Pa.) and Panama's National Assembly, wer
today like Archie Moore
ing off the debate, the Assem-
olymen were in agreement that
Flood had belittled Panaman Panamanians
ians Panamanians and that the time had
come to take action.
Former Foreign Minister,
Assemblyman AqUillno Boyd
also revived the idea of a 60 60-sn
sn 60-sn snlit r the income of the
mini f.snnJ durinr sneech
ama hadvcreated P"4notle
DCi mi ... v. :
the limit of its territorial wa-
Also participating in the de debate
bate debate was Assemblyman Alfredo
Aleman Jr., who took time out
tn riisenss current Panamanian
complaints over the application
of the 1955 panama-u.. ireaiy
by the United States.
Aleman referred specifically
to the application of the single
wage plan on the Canal Zone,
as a result of which some Pan Panamanians
amanians Panamanians are beine downgrad
ed in what the Assemblyman
called a move to keep them
from attaining Jobs paid at
U.S. wage rates.
Bnvd. who followed Aleman
to the floor, said Panama has
full rights to exercise its sov sovereignty
ereignty sovereignty within the 12-mile wa water
ter water limit by demanding the
raising of Panamanian nag on
Canal-bound ships wnen tney
enter Panamanian waters; exer exercising
cising exercising vigilance over maritime
activities: reeulatina fishing;
trvine persons for offenses.
committed aboard vessels in
Panamanian waters; enforcing
fiscal, customs and sanitation
regulations, and the compliance
of maritime regulations by for foreign
eign foreign warships.
The resolution passed by the
Assembly called on friendly na nations
tions nations to support Panama's stand
and to grant her all considera considerations
tions considerations and courtesies embodied
in international law.
It was also resolved to send
copies of the resolution to all
legislative bodies in the world.
Today, Carlos Arellano Len Lennox,
nox, Lennox, student of the Catholic
"May 2 University Movement,'
a faction of the University
Student's Union, sent a tele
gram to the president of the
find but mv car with four
strange guys sitting in it. This
strikes her as being odd to say
the least, so she explains th'.t
she hightails it for Charlie's to
see if I had been knocked on
the head or otherwise attend
I tell her the que pasa and
emit several peeps of relief
that my car is still In the
t figure there should not be
four guys in my car but it is
well-known to one and all that
many citizens in Panama City
do not have beds to go to, so 1
am not very much surprised at
I take myself a good night's
sleep, although- I dream of
my car not passing the test.
Because, as I say to Charlie
the other day "I am a guy
who get s a lot of luck but it
not alwaya of 4he correct
and Yvon Dnrelle.
lating the body for yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's action.
I.pnnnv salrt be a matfu
" mm uinum V i. r
principle his group was forced,
tn take sides with tho Asu-m
bly to demonstrate that it ia-
noi communism wmcn nas in.
teresiea usen in seeking justlci i
ior tne people w Manama.
Meanwhile t in Washington
Flood "jsald "I l&'iise. evenl
lenfce ; at siny" command t
o u n ce Individual inrt
groups in or out of the govern-
mem or ranama wno Dy jnei' v
course of action destroy the si
fection and friendsh'.T which.!
personally and the people.
the United States have ftlway
nan ana always win nave 10
the Deoole of this brav R.enuh
lie of Panama.
"M' fight Is against the' net v
7v noHtlcian lfol
and pro-Conimunist influence ;
wmcn arc snowing tnei
streneth in Panama throu!
the passage "of revolutions sua
as this one. (Naming him Pub
lie Enemy No. D."
Flood has been a frequen
and vbcal critic of the ele
ments in Panama who want t
internationalize th canaU tafc
over control of Ce Canal, a
gain a greater share of Cana
revenues for Panama.
Informed today of' the
"Public Enemy No. 1" resolu resolution
tion resolution passed by the Panama
legislature, Flood said: "Yen
will always find in any conn
ry at any time, It is nM. the
people who are bad but self-
er truly sneak for their peo people
ple people or their country."
As for the 12-mile limit. Floo
said it is in "violation of a
international agreements" and
"simply not valid."
"The action taken by Panama
in attempting to impose a 12 12-mile
mile 12-mile territorial sovereignty U
the same kind of action taken
by Russia in the Balkans, and
by Iceland where there is a
strone Communist influence In
the legislature against' Brit
"Recall that Pritnin rtirht.ln
Nonetheless, when I finally
foot it out onto my balcony in,
th cold liffht of morning. I am
verv honnv tn see mv car down
tn the street. Furthermore. it
has a new piece of paper siuck
on the windscreen, so I tiptoe
downstairs, being" as it Jars my
heaa to want on my nceis, ww-
ing to all the worry I had gone
through with Charlie and
My out-of-work cabbie friend
tells me my ear is in a very
terrible condition Indeed. It apt
nears. however. ..that 'the UV
at the testing; station is hav
ing a January sale or lenw
over Christmas spirit and there
fore otfem to overlook D lru
defects at a fee of 50 cents pet
cada uno, which I personauj
consider very iair ano wr.et
I see that guy at Charley's placi
next, I will mrorm nim inn
there are a lot of honest guji
in this city arfter alL
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 14. 1959
iwMED AND PUBLISHED Y THB MNH AMIRICAN Mill. INC
iZl r0UW NELSON ROUNtlVILl. ill 1UI
HARMOQIO ARIAS, EDITOK
'i' 1S-S7 H STRICT P O BOX 134 PNMA R OF P
.) TELtPHONt 2-074C 'S Line
CLf ACDHS9 PANAMISICAN. PANAMA
COL6N Orriet 12 "9 Centum. Avenue betwien ith and ISth strut
' POROON RtRRtstNTATlvES JOSHUA 6 POWtBS INC
, m S4 Madison Ave... new vorr 1171 m. v
rt.ClrfoNTH IN Advance TO t 1 BO
' Fo lx -month, in Advance 0 JJ
SPjOwr Vsaw in Advance 16 80 z
THIS JiYOUR FORUM
J... 'J. 1 .
f YliS Mali Bei i is opes forum tor readers or The Panama American.
UfMft Srs received gratefully and are handled in a wholly confidential
,5'fi,os contribute a letter don't be impatient if it doetn't appear the
ajtxl Sey. Letten are published in the order receled.
" f Ptaate try te keep the letters limited to one ease length.
.identity of letter writert if held in jtrieteit confidence.
S JTHil newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
1 txrretted in letter! from readers.
fTHE MAIL BOX
WHY NOT AT SUMMIT?
There has been considerable activity in the old lownsite of Red
Tank "or several months and now we are tnloimed that it concern
thtfWllldinz ol a target range and picnic grounds lor tne Canal .one
foU who already nave picnic or party grounds at Chiva Chiva
ahd Brazos Brook that are restricted and not open for the general
public in lact when Tea and Green Company of Florida recently
lwUb.e chiva Chiva Clubhouse fur a promotional project the gen general
eral general public was notified by a paid advertisement in the local press
thai their attendance was not desired.
' Why can't the monies and convict labor now being used at Red
Tank be expended to improve the picnic facilities at Summit Part
aftlM general public be given the advantages of the expenditure
instead of a setect few who can, no doubt, get permission W use
radges already established for the military?
LIST OF RP MERCHANTS NOT NEW
'. u.j.. ; TLJoil Dnr rcpentlv mined the npW word "Bar-
tonized" to cover those Americana (and there are plenty of them)
Who won't face up to the marchants of Panama, and who cower
When the marchants start making threats. .....
v Now a straw-boss in the Supply Division has joined the ranks
fjht Bartonized, bv publishing an 8-inch column telling all about
the new directory of Panama merchants he has made up and dis distributed
tributed distributed to all his buyers.
"-;ln the first place he onlv has about four buyers and they know
Ihri Panama merchants far better than he does and don't need a list.
V jn the second-place, the Panama Canal and every other govern govern-mint
mint govern-mint aeency in the Canal Zone have been making up these lists
.since 1915, so why all the recent advertising of this so called direc directory
tory directory -'kia boss will probably soon get the Vasco Nunez de Balboa me me-tJal.
tJal. me-tJal. Jirut Panama does not give it to straw-bosses, so what's he af-
SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
This cold weather still holds
killed in the valley and way on down into Mexico. 1 near tne curus
fruit, thanks to the low clouds, may escape.
The Fat Stock show opens the first week in February, and they
gay it will be its best. That they always say, but it's always worth
til's,, money if only to see the building, the third largest of its kind
in the U.S.
Feel good but want to go in for my regular semi-annual check checkup.
up. checkup. Can't be too careful at my age. Ninety-six of my years will
lip by on March 23. And it takes two sticks to navigate it alone.
Will be glad when it's warm enough to sit outside.
Come to the show and look me
JOCKEY BRAULIO BAEZA
Your Sunday edition carried an unusual gripe. One that f think
incompletely unjustified. "Track Fan" wrote that it is his opinion
that turf writer Conrado Sargeant is partial whenever writing about
Fj&naruanien jockey sensation Braulio Baeza.
V I have been a horse racing fan all my life and have seen all
kinds of racing, jockeys and horses in various partsiof the' world.
'Therefore, I feel that I am as qualified as "Track Fan" to give an
opinion about Baeza.
This boy is at present as good as a race rider as they make
them. He wdl probably get even better but right now he can more
, than hold his own against any type competition. Did "Track Fan"
tee Baeza's rides on Pangal, Introduction, Distante, Sahri and Tatin
Over the weekend?
fix Take it from me, his riding is not only good it is usually
Sensational. Baeza, at the age of 18, has taken a page out of the
took' of the "Old Master" Jose (Paco Bravo and has completely
mastered the science of perfecl pace rating. Bravo himself report reportedly
edly reportedly confessed that it took him years to acquire the knack of his
PA" point that has also escaped "Track Fan" is thas Baeza is so
good that he rides a high percentage of "false favorites" horses
that, would in many instances be outsiders if ridden by any other
jockey. And invariably Baeza gets a good performance out of them.
His brilliant ride on Introduction Sunday is a good example.
Thi? weak-hearted quitter and "never-was" had lost command to
Jthe one-time top class performance Alhajar turning into the home homestretch
stretch homestretch and appeared to be a hea'en horse. But cool-headed Baeza
was far from licked. He went to work on his mount with as energe energetic
tic energetic a hand-ride as has ever been seen locally and when the dust
had cleared at the finish line Introduction was the winner by a half half-length.
length. half-length. Baeza was given a tremendous ovation when he rode his mount
bbaek-to the winner's cirrle. His performance was of such high class
ealibre that even some who had lost their hard-earned money on Al Al-4ujr
4ujr Al-4ujr joined in giving the unassuming rider a tribute.
c Figures don't lie. According to published reports. Rrau'io won
249 races in 792 tries for a 34.3 per cent which means that, he won
With more than one-third of his mounts. Despite this fantastic rec record.
ord. record. "Track Fan" insists that your writr"- is nprtial hnranse he neve
, snares the suneHatives when referring tn prohablv th" most honest
r Jockey in the history of local horcP raring. Tn 'nrms of clean 'Hintr.
fair play and '"he-w't'-to-win ahvavs" nnlv nr. Roberto (Bobby)
.' Held "-m he nnen of in tV" sarr breath as Faoza
"Track Fan" is orohabh' a. HisprnntW habitual nonr snort and
an loser who expels a ton rider to win p"rv race. As far s T m
; Concerned, too murh can never be said of B'eza's evample of ability
and Pood srjortsmanshin in a onestionaWp "snort."
If Conrado is guilty of partiality, what then is the case of the
Star St Herald's turf reporter? I have noticed that as far back as
tlx months ago the Star Si Herald's writer was already referring to
Baeza as the best jockey ever developed in Panama and the boy
is milh better now than he was then.
'.,- Habitual Losep.
The Panamanian flae and our
! by every Panin:anian, and should be respected by every foreign foreigner
er foreigner visiting these shores.
Now there Is a certain broadcasting station in Colon which,
when going off the air, concludes its transmission with the na-
, tlonal anthem. But only the first part of the anthem Is played.
The lecond part, with all its sentimentality and soul-stirring
effects, is omitted altogether.
I consider this tantamount to presenting the national flat?
with two squares of white and one each of red and blue, but
with no stars on the white background.
, ,- :
. a: .'':-r.il'J. -vVv, v'rV;'' v''y"'. K
THl READERS OWN COLUMN
on and most all the produce was
up at 958 Bailey Avenue.
national anthem are revpreH
By VICTOR RIESEL
NEW YORK The inside alo alo-ry
ry alo-ry of Jim Holla's drive to union unionize
ize unionize tiie nation' police ii that
there is no real drive to unionize
police, artd .ike hat old Britisa
pre s agen, W. Shakespeare, once
wrote me play's the thing. Hof Hof-la's
la's Hof-la's stakes a.i being played for
a lot mor th--. a ew, it sany,
headachy police locals around the
Fact is, it was not Hoffa's idea
at all iO launch the "sweeping"
campaign to sign up the cops.
The besiegeo, bantam Teamster
chief was uol even really inte-est-ed
in attempting tc unionize slate,
coun ry and municipal workers,
'twice in the past six months, he
waved the ide away.
Then two of his New York aides
sold it to him. They were New
York's Teamster proconsul, John
O'Rourke, and his buddy, Henry
Feinstein, ltader of tome 8,000 as assorted
sorted assorted hospital al city workers.
Jimmy finally said "Okiy, ok okay."
ay." okay." And when someone asked if
this would include police, Jimmie
said, "Sure, why not?" There
were those within the iron circle
said, "You're nuts." And Jimmie
answered, "This is not so nuts.
It pays to advertise."
That's exactly what this "po "police
lice "police drive" is regardless of the
tumult. It's Teamsier advertising.
They're not afraid to tackle any anybody,
body, anybody, is what this all says.
After the, bawling is over, the
Teamsters will tun. to Ihe 1,500, 1,500,-000
000 1,500,-000 non-unionized state, county
and municipal workers in 1,000
workers in 1,000 communities and
say, in effect, loik at how we
startled all the city fathers eve everywhere.
rywhere. everywhere. Now you can see what
we can do for you. If this con con-vinces
vinces con-vinces half a million such civil
service employes, it will be a
handsome profit on just a few
mimeographed news releases.
Not only will Hoffa's lieutenants
go after civil servants, but they'll
go after taxi drivers, too. In New
York City, there are some 30,000
hackies alone. At a buck a week
apiece in dues such a new Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters local would take in over $1, $1,-500,000
500,000 $1,-500,000 a year. That would make
it a mighty powerful industrial
and political unit.
To get to the inside slory of
this Go'terdammerung, you've got
to know a little about Hoffa's loc local
al local boy, Henry Feinstein, a $10,000 $10,000-a
a $10,000-a year car and truck dispatcher
in the office of the Manhattan
Borough President. Feinstein is
bright, sharp, ambitious, and a-
bout to retire fbom New York Ci City's
ty's City's employ. He'd be this side of
55 and has no intention o getting
out of-the Teamsters or staying
inside Manhattan. a
He wants to be bne of the Team Teamster
ster Teamster national leaders and like
Jim Hoffa has surrounded him himself
self himself with young intellectuals who
can give Madison Ave. a gray
flannel mouth when it comes to
press agentry. They know that a
man is known by the enemies he
keeps. So Feinsteh decided to 50
out and make iome mighty im important
portant important enemies.
He did. They denounced him.
Overnight he became what he
warned, one of the most promi prominent
nent prominent names in Teamster circles,
where prominence is generally
linked with police records not po police
lice police unions.
Brother Feinstein wants to be become
come become the chief of one of what the
Teamsters call "National Trade
Divisions." The- are 15 of these.
Most of them have a na ional of office,
fice, office, and paid national oficials.
They cover a complete field
from coast to coist, such as milk
or bread deliv ries or warehous warehousing.
ing. warehousing. There i an emaciated State,
County and Municipal Workers
It has no central office and no
paid officials. Now the light
should come through. Feinstein
Wants to be the paid na' ional
chief and set up a permanent
central office. Thus he can launch
national civil service employes u u-nionizing
nionizing u-nionizing drives.
This he will build on the rela relatively
tively relatively few Teamster- municipal
locals of city truck drivers, garb
age collectors and park leaf car carters.
ters. carters. He will go after hospital
workers, city clerical employes
and all the other white colhr peo people
ple people in the housing and port autho authority
rity authority type ot clfy offices.
Wherever he goes, Brother Fein Feinstein
stein Feinstein will be press-agented as the
man who "could ireally have u u-nionlzed
nionlzed u-nionlzed police, but let it go be because
cause because it's really against the law."
Like Jimmie Hoffa says, "It
pays to advertise."
CHURCHILL TO VACATION
MARRAXECH, Morocco (UPD (UPD-Sir
Sir (UPD-Sir Winston Churchill and his wife
will arrive here Jin. 12 for a
three or four-week vacation in the
sun, it was disclosed today.
USm Spociolisff ILudlrjig FtrSedleD
he will conduct a camera clinic
each day from 9 a.m. till 12 a.m.
PANAMA'S FOREMOST CAMERA STORE 155 CENTRAL AVENUE AND 'K"
mmmmmmmmmmmmmtmaesmgmmmmmaamimmmmm 'Jim .;
Walter Winchell In
LADIES OF THE PRESS
Marie Torre, the colyumiss who
went to jail rather than divulge
a news source, reflects the spunk
and sense of dedication common
to many journalistic darlings. One
of the spunkiest was Ann Royall,
a pioneer Washington new.gal.
Her speciality consisted of expos exposing
ing exposing the hanky-panky of politicos.
Although she was beaten and once
railroaded to the clink, she con continued
tinued continued her f.recracker reporting.
In common with Misses Torre and
RoyaH have carried the free press
as -a banner and a badge of ho.-.or
while struggling to report the
news. They are daredevils and
Winifred Black, another daunt-
; less doll, her share of exciters. She
covered floods, earthquakes and
riots overcoming perils which
would make strong men quake.
Winnie was apparently a stranger
to fear. She visited leper colonies
and had herself committed, to hos hospitals
pitals hospitals in order to expose barbaric
conditions. Her mightiest feat con consisted
sisted consisted of rising in the Hearst ranks
from reporter to managing ed at
the turn of the century a time,
when a maiden' was considered
downright adventurous if she dar dared
ed dared expose an ankle.
One of Horace Greeley's more
flamboyant staffers was Jane
Swisshelm. She was a nerveless
pretty-face who did the crusad crusading
ing crusading bit. She went after a yarn with
all the intensity of a salmon swim swimming
ming swimming upstream. While carrying
out assignments she was slugged
knocked down a flight of stairs
and fractured one of her limbs dur during
ing during a r.ot. Janie was this. type of
girl: One of the pets in her home
was a baby panther.
Nixola Greeley Smith H. Gree Greeley's
ley's Greeley's granddaughter enlivened
journalistic histories with this
one: She once went to the Mrs.
Astor's home for an intreview.
After waiting and waiting, a bulier
curtly informed her that Mrs. As As-tor
tor As-tor would be unable to see her.
Then he handed Nixola $2 with
the explanation that Mrs. Astor
was paying for the time she iiad
Whereupon Miss Smith explod exploded:
ed: exploded: "Tell Mrs. Astor that she not
only forgets who I am, but she
forgels who she Is. Give her back
the $2 and tell her that when John
Jacob Astor was skinning ra'ob 's,
my grandfather was one of the
foremost citizens of New York!"
A bright-eyed lass once bounced
into an editor's office and vowed to
give him a page one-humdinger
in exchange for a steady job.
The challenge was accepted. .
For a week she practiced feign feigning
ing feigning insanity and then manacen
to have herself committed. Not
long after her expose of inhuman
ities existing in snake pits was
front-paged. That was the first
time readers saw the byline of the
fabulous Nellie Blv. .She onee ph-
plained her secret: "I have a
NEA Service, Inc.
clean mirror In the back of my
mind that makes it possible for me
to reflect news honestly."
One of the more graphic real real-llfs
llfs real-llfs melos starred newsgal Nellie
Kpnvnn &tw laiinphorl u rtiwain in
- "... .u u..,,.. vv f.i 1 1 n 1 1. it,-
-vest gation which resulted in lind:
ding a. bank band.t's hideout. The
evioence she uncovered later en enabled
abled enabled the nolle tn rnnvirt tin.
stickup artist. .The bandit, who
was eviuenny a rama optimist,
later sent Miss Kenyon a letier
from the psnitentiarv reauesiina
her assistance In securing his re
When distaffers first invaded the
city room, a copy-boy usually ac accompanied
companied accompanied them when they went
to cover an assignment in the
evening. Midy Morgan, an ace
New York reporter years ago, re required
quired required no such protection. She was
a six-foot Amazon who always
wore hip-length boots, rough
tweeds and carried a six-shooUr.
Occasionally, Midy sported a der derby.
by. derby. Journalism's Miss Wonderfu's
and newsmen generally compete
on equal terms nowadays. II
wasn't always thus. At the turn
of the century, chivalry was rife
in newspaper offices. When a
charmer named Sally Joy toiled
for a Bosion paper, the men in
the office lined the floor with paper
so her lengthy skirt would not
pick up dust.
Similarly, Gerald, ne Sartain
was the object of great gallantry
when sne was a staffer for an
American-language paper in Chi:
na. 'Incredible as it seems, her ci city
ty city editor once handed her an as
signment with the following apo apologetic
logetic apologetic words: "1 know you're
very busy, and I won't like to ask
you to do this, but if you have
time, will you to this place today?
But if you haven't time, don't give
it a thought. Tomorrow will do."
The darevil aspect of journal journalism
ism journalism has been enhanced by numer numerous
ous numerous dolls. Some years ago, a pro professional
fessional professional swimmer named Lottie
Scoemmell swam a mile in the
Hudson one icy December day as
a publicity stunt. And, in order to
gain a first-hand impression of the
swimmer's reaction, reporter
Helen Nolan swam with her.
Oh, there have been many dar darlings
lings darlings whose exploits have excited,
fourth estate h storlans. The Den Denver
ver Denver Post's Polly Pry, for examble
. .One day a demented killer
charged into the city room v.". and
emptied his gun. While the bang bang-banging
banging bang-banging was going on, men dived
uhder desks or sought shelter he'
hind posts. One frightened editor
actually swooned. Not Our Herottw.
though. Polly went into actin. She
pounced on the madman, p inning
him down, and held onto his gun
until the staffers emerged from
hidding to subdue him.
The old Daily Mail's contrib to
newspaper legends was a pepjery
gal named Rheta Dorr. .Visitors
at the Mail olfices were s artied to
see Rheta striding around in a mi military
litary military uniform which she won the
hara way. Miss Dorr not only co covered
vered covered the Bolshy blowup she also
Iook an active role in the Russian
revolution. She joined a battal.on
at Petrjgrand and marched into
action. Over half the battalion end end-eu
eu end-eu up as casulaties but Rheta liv
ed to m(ke journalistic history.
Sadie Miller covered baseball
for a Baltimore paper and laler
served as a foreign correspondent
in South Amer.ca. Her reports a
bout banana republic revolutions
were models of colorful yarn -spinning.
While, photographing a riot,
a bullet smashed her camera. Al Always
ways Always one to learn from experien experience,
ce, experience, Hie incident taught Sadie a
lesn. The next time 'she cover covered
ed covered a riol, she arrived on the scene
equ.pped with two cameras.
The foregoing reminds us of
news photog Josephine Higgins
Even wilrl dnai pnuMn'i Jain, i
. "f'l'ii usici urt
from completing an assignment.
While hocus focusing a bootleg bootlegger's
ger's bootlegger's home, she was attacked by
three huge mongrels. She was
thrown to the ground, clawed and
cueweu ana ner aress was tat er
ea. iNeverthless, she returned t&
trie office with a batch of photos photos-bloody
bloody photos-bloody but triumphant.
The annals of journalism are
crammed with exciiing tales of
I'emme newshawks in sctmn it
would provide a fascinating teevee
series, Mr. Arnaz. .Our favorite
is the supreme accolade accordrd
newsgals by a Daily MirrOr news news-paerman,
paerman, news-paerman, some years ago. When
a policeman sought to prevent se
yeril lady journalists from cover covering
ing covering t storv he considered Mr innt
the newsman cracked: "Thcv
aren 1 women-they're reporters!
PROTEST RED TERRORISM
SAIGON, Viet Nam (UPI)-The
goverimen o' South Viet Nam
said today it had protested to the
Ir erna'ional truce Comnv'scjm,
over alleged sabotage, terrorism
and murders eommi'fed by Com Communist
munist Communist Viet Minh agents.
3 p.m. till 7
STREET -TEL. 2-2316
' .'. V .. ,i" : ..
WASHINGTON,. Most interest interesting
ing interesting question- dlscutsed in- Senate
cloarkrooms.a the 86th Congress
goes to work'U: !' WW this be a
Lyndon Johnson Senate or a De Democratic
mocratic Democratic Senate?"-
This general question was first
raired two year agrj when Adlai
Stevenson, Harry Truman,, bov.
Averell Harriman of.few York,
Gov. ""Soapy"' V')lliams of Michi Michigan,
gan, Michigan, Democratic chairman Paul
Butler, and thers started the De Democratic
mocratic Democratic Auvisory Commit'ee for
the specific purpose of keeping De Democratic
mocratic Democratic senators from coming
under the exchisivt influence of
the likable, efficient Senate lead leader
er leader i-om Texas.
Whether or not committee can
claim credit, .yndtm last year
proved an able, v on the whole
farsighted leader His View's didn't
deviate much from those Of the
The year the committee is a a-gain
gain a-gain riding nurd benlngly on the
gentleman from Texas. Lyndon in
urn has beeu gating out the po political
litical political branding irons to see which
of the new Democratic senators he
can brand with "LBJ," the brand
of his ranch in Texas.
Of courst tho e who get brand branded
ed branded won't even kn w it. Fa- Lyndon
is a political salesman without
He was able to ta'k the loveli loveliest
est loveliest lady in Texas into marrying
h, and he ea;i talk the average
freshman senator into teaming up
with hijri without twisting his
wrist at all.
He doesn' indjlge in blackmail.
He's di-creet, helpful, solicitous
for the new senator's future. He
doesn't say: "If you vote with me
you'll get the right committee as assignment."
signment." assignment." Wha he st; i is: "What commit committees
tees committees do you want to be On?"
Then he 'alks about the nuestion
of changing the -tiles on fi'ibu ter ter-ing,
ing, ter-ing, points out that a lot of these
wganvational nes'tons have to
be decided. "After these questions
have been deck' er" ;he says po politely,
litely, politely, "we'll see what commit ee
assignments we can fix up for
SENATE ROLL CALL
Here is how, the 15 new Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic senators are being sorted
out in'o two groups-the .mave .mavericks
ricks .mavericks who will vote their own con conscience
science conscience and 'hose who will submit
to the IXT br'nng iron:
Sen. Clair Engle of California
A tongh battle-seisoned gradu graduated
ated graduated of the House of Representa Representatives
tives Representatives who wi'l t?Vt no grip's brand branding
ing branding iron. He will nrnhahlv turn
Mt to be of the new young lead
ers ot me senate.
EUOE.NE MCCARTHY of Min Min-nesota
nesota Min-nesota Amther tough bitfin.v
soned House veteran! He will take
orders from no one. is certain to
become a senate leader.
GALE MCGET f Wyoming
Will probably rear the LBJ
brand. Sen. Joe O'Mahoney has
said he expec's to turn over
Wyoming rhores to fh? voun? Se
nator. McGee is inclined to be a
Vien-forLter and a ehin nuller nuller-in.
in. nuller-in. When working as O'Mahoney's
assistant last yPar he ran 'ike i
scared rabbit from a probe of
Secretary or the Treasury George
HOWAPn riuMnki v -,
-Will .nrnbably take (he I.B.T
brand. He's a li' tit overawed at
being elected to the U.S. Senate
am win lean on a helpful and im important
portant important friend.
ERNEST GRUENING of Alaska
-A maverick. He has alreadv de declared
clared declared himself publicilv against
he 27-1-2 ter cerit depletion al allowance
lowance allowance which is as acred to
Johnson as the Talmud is in Je Jerusalem.
BOB BATLET of Alaska AAii
h.."t'm. nnuws me ropes
n-wn long service as a delegate
from Alaska and is not 'likely to
ED MUSKIE of Maine WU1 be
inclined to take the LB.T brand. He
wi'l be a popular addition to the
Senate and a Johnson team-play-
HARRISON WILLIAMS of New
Jer -T-dependent. Won't tike
'he LBJ brand unless It matches
his convictions. ,y
SENATE SURPRISE N I;
STEVE YOUNt of Ohio-A ina ina-verick.
verick. ina-verick. Young was considered
a political nobody when he first
announced against John Brlcker,
long c 0 n s i d re d unbestable.
Young will turn out to be one of
the surpri es of. the new 'senate.
He is determineo .to terve one
term only and serve well.
PHIL HART 0' Michigan A
maverick. Will team up with Sen.
, ; .. , p rm&n.f
T PftKW PEARSON
Pat McNan.ara, one of the most
courageous mave.icks in the Sen Sen-te;
te; Sen-te; ... i
3 Frank unto ti.i. t,.:
.', ( J oui uHiirea,
tr. rw 1 n ThAifn.. r
. u1CiU1. ne may lean on
Lyndpa untU b gets on his feet!
jennings Randolph w
ftp npnppn n it
r 7. ",c nouse ot Repre Representatives,
sentatives, Representatives, will bear the I RJ
brand most of Ihe time.
ROBERT C. BYRD West Virei-
to the LBJ coi ral. ?
,J,0MtD?DD 01 Connecticut
Will submit to the LBJ brand with
...f.oJrj amount of dicilehesa.
ANCe'haRTKE of Indiana Indiana-XJJe
XJJe Indiana-XJJe ?Jaard.-.working ex-mayor of
fivnasville who won by the biggest
margin in Indiana's history, al.
ready considers himself a' d
Lyndon"1 dLciple of the
This is the probable lineup of tht
biggest assortment: of new Demt
cratic senators in recent history.
NOTE Fev mavericks could
argue too much with Lyndon John Johnson
son Johnson s policies last year. Thev werai
eood. what thv ..J r.,.: Zl welf
cc. J u "le iruman-
Stevenson vomml tee argue with
lS tflll L tllKtl: D'iina ... n
- - vuc-mau not a U-
mocrattc rule, Jt's leadership by
elei&hone afld messenger boy not
by cancus aat party debate. One One-man
man One-man irule, tHey point out, can de de-tenorate
tenorate de-tenorate overnight- by health of
Fulgencio Batista was once a
To American's crowded in'o tha
Ho.e! Capri in-Havana, movie ac actor
tor actor George Ra t was the unsunf
hero of the Cifbsn revolt. When a
motley mob of Cubans started
moving on the hotel, Raft went out
on the balcony, braved the rifla
shots and callec out in Spanish:
Mop! We are your fri?nds. Wa
sToeT t0 y0U'' Te
They had moved on the hotel in
general resentment against Am-
nr.n,S ?nd,beciiuse the hotel
operates an 'ornate nigh' club-
m(r0lt0f tnce to paverT
Cuban treasury was left as bare
as MntViot, 11. .1.1 j,
whon th """S CUiObOTd
when the government fed The
UttlT m" ij Havana'had
httle idea the (revolutionaries
were making such headway, Na
tourists to keep out of Havana.
LAUNCH SUPER TANKER
PASCAGOULA, Ml.s. ojpr,..
- ine s' s- EP'e Ttweler
-fore-runner of a number of K,
i i, 10 main-
1 T countr s prestige in an
A 3. a fvaiu 11 dUC
Although the Arctic Ocean hi
the world's smallest, with ant
area of about 4,500,000 square,
miles, it contains some of the
deepest waters known. Its cold
climate, ice packs and fog have
made its exploration the most
prolonged and one of the most
costly in terms of human life
and ships. With the exception
of three passages, it IS com completely
pletely completely surrounded by large
continental land masses.
- C Encyclopedia Britannic
rt.: :-': l'' t ,'i
f TEE PANAMA AMERICA AK
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ri rti 1 1 Mi ii mil i .1 nfi r i(i.iiiiihmwSMW mmm
5 d (sD
J O DQ O DQD (l n Hi
P.O. BOX 789 (Tel. 2-0940) PANAMA, R.P.
(TEL. 141) COLON, R.P.
Sdciat and Oli
Wl, WiisfM, Both, Pvlit nl 3ut &U L mi(j fpilif U L-mLr tkmm.
imJ If uttpkm Pmm 2-0 740 i-OTAI U. 8.00 J 10 m.Lf.
APPROACHING MARRIAGE OF MISS HELEN HENRY,
MRuMiURICE MULLER IS ANNOUNCED
""Miss Helen Louise Henry, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wil William
liam William T. Henry of Zephyrhills, Fit., will become the bride of
Mr.MiaHce L. Muller, son of Mrs. Edna Miller of Peoria, 111.,
in Aprlvate ceremony at seven-thirty Friday evening in the
Balboa Union Church. ,,
A reception by invitation will follow the ceremony at the
Panama Golf ciud.
Among the pre-nupfial compli-
mfihti tn Miss Henry was a mis
cellaneous shower given by Mrs.
Adrian W. Webb and Mrs. Wil William
liam William S. Hall in the Fern Room of
the! Tivoli Guest House.
oout 30 guests attended ine
MRS. MADURO WED .
MR. ARMITAGE t ISTbRDAt
Of aocial interest m dom rana-
mm ana tne Lanai one is me an
nouncement of the marriage of
MrT Julita Maduro de Maduro,
daughter of Mrs. Essie Cardoze
Madura of El Cangreio, and Mr
resident on the Atlantj&yside now
of Fort Kobbe.-
The were exchanged yesler
day in a private ceremony in Pa
nama City, and were followed by
informal family parties. Participa Participating
ting Participating in the festivities were, the
bride's children? Majlen and. Car Carlos,
los, Carlos, of this city, and? PatrTfiia Ma Maduro,
duro, Maduro, a student at Grier, School,
Tyrone, Pa., who chatted with
members of the family by long longdistance
distance longdistance telephone.
Mr. and Mrs. Armitage are
planning to leave in a short tjme
for a wedding trip to Peru. On
their return, they will establish
Robert N. Armitage, well-known their residence on the Canal Zone
t x v 'IIS
SUGGESTION WINNER Oershon A. Williams, civilian employ employed)
ed) employed) by the U.S. Army Caribbean Self Service Supply Center,
FartGulick, receives a Department-of the Army award certifi certificate
cate certificate from Capt. James M. Hull, officer in charge of the Quar Quartermaster
termaster Quartermaster Atlantic Supply Office. He submitted a suggestion
far improved operations at the center which saves many, man
hours. Williams makes his home at Calle 10, Room 10, Isabel y
J.lelendez, Colon. (U.S. Army Photo)
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
MONDAY, JANUARY 19, 1959.
Panama Beauty Candidates
On CFN Tomorrow
The group of Panama girts who
will be contestants in a beauty
pageant Saturday evening at the
Manama Hilton Hotel to compete
for the honor of representing
their country in the Miss Latin
America beauty contest in Quito,
Ecuador, next month will be seen
Thursday evening on CFN TV's
The local contest is being spons sponsored
ored sponsored by the Panama Lions Club,
with proceeds going to the club's
charitable activities. Reservations
and tickets for Saturday eve evening's
ning's evening's judging show are available
It the -hotel.
Art Loafluo Flan
OH Pa ntlno Class
In a meeting last evening, the
Atlantic Side Art League complet completed
ed completed plans to start oil painting class
es Monday morning at 9 a.m.
The classes will be instructed
by Mrs. Frances Green, Gatun
393. Anyone interested in taking
the instructions may call her for
The Albrook Ladle? Chapel
will have a business meeting this
evening at 7:30 in the chapel
A special guest will be Mrs. N.
V. Bransteter, Albrook librarian.
who will review the.bodk "No Es
cape From Life. Refreshments
will be served at the close of the
Port Ooliek Guild
Holds Biblo Quiz
The program of a meeting of
the Protestant Ladies Guild b? Ft.
Gulick, held at the Fort Gulick
Chapel, featured a Bible quiz.
Mrs. John Borgstrom presented
the devotionals and directed the
President Mrs. Delos Keelean
was in charge of the busiuess
meeting, after which refreshments
were served by Mrs. Cecil Himes
and Mrs. Borgstrom.
Mrs. Elroy Lipsey was welcom
ed as a new member. Other
members attending were Mrs.
Qufford Ralph, Mrs. Phillip Jud Jud-son,
son, Jud-son, Mrs. Marvm Nolte, M r s.
James Roane, Mrs. Lowell Erick-
son, Mrs. Gordan Chaphe, Mrs,
Amos Swalm, Mrs; l)avid Par-
ions, Mrs. James Eler, Mrs. Leon
ureen, Mr,. Raymond Pearson.
Central Ave. No, 27-10
Justo Arosemena Ave.
6:30 to 7:00 p.m.
At Strartfort Club
The Inter American Women's
Club is making plans for a dance
January 31 4t the Strangers Club
in Colon. i ;
Ticket's are available from Mrs.
William Geer, Margarita 2790,, or
Mrs. Luisa de Vejitura", Colon J7 J7-54.
54. J7-54. Reservations may be made
with Mr. Lum at the Strangers
Club, Telephone 167.,
In a Persian Market
Answer to Previous Puzzle
9 It is of
the oldest of
part of Persia
14 Narrow way
female sheep 19mUl vetch
1 1 mgn cams
18 Eats away
20 Meat dishes
3 Singing voice
1 Summer (Fr.)
3 IdldlMlEl IdLUUl
1ABJAI J0ULJSJP el
I DSL 2 Q. eM Jl v E Si
M AkSJS ARD EEP5I
'11 g L- BA P
gVI NCEVE 51 AlCj
ORE LeEST alsIqi
T R A Kl 5 V A A i- T A rSlQl
Soze'al Tig ? gpq
Aiwisipi t e'ItI IsIaItI
28 Term ef
, 31 Saucy
34 Cotton fabric
35 Oriental coin
42 Wave top
45 U its
SO Card game
53 Poker stake
56 South African
17 Upper limb
25 Type of 41 Tempest :
cheese 42 Crustacean
26 Indentation 43 City in
27 Otherwise Nevada
28 Observed 44 Crafted (her.)
20 Petty quarrel 29 Minister to N 46 Bellow
22 Oo by aircraft 31 Writing tools 47 Girl's name
23 Levantine 34 For fear that 48 Burmese
' ketch 37 Subdue wood sprites
24 Within 18 Article 50 Meadow
(comb, form) 39 Employ again 51 Rowing tool
i i i p MM1 I 1 P H"
b e ij
LJ-J-a r -L-LJ
l3T fL lPP"
12. ft3 pi 85 L V1
: "Ta 5Z
Mill Fin M I I ,i
WE VOICE OF
by Dorothy Killgallen
Tickets for Ball
To Bo D stributed
Tickets for the twenty-first an annual
nual annual Policeman's Ball will be dis distributed
tributed distributed to members of the force
and their ladies at a social gath gathering
ering gathering Saturday evening at 7 on
the roof terrace of the El Panama
Hilton Hotel. Light refreshments
will be served.
Three orchestras Clarence
Martin's, D. P. Goodrich's and
ihe Dixie Land band have been
reserved for the balL which will
be held March 20 from 8 p.m. to
3 a.m. at the Hilton.
Committee officials hive an
nounced that the price of the tic
ket will include the evemnrs n
tertainment and Chances for the
pr'zes of war bonds, an expense'
paid weekend at tne Hilton ana a
case of whiskey.
Civil Defense Corps
The Rainbow City Civil Defense
Volunteer Corps will meet this
evening at 6:30 at the School. All
members of the corps and other
interested persons are urged to
Serious Study Being
Given To Creating
US Trading Corp.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14 (UPI)
Administration officials were
reported today to be giving seri
ous study to creation of a govern
ment trading corporation to com'
bat the threat posed by Russia's
worldwide economic offensive.
Congressional backers of the
plan contend that this step is ne necessary
cessary necessary if the United States is to
offset the Soviet use of trade as
a political weapon against the
I free world.
They point out that Russia is a
I complete monopoly and ft able to
conduct its foreign trade without
regard to cost and profit. It also
can set up government-to-government
deals strictly on the basis
of political objectives.
Rep. Thomas B. Curtis (R-Mo.),
sponsor of one bill to create a
billion-dollar government trading
corporation, said administration
officials were "very much Inter Interested"
ested" Interested" in it and "1 am hopeful of
getting their endorsement."
Rep. Hale Boggs (D-Ga.). chair chair-man
man chair-man of a House Ways tno Means
Subcommittee which held exten extensive
sive extensive hearings on communist trade
policies, said some forfi of a gov government
ernment government trading corporation would
provide a useful weapon in the
competition with Russia
GOSSIP IN GOTHAM
Inger Stevens' friends believe
the Hollywood beauty tried sui suicide
cide suicide because the man with whom
she is desperately in love is mar married
ried married and unwilling to divorce his
ailing wife under any circums circumstances.
tances. circumstances. ..Raoul Levy, who steers
Brigitte Bardot's career is in New
York conferring with lawyers a a-bout
bout a-bout a possible suit against Frank
Sinatra. Levy claims he invested
$80,000 in a script okayed by Si Sinatra,
natra, Sinatra, but at the crucial moment
the singer refused' to go abroad
to oliv leading man to Brigitte.
The handsome and eligible Earl
of Bathrust catt be stricken from
Princess Margaret's list of beaux;
he'fcahoufcto;inarry Judy Nelson
Ava Gardner s arrival in aus
tralia was no advertisement for
the theory of "travelisg light'
her lueeaee included 41 pieces oi
baggage and three large tiotttes
of pink champagne ... Comedian
Morty Gunty and his happy Drice
are lullabying a baby girl at Doc Doctors
tors Doctors hospital. ..It's hard to ima imagine
gine imagine the ebullient Kay Kendall in
depressed mooa, dui trienas
say she's really downhearted ov over,
er, over, the flop of her most recent
Gian-Carlo Menotti and Truman
Capote, lunching at Quo Vadis,
were discussing the bpoleto fes
tival; Menotti has persuaded Ca
pote to write a sketch for an in international
ternational international revue to be unveiled
there in June.. .The Shah of Iran
keeps in touch with his former
wife, now Princess Soraya, but
she tells intimates there are Slim
chances of reconciliation in the
foreseeable future. She's still hurt
because she felt divorce was not
the answer to their problem.
Joanna Moore, once Ralph
Fields' darling, is making t h e
rounds with Kim Novak's erst erstwhile
while erstwhile beau, Mac Krim ... Pat
Boone's brother Nick Todd is out
of the hospital at Fort Dix and
recuperating from bronchial pneu pneumonia.
monia. pneumonia. Pier Angeli is making the
rounds with actor Yale Wexler,
her first suitor since the breakup
of her marriage with Vic Damone
...It's interesting to note that al although
though although Michael Todd Jr., appears
to be sympathetic to daddy's wid widow
ow widow and her complicated love life,
Elizabeth Taylor was not on hand
fpr the dedication of the Michael
Todd Theatre in Chicago. Nor
was any official reason given for
Buddy Bregman, who's having
a struggle getting Anna Maria Al Al-berghe.ti
berghe.ti Al-berghe.ti as his bride, is trying a
new and not-so secret weapon weapon-he's
he's weapon-he's dating Mamie Van Doren in
Hollywood. . Some of the New
York cab drivers say 2d Ave. has
become the hottest street in the
city between midnight anJ 2 a.m.
. v. I ' i -! 4
', v ?? -k V ?v Y'f
.lift 1ri Ar" -ru
fxfi? I a t i f
ts 1 t JL I
' 1 'J'
AIRBORNE REPRESENTATIVE Brig, Gen. Chester O.De Gavre, assistant dlvlsiOni command,
er of the 82nd Airborne Division, left, confers with, Col. Ralpti A. Jones Jr., center, and MaJ.
Owen R. Grogan. De Gavre la inspecting facilities At Fort Kobbe, which will be e.vallable fof
Airborne units which will take part In Exercise Banyan Tree.,, (VS. Army Photo),
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NBA Service
The most frantic job-doubler on
15th St. is Bill Nimmo. He helps
manage Lonnie's Restaurant be between
tween between dashes across the street to
the Hudson Theatre, where he
handles props for the Jack Paar
Nice shot for the photo desks if
they can get it: Claudette Colbert
doing a portrait of her good friend
Mary Martin. Claudette is a fine
painter far out of the amateur
ranks, even though her chief pro profession
fession profession is acting. ..Narcotics cops
are concentrating considerable ac action
tion action on the lower East Side,
whdre'the beatniks now congre congregate.
gate. congregate. In some sections there,
they Say it's easier to buy mari-iuana;-
than filter-tin ciaarets.
mutt !, ... rto t
"Lolita" for films: Orsoh Welles
opposite Evelyn ("Eloise") Rudie
Mrs. Gus Ldwards. wife of the
famed livaudevilUan. is ailing on
the West Coast.
Jimmy Donahue, at East Hori
zons the other night, couldn't take
his eyes off KimNovak. He's ie-:
turned to the restaurant several'
times hoping to run into her a a-gain.
gain. a-gain. ..Pals expect the Mickey
Jelkes to become a news item a a-gain
gain a-gain in the not too distant future
The estranged Mrs. Jeff Chand
ler (Mariorie Hoshell)' has her
next husband lined up. Hi's Steve
Stanford, a Los Angeles textile
Lisa Ferraday, who kept her
romance with Jack Anderson a
deep, deep secret before he pro proposed,
posed, proposed, made a happy picture as
a bride when they dined togeth together
er together at tl' Sotrk Club .. Singer
Danny Scholl, who collapsed a
few weeks ago while rehearsing
a television show, is able to valK
again without a cane.
Harry Karl and Joan C o h n
have postponed the wedding. The
plan a Chicago ceremony.
For the first time in ages. Gvd
sy1 Hose Lee and June Havoc were
seen in public together at the
Plaza's Persian Room, where
they caught Carol Channing's act.
Their escort was Max Reibeisun
...Steve Cochran finished cutting
and titling hi Italian film, "II
Grida," and rushed back to Cali California
fornia California for another flicker job.
Comedienne Charlotte Rae and
her' husband, musical manager
John Strauss, are expecting their
second baby ... Janet McCarthy,
the Texas heiress, is plying Mar
ty Allen (of Allen and DeWood)
with expensive gifts. And she may
have her dad name an oil well
VQ 10 843
A K 10 8 2
No One vulnerable
South West North East
3 A Pass 6 A Pass
Opening lead J
SYRACUSE, Sicily (UPD-Seb-as'trno
dl Mauro, 22, was recuper recuperating
ating recuperating in the hospital today after
winning a bet. with a friend that
he could eat fiv. partridges and
three pheasants at one sitting.
fief the one and only
"""""'""'"'""l Reache you Surgically Sterile I
Made to stay Activity Anti
,j i ttptic for up to 4 months In ue!
iMMMIilji'', O Inhibit or dettroya ALL 'typH
of erma that fall on or hold to it
V7 NEW W
Nancy Allen of New York writes:
"A footnote in Watson book says
'The triple coup is extremely
rare. Here is one.
"I won the opening club lead
in dummy and led the queen of
spades. East covered and I took
the ace and jack. I was rather
more pleased than annoyed when
West showed out. After all, as Wat-
sort says, the coup is very rare.
, "I led three rounds of diamonds.
A- heart went on the second dia diamond
mond diamond and I trumped the good
queen. This left me with two more
trumps than East. Back to Dum
my s ace of hearts and I ruffed
a second heart to leave me only
one excess trump.
'A second cub lead put me In
dumiriy and I ruffed -a third heart.
East discarded a club.
"I played a third club and East
followed. Now I led dummy's jack
of diamonds and it did not mat matter
ter matter what East did. He could only
make one tr up trick.
"Such is success. My partner
said that I had a bad three-spade
bid and West muttered' something
about the silly girl trumping a lot
ot ner own tricks."
Nancy did trump some of her
tncKS but it was a real triple
coup and the only way to make
her contract once trumps failed
Q The bidding has been:
West North East Sooth
I A Double Pass T
You, South, hold:
AQJ1097 V52 4)A43 75t
What do you do?
; A Pass. Tour best chance for
a substantial profit Is to set the
Again your partner has doubled
a one-spade opening. You hold:
AQ4 V7S 44 AQlft5
What do you do now?'
Informing De Gaulle
On Cairo Mission
ROME, Jan. 14 (UPD Premier
Amintore Fanfani, clinging to
power against mounting domestic
opposition, flew to Paris today to
report to President i: Charles de
Gaulle on nil Cairo mission.
Fanfani tade his lightning trip
to Paris. leaving behind serious
political trouble and the first open
threat of a (split in his anti-communist
Christian Democratic par party..,
ty.., party.., 1 .W
The Premier's trip, announced
only last night was made osten ostensibly
sibly ostensibly to. attend a f Foreign Minis Ministers
ters Ministers meeting of the European eco economic
nomic economic community.
But Fanfani also scheduled
talks With President de Gaulls
and Premier Michel Debr. The
consensus of diplomatic circles
was that the primary purpose of i
Fanfam'a trip kii to report to
them on his Cairo talks with UAR
President Gamal Abdel Nasser
last week, x
"WVrmmm,M$mi (1 i iniiimi i
ARMY HONORS CIVILIAN Rito Q. Jardlne, manager of th
U,S. Army Caribbean Self Service Supply Center, Fort Gulick,
receives a Department of the Army certificate, arid tt00 tiash
award' for sustained superior work performance' for tte period'
March 1957 to March 1958. Making the presentation, is Capt.
TAmOe Till Mil 11 rf f in Ahnrna r4 thA nuAntaVtvinAa SllflnlU-'
WHY I MADE
by CECIL B. DeMILLE
We had to whitewash rocks
every sixty or seventy yards
for seventy-five miles across
the desert to keep our camera
cars from gettiryj; lost in the
trackless sand or the labyrinth
of dry wadis.
But in "The Ten Command Commandments"
ments" Commandments" we have brought Slnal
to those who could never hope
to see it, and I hope we have
brought with it some of the
spirit that still broods over
that mountain a spirit of
awe and wonder, and yet a
spirit of peace that passes un understanding.
derstanding. understanding. I have twice used the word
"awe" and that reminds me of
what was in many ways" the
most difficult single nroblerh
we had" In making "The Ten
Commandments" the literal literally
ly literally impossible task of bringing
to the screen the Voice of God.
Every man hears God In his
We had to ask ourselves:
What did Moses hear?
In the Midrssh .Kabbah1 It
tells us that God used Ihe
voice of Mon?s' father. Amrana,
so as not to frighten him.
Moses rays in the picture,
"He revealed His Word to my
mind and the Word was God."
and so at the burning bush
we hear a voice paternal and
In the giving of The Ten
Commandments, however, The
Bible la ertpllcit.
This was no still small voice.
These were commands, not
In Deuteronomy 5:22 we are
told that God spoke the Law
"out of the midst of the fire,
of the cloud, and of the thick
darkness, with a great, voice,"
I think this is good to re remember
member remember In these dayl when
there la tendency to make
nod a mascot and forget that
He is the Almlcthty Tjord.
The God of the Bible Is not
a wishy-washv God.
' He Is a Gorl of Love but
of a love that burns.
If there Is even a note of
anger In the Voice of God a
we have portrayed It, let that
remind us that anger can be a
virtue anger against injus injustice,
tice, injustice, anger against tyranny,
anger against any violation pf
the rights of man or the wor worship
ship worship of God.
Our modern ..world, defined
God as a "religious complex"
and laughed at The Ten Com Commandments
mandments Commandments as old-fashioned.
Then, through the laughter,
came the shattering thunder
of great world wars, each more
terrible than the last and a
blood-drenched, bitter, divided
world, no longer laughing, cries
for a way out.
There Is but one waf out.
It exlsted;iefore-4t 'was' en engraved
graved engraved upon tablets of stone:
It will exist when stone has
crumbled, k '; i i i ;
The Ten Commandments are
not rules to obey, as a personal
favor to God.' slt--
They are the fundamental
principles without which
mankind cannot live together.
Armies are mighty. Atom
bombs are mighty. Ideologies
born of blind pride and pas passion
sion passion are mighty. But the Truth
of God is mightier than all
and It shall prevail.
( That Is what we have tried
to tell in "The Ten Command Commandments."
ments." Commandments." .i
Motion pictures are ? the
o-reatest mtum in the world
for transmitting thought ;vlvid ;vlvid-'y
'y ;vlvid-'y from one mind to another.
The Ten Commandment
were born in the Mind of God
nd given to the world through
tb mind of Moses: ;
Throush our picture, we
hone they will b Impressed
anew unoh the minds of hun hundred.!
dred.! hundred.! of millions, of people for
That is wbv We ;made "Th
Ten Commpndmeht8,'f, 1 n d
why I'come Jhere and ak you
to use; this nlcturn, ai I hop
and prv..that, Dod Himself
will It for the good of thft
world in which .v,our chMrlren
nd vbur ch'irlren's children
will Hv their lives for it Is
how thev, follow1, Vhe'flnm Vhe'flnm-mundmenti
mundmenti Vhe'flnm-mundmenti that Will deter deter-nine
nine deter-nine wh"fir tomorrows chil children
dren children w"l die in boHige 6r
live in liberty ,uaaer The Law.
.' ,'! '' fV- .. ;( ',
, -. END
SEE IT TODAY AT THE "LUX" THEATRE
rEDNESDATJANtJARY II, 1959
; ; THE PAKAMA 4LMIBICAN AN INDEPENDENT, P A1LI NEWSPAPEB
P Tiwmm in 4. i v -3 1 I
Ixr ... 1 '- I S. ;s I
'HailecliRredict BeCut If Demos Will Cooperate ::
I WASHINGTON (UPI) House controlled 'Congfess helps Presi-
Reoubliean Leader t Charles A.
Halleck (Ind.) predicted yesterday
that taxes can be cut within two
or three years If the Democratic.
PRESIDENT ERNESTO DE LA GCARDIA Jr., Col. Cecil Himes, Atlantic Area commander, re representing
presenting representing Maj. Gen. Charles L. Dasher, U.S. Army Caribbean commanding general, who was
unable to attend, and the vice-commander of the American Legion for the Panama Canal Zone,
Paul Rozmeski, unveiling the monument honoring Sgt. Jose Apolinar Ceballos at Sabanitas,
near Colon, Saturday. (VS. Army Photo)
GOP Squares. Oil
To Decide On Who
Will Lead Campaign
' WASHINGTON. Jan. 14 (UPI)
Senate Republicans squared off
today for their second party ugni
in, a weeK uiis ume in oeciauig
who will lead their 1960 election
The 34 GOP Senators meet for
the first of tvto conferences on
the campaign chairmanship.
Their first vote comes on a pro proposal
posal proposal to let all 11 senatorial can-
aidates nominate their campaign
chairmen, rather than give con conference
ference conference chairman Leverett Saltan
stall (Mass.) continued authority
to do this. The rule change was
proposed Dy &en. Bourne mcnen mcnen-iooper
iooper mcnen-iooper (Iowa) and was accepted
by Saltonstall, who is a 1960 can-
They ballot tomorrow on tne
chairmanship, with Sen. Barry
Goldwater (Ariz.) an odd-on fav
orite despite opposition from lib
erals. Goldwater, claiming enougn
votes to win, said he had the en endorsement
dorsement endorsement of both President Ei
senhower and Vice-President Rich Richard
ard Richard M. Nixon. H
GOP liberals fear Goldwater's
strong support for right-to-work
legislation would alienate labor
support for GOP candidates, par particularly
ticularly particularly in states like Massa Massachusetts.
chusetts. Massachusetts. Goldwater won reelection
last fall in Arizona, overcoming
Amendment To Ark.
LITTLE BOCK. Ark. (UPI)
Gov. Orval'E. Faubus yesterday
proposed an amendment jto Hie
state constitution which, in effect,
would permit distribution of state
and local funds to private, segre segregated
gated segregated schools.' ;v
In his inauguration' address at
a joint session of the 62nd Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas General Assembly, Faubus
said the amendment would pro provide
vide provide for direct distribution of state
and local funds to students,, who
then could attend any school of
Under the present system,5funds.
are given to and administered by
His proposal followed a com complaint
plaint complaint filed in federal court Mon Monday
day Monday by the National Assn. for the
Advancement of Colored People,
which asked:- that a three-judge
court be appointed to reopen, im immediately
mediately immediately the city's four nigh
schools ihich' were closed by
Faubus -to prevent,, integration. It
alro asked that dlstrlhution pf
local aJd state funds to private,
segregate schools be prohibited.
Faubus s? id .his amendment
would permit local and state sup support
port support of segregated education, and
prevent abolition of the public
school system in Arkansas.
Because of the time involved
in passage 'of, i constitutional
amendment," Faubus urged the
Legislature to approve a Jaw that
would i authorize adoption of the
student aid system on a local op-
.... Jrrj: Jrrj:-claim
claim Jrrj:-claim In an effort to force her
groctr bey friend to marry hor
,nd provide her with a home so
' she could get six of hsr children
back from homes and Orphan Orphan-agts.
agts. Orphan-agts. Mrs. Javarone's eldest son died
last year. The second ;eldest is in
jail on a robbery and parole viola violation
tion violation charge,
Nowborn Baby's Parents Ask
Leniency for its Kidnapper
NEW YORK, Jan. 14 (UPI) The parents of Lisa Rose Chi Chi-onchio
onchio Chi-onchio appealed today for lenieney-toward the 43-year-old moth mother
er mother accused of kidnaping their daughter ZVz hours after her birth.
Both Frank Chionchio, 28, and his. wife, Frances, 26, expressed
the hope that Mrs. Jean lavarone would not have to go to prison
for kidnaping the newborn infant from a Brooklyn hospital and
then keeping; her in her one-room apartment for nine days.
"She is a poor, sick woman who did not realize the suffering
she caused," Chionchio said. "Our home Is open to her if she is
allowed to ylsiour child'
Mm rhirinnhiofa schoolteach
er, whft has pn other child, a one-
"She took good care of our baby
and deserves to be able to see
her." 4;.: s ;
Chionchio a lawyer .for th
Port of New York Authority, re re-lucantly
lucantly re-lucantly sigrxd a complaint a a-oaimt
oaimt a-oaimt Mrs. lavarone yesterday.
He diT se trs swthwrities warn
ma nm .toptv wjiyrjp
complain might result in hi ar ar-'
' ar-' rest as a matorial witness in tSi
AsktH it he was nressured into
signing ; the complaint, Chionchio
told reporters: ,
"That's what tit amounts to
If convicted. Mrs. lavarone, a
twice-married widow, could be
sent to prison for from 20 years
to life. ?.-.;,
Mrs. lavarone, trembling and ap
narentlv on the veree Of collapse.
was returned to jail in lieu of
$50,000 baa late yesterday after m
gistrate James A. ftoWf. reject rejected
ed rejected her attorney's request that she
be committed to a hospital for a
mental and medical examination.
Chionchio told reporters: "All
we wanted was our baby back.
My wife and I have no feelings
of ill will against this woman. I
would not want to see her go to
Police found Lisa Rose with Mrs.
lavarone Sunday night, on a tci tci-ohone
ohone tci-ohone tin from -a woman. Mrs.
lavarone claimed then that the
baby was; hers and had not chang changed
ed changed her jrtory Vy the time she was
The alleged "kidnaper said she
gave birth to the:baby, out of wed
lock, alone in her returned jurn
ished room in Brooklyn.
PeCce later said she niade this
, 4 nun
As Trains Collide
In Chicago Yard
CHICAGO (UPI) Two freight
trains collided in a switching yard
in suburban South Holland yester
day. One engmeeriwas killed and
four trainmen Were injured,, one
Three diesel locomotives tipped
over, as well as 15 cars. Traffic
on the Grand Trunk lines leading
into Chicago was impeded.
The dead man was fdentified as
Edward Caster, 72, Chicago. Crit Critically
ically Critically injured was A. J. Thomp Thompson.
son. Thompson. 63. Battle Creek, Mich.
Also hospitalized in less serious
condition were Robert Rench and
Walter Lewis', 32, both of Battle
Creek, and Lester Griffith, 34, of
Caster was pinned in the wreck wreckage
age wreckage of his smashed switching en engine
gine engine and his ody could not be re removed
moved removed immediately.
One of the freights was an in inbound
bound inbound freight speeding along the
main line track at 50 niiles per
hour and carrying 30 to 40
car.. The switch engine, piloted
by Caster, pulled onto the main
line at slow speed with 10 to 12
Caster was alone in the cab o'
his engine when the headon
xmashtip came. His firemen had
jumped off a few minutes before
and did not even see the crash.
The crash tore un rHs on the
track for several hundred yards
The scene of the smashup was
about ?0 miles south of Chicago's
Loop. Trainmen said the inbound
freieht was en route from Battle
With more than 80 Mechanics
assembled, the, T.oH Kitchener
Lodee No. "S T.U.O.M.F.S., held
on an installation ceremony last
Saturday night at the Flower of
the Isthmus Lodge Hall.
Thexeremony was. conducted by
the Isthmian Distr'ct Grai
Lodge No.. 4. worVirig under the
Jurisdiction, of the Grand Lodge of
.He Western Hemisphere, New
; Thos' talcing the bath of offica
were: Rov r). Fiehsrds. I.G.: A.
Palmer',, D.M.; E. Henry. PG.
sec,:. I. Steww. PIG. asst. sec'
E, Goodison, PIG, tress.; F. Ber-
mudez, sr., D.: J. Jimenez, Jr.
D: R: Campbell. Inner Gd.: A.
Campbell, PIG., tvler; and H.
'The degree of pest Illustrative
grand was conferred on' L. Msrtl-
nez. At the close of the installation
the cring repaired to the ban-
'.auet hall. ,".- .; r"-,N
Kids Sent Home
WIESBADEN. Germanv fUPI)
The U.S. Air Force yesterday
closed an elementary school for
children of airmen and rushed the
youngsters home by bus when a
cache of hand grenades and am
munition was- discovered nearby.
Some 450 children at the Lind-
sey Air Station School were dis dismissed
missed dismissed as a "normal precaution-1
ary measure" while the buried
explosives were dug up.
Construction workers digging a
new wall foundation near the
school came upon the Dutch and
dent Eisenhower hold down gov government
ernment government spending.
Halleck -made' the forecast after
he and other GOP congressional
leaders .were told at a special
briefing with the President that
the new Eisenhower budget will
not only be balanced but will show
a surplus of about 100-million dol dollars.
lars. dollars. Rep. John Taber (R-N.Y.) said
after the meeting, the President's
first with the new GOP congres congressional
sional congressional leaders, that the new budg budget
et budget will call for spending of $77, $77,-100,000,000
100,000,000 $77,-100,000,000 with a surplus of about
100-million dollars. The budget
will cover the 1960 fiscal year
starting July f.
The President said in his State
of the Union message last Friday
he would send Congress a bal balanced
anced balanced budget, hut be made no
mention of a prospective surplus.
He also held out the prospect of
a tax cut in the "foreseeable fu future"
ture" future" if government spending is
held in line.
Halleck made clear there was no
discussion of tax cuts at y ester
day's White House meeting. But
he said he personally believed at
least a 'modest" reduction "can.
be obtained" within two or three
years if Democrats stick with Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's budget goals.
He also said he believed the cost
of living could be "stabilized and
The GOP leaders were briefed ied, this country is headed foe it
on the fiscal outlook by Budget .greatest year in history.'' 3
Director Maurice F. Stans. Dr.! The proposed budget of .$,1907- ?
Raymond J. Saulnier, chairman 000,000 compares with estimated
of the President's Council of Eco-.government spending in the eur. j
nomic Advisers, gave them fill- rent fiscal year of more than 80-
in on tne f resident s economic re-, billion dollars. Both Halleck and r
Senate Republican Leader Everett :
M. Dirksen (111.) declined to-say
where Eisenhower proposes to cut
spending in the new budget, :
The government expects to go
in the red this year by 10 to 12
b'llion dollars. The prospect of a
100-million dollar surplus wouli,
indicate the administration ex- v
pects to take in revenues of hou!
$77,200,000,000, an increase or
about 8-billion dollars over current .,
income. i ,Bj
port to Congress.
Eisenhower's budget will be
sent to Congress Monday. His eco economic
nomic economic report will be submitted
"We were all impressed with
the attainability of t balanced
balanced budget in the next fiscal
year without sacrificing any essen essential
tial essential programs of government,"
Halleck said. "I confidently pre predict
dict predict that if the program is enact-
The Millionaires Social Club re recently
cently recently elected Ivan A. Bailey as
president for a six-month period.
Elected to serve along with Bai Bailey
ley Bailey are: Huey Howard, vice pres president;
ident; president; Victor Osborne, secretary
(re-elected); Elbert King, treasur treasurer
er treasurer (re-elected); James Buchanan,
business manager; Carlos Jones,
asst. business manager; Miss
Mercedes Sermonar, asst. secreta secretary;
ry; secretary; Miss Claudette Hill, asst. trea treasurer;
surer; treasurer; Stephen Charles Pierrie,
fiscal, and Vincent Greenidge,
The installation was held at
King's home with Pierrie acting
as installing master.
The club will hold its next meet meeting,
ing, meeting, Friday.
mm- I AN
mm J Z'FS o I Slightly Irregular
I Boy s Knit back ; I
c. Briefs -1
VISIT OUR NEW SPECIAL
O 5 pc living room set from .
O Metal bed w spring . 4
O OiinafPpsets ...
O Mahogany sideboards ......
O Rocking chairs
O Mattresses ; .
O Pillows ........
Beautiful living; and dining
room sett in mahogany
and wrought iron Bed Bedroom
room Bedroom furniture in sets and
At Rock Bottom Prices
and Easiest Terms
Chico de Oro Stamps
, ..- ,; ,, ,.
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National .Ave. 41
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Use Our Lay-away Plan
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Regularly 45? each
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CENTRAL AVENUE AND
ACROSS FROM THE
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WEDWtSftAT, JANUARY It, 195
-ZJI iJiii 1 Til
I 01 (to Cdfilflcl CbfKpIfai
V fMC. 1 1 frT6fih p rinn. the foflm'ef reminded Bfettnai tftM f w I IL. 1:.,. I -
ElHAlNS LAt'NDRY IMPROVtMtNTS frank Mangogna
right, supenentendent of the U.S. Army Caribbean QUartef
master Laundry at Curundu, tells LenWorth M. fiste, manage
coftsOifa'eV trial of Hep.
J. Open ID Pa.) and Six
I defendant ground to. a v ribs;, ha
iTUesdaj When the special Justice
: Department prosecutor was or ordered
dered ordered to bed because of a virus
i The trial gat Under Way Mdrtday iuroa, WeonesdSy. the origlhkt Jistj
afternoon after mimeroUs post f 130 veniremen wis pared i flown
ponements, the lflst one fof a o d Mieaaay. n pane( w u jur jur-week
week jur-week So that Gfeeh coufd he .os. and fotif alternates must be
4ii;rtrn in irir htc apvenlh ffm iniielected.
Congress. It has been predicted the' The s e v e n defendants Ife
trial may last as long as six charged with conspiracy m con con-mnnths
mnnths con-mnnths Istruction of the 33-million dollar
U.S. District Court Judge Fred
encR v. Foitmer aeniea a prose prosecution
cution prosecution feitttesi (of a !olnti,n'Jlri6e
ecutor Oliver Dibble's aisfstfi.V., : cratic c ty chairrnaft, the.dcrefid the.dcrefid-Frahk
Frahk the.dcrefid-Frahk I Kikmt), to proceed withjaflts include Johfi B. Gilbuy Jr.,
the aueSiibft'iht of prospective iur- aft inspector and planftpf of, fhe
ois. He hfled. however, (lifii tio depot who lives in Philadeipnia
mtrorthint Atffionttoc u,nni,f tii Herfleft J. McGlihchey, Philauei
allowed until Dibbfe returns to PWff, lot nier Democratic congfess-
(,ollr man; and contrac'ors Josepn ko
cfiez of Pittsburgh. Frederick J
Follfnef when he tfuestioned oros-i?"i of Hartford, Conn., Rqtfert
nertive iufors a boat their political iW. Brovvh of Merchantvilie, Ji J .,
hnrtcffrnunrt AXD John r. Kemmei, rnnaaei-i
The opeftihg day of tne .tf.ai
tjrlal, but Follfnef said he Wdi(kl
Sustain any objection to the fe-
The. govefnment iSid it pMd
call an additional zo prospective
e of It
Army Signal Corps depot at Toby
i trt addififin th Greeii. the feoTiti
! cSiiy-powerfui qaeiia Defho
'"This is an ofdihary case lot
a political tfiai," Foiittiet said
lasted 75 minutes, With defense
meftt improvement officer., details of a work simplification 1 sisUftT U.S. Itfd'ffiev' 6h8 ohe ot Motions to quash the indittti?nts
ri-.iiit UrMnii n.nr him n riBHatman t nt hn ivMrf Mti. lit. ( Jura.,. iiiLii... niCiiii I HIm ripnipd hv .Tudffe Foliiiier.
and a cash award. Magnogna's adopted idea not only saved ithe court fo discharge the "jiir-' Of 130 prospective jurors ffom
man hours in laundry operations, but contributed to a much lors" because of Kicrnan's line ot 6 26-C0ithty area, onhf 72 appeared
Jaster and efficient customer service. (U.S. Army Photo) 'auestionng. jln .pdUfl. Eleven asked to be ex
cused and tWd, more were chal chal-t
t chal-t : lengeq for cause.
)g.tloh as a membef of the House
Med Services Cohimittee to
"flfdfiiote the interests" dt his co
dete'ndflhts in cohfracts pending
before the federal government,
't'he vptpran chftSreSsman who
giVen major sha'fe of the credit
fof the election of Democrat Dav David
id David LirwrericA of Pittsburgh to the
Pehhsylvania governorship last
rXciyember, charges tnat the prose
Cution is. rnerely thSt of a Derao
Cfat by a Republican attorney
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20.95 19.90 1U5 HM
29.95 28.45 26.95 25.45
33.95 32.25 30.55 28.88
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15 plates, 300 amperes,
SAttSrAtTtON GtAttANf EFD
Oft tOtft MONET BACK
OPEN FROM 8:00 to 12:00
and from 2:00 to 6:00
Panama, Tivoli Ave 2-0931
Tranisthmian ftlftfiway J-19SS
Colon, Bolivar Ave 1131
For tvfi Snaiws
ftOCHESTER. Minn.. (UPI)
we&fv evangelist Rllly Graham
ehtfed the Mayo Clinic yesterday
to ct scover whether ,a sDasm in
his lef' e.Ve meahs tfje. time has
come tctf him to sloVV down.
The. 40-year-old reviyalist, one of
Id greatest a'din most enersetic
Preachers of his time, turned
hifhspR Hver to the Mavo Clinif
specialist! and beSn a series of
eKMUStlve meoicai tests.
Thp inasms th blood Ves
sets in the back of his eye wre
hot caiishi! (iraham pIn. But
the elniirtpa his central, vision
hfb'hiMW Ktnrt to etofcd.a-Weeeh
in Da'lls Monday night so he
could flv io Minnesota, and forcprf
him to c.ort?one a planned crusade
Wis personal phvsiclan, nr. Ken
neth Giespr of Wheiton, Til., was
to f'v to Rochester to confer w'th
nr?ham on his future
Vl'm ?ijre thiS means he s going
t hivb Hltp It M"' anH to
a ilhter j'-ogram" Gieser-said in
wneaton, T'e s pmng io nnvc i"
;vfl, normally liKe you "u
Gieser said (he eye ailmeh't was
cailsed bv stres, s'ra n ,snti nprv
ous teriMoh. It Is the fifst tiw
iGmham's. rugged bodv ,hss rebell
iH fl!?alhs1 the rtiSf-RHHe. paco
tvip pv-pnnUst hns imospi imi"
himplf for vears. the doctor said.
"Me hever pets m. M
test." Gifeser SW. "He ftbi or.
indeehrlfpt iflwlnss .H
coi.htrv. thfett U blehtl m itfain
an" nieiiiy in ';ra-!,.-,, .,.a k
r.uor hp. KeleVea
go tjirough, evett thtftH 1'Jt SUrt SUrt-flptp
flptp SUrt-flptp has alre-v be".n oelayeti
froi Feh. to Feb. 15.
umi Vi8tB th ltrt',u
I3U' "r- 11 n'i7 --
Srte f hi pctivitles;" the dofctoT
...j "T hinlr "A nnfloH tit test
should follow this thing"
. i.-..JiSti t it
iNNSftfttJC. AuStrlS. ttjf T)
The deaths bt 10. WW .s'.rl
Mis tmr-pr M lfi SWMtlW ,n
:iii..fci.a U U i- (t i itWp rif av
Jlfthch vlcttW.. In AUstHa W far
this winter to is.
CHEZ ELOISE an mum bi bum tikn school. Th. public f invited
frfxle PUna, Ahn Wood and
rVlartfyh StnKh modl
gowns they hav rfiada tinder,
the clirectiOh Miss E16ls
f; v'il; 1 1. '" :.
- X "' I '
wmi ? 4 u -h -U
MILADY S CREATIONS
Among tHS Ift&tlell sH8wing their own frrjrJRs this even
Will be Layne
ffjft COOLER CLIMB
Kilhl6HI Id v86l Will ifeoW frdtff Ifeft, BafblN
,tarklf, SfiSlia Silver anil SallHhrt
Taulor .la net Arlkins and Dona Trasavaee
W mr4rt. 4;,.; r if-
L lA J
the First Stable asMIng MAchiin
ill f tife wcittLD
' Weighs only 9 0tUHds aritj
measures tlhly 1 4 inches
PlugS into any IHtfcet
Washes up to 4 pounds in
Hold liil with suction clips
taH lie ttseri lit K bit
tla feSliaua between 401 h and SOth Rts.
Lt. Cen. Ridgely Gaither. Commander In Chie Caribbeanj
was holt at ft IllHfchfedll fbr tHI Chiefs bfU. 3. AfWy Mis Mis-lion
lion Mis-lion and Military Assistance Advisory Croups in Central
and South America, following a conference at tfiS Unified
feommand headquarters at Quarry Heights. Shown from5
left At the head table ate MhJ. M William J. Vertiebk,
cHftlrrfiatl bf the U. fe. delegatifth tf the JdlHt feraflllart-i
Uhllld StMtSi Militafjf Ctjl.. 'ssion; U, S. Ambassador tof
MhimA JOIlah ti Harrlrigtbni 3enlrl baltherj Arid fVilj.
rjeH. Ch&rl6i L. OiaKIIS' Cdtrimanding CeneraC U. S. Army
Caribbean Memberl bUri dlplbmktlo fcdrpl f rfetil fcotlhirlei
whef-e the United States fifis military missions also wer
guests at the luncheon held at tile Qliaff Helghtl. 0f
ficer's Cltib. (Army fHoio)
Mrs. Maxell b. taylof; Wlf8 bf the Armjf Chl.f bf Staff,
addriiied bbird rHfthibirl bf thl Ar'ltif Offlbin' Wltil
Clubs, of the Isthmus at a IdHchebft felln In het- hbrldr
3hon from left ar. Mtl, alph A. Jbhet Jf Mr. Mlltoft
L. tigdehi Mtfct ChaHel L. Dashlr, Mtl( fajllbh Mri
HdgrlP. bsbbfHe dhd.MrH Wdly e4lth6r.,(Arrtfy VMb).
' ' '"'! i
.1.1 '.. I.IIJM t.-...i.'."',""---'fe"tmt
f 1GB IZTE3 s.-
The Famouii Original
Thl f ir&t ilfckfet td th Paclflft
Cii'al tone Poliosman's Belli.
t6 bH held Marfch 20 at the
PanSma Hi lion Hotel, is pre presented
sented presented to Gov. William E.
Potter by hienlbeti of the
ball cemrtiltfee. Shbwh rbm
left 4f Anthony Malagutti,
Jami DOhtij Oovfihior Pot-
ter, Mfi. William t. Hoeiie
and Mrs. Robert BladeS.
PANAMA tOVfllES PS1& & .!
?, Among the contestants in a
beaifty pagfearit Saturday
eveninj at 9 at the ariafna
With Hotel WW Be;' ffSrTt
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Ivett'e Mir kri'd CCclfU
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J J ,kVUUI,li
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ent president of the fort CiaytdH 8t 8t-ficers'
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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY H,'l9S
, ----- M$M&Sk -Offfi
THE fAJf AMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSTAPE
ma boa o 5 irain J)ii
Bill Gabler Clouts 2 Homers,
Drives In Six Runs To Pace
Smokers To 10-9 Triumph
By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
Carta Vieja manager Billy Shantz hoped today
that Venezuelan infielder Pompeyo Davalillo would
arrive on the Isthmus in time in be in the lineup for
tonight's game with the league-leading Kings.
Davalillo had been expected yesiernay uui
cable received by Carta Vieja president Angel (Ma (Ma-rho
rho (Ma-rho firimas informed that he would not reach here
Until early this afternoon.
Last night Bill Gabler's six
RBI's on two homers ana an
infield out sparked the second second-place
place second-place Marlboro Smkores to a
: 10-9 win over the last-place
Cerveza Balboa Beermen. The
Victory lifted the Smokers to
two and a half games behind
the Kings and droppea me
Beermen ;c seven ana a nan
Shantz said that if the Vene
zuelan leU good alter nis ar arrival
rival arrival he most certainly would
renlnce nair Ailie in tne
kee infield tonight.
Allie has been playine third
base and Shanix ,ei'"ri
that he pint -sized aoum
American would take over tne
hot corner job.
rr. vaniw nilnt also reveal
ed that he planned to use Da
valillo high up in me uaiuB
PomDeyo. wno stanas ie--
than five-feet-six-inches, is an
accompliseh glove man who al although
though although not a power hitter, gets
on base irequenuy.
He finished the regular win winter
ter winter league season for his Cara Caracas
cas Caracas club among the batting lead leaders.
ers. leaders. As of Jan. 6 he had a .327
average. 51 hits, 14 runs-batted-
in. and 17 runs scorea.
The infielder Decame avail
able to the Carta Vieja ieam
after it was established that
Service Center Theatres
RAT.RO A 6:15 10
"RTIN SILENT, RUN DEEP"
men SOLO 7:00
"The Law and Jake Wade"
in Cinemascope & color;
"A MAN CALLED PETER"
in Cinemascope & Color I
( Repeat Run)
"The Beast of Budapest'
"JlTNfil.E JIM" and
'The Woman In the Wmdow'
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
"CASANOVA BROWN" and
CAMP BIERD 7:00
"The Admirable Crichton"
in Cinemascope & Color!
ROLANDO Y LOS
Caracas would not be eligible
for the Venezuela playoffs be because
cause because of its third-place finish.
Venezuela has two loops, the
Venezuelan Association of which
Caracas is a member, ana tne
Occidental League. The two top
finishers in each circuit go in into
to into a playoff series and the win winner
ner winner earns the right to represent
the country in the Caribbean
The 1959 tourney will be held
in Caracas beginning on Feb.
Tonight's game Is all-important
for the Yankees, who
must win if they are to remain
in contention for the 1S58 1S58-59
59 1S58-59 pennant.
At present the Yanks, who
are defending champs, are in
third place, four games behind
the leaders. Each team has 13
gUmes left to go.
The champions noia a i-s
edge in the 'seven contests be
tween these clubs tnis season.
Starting hurlers for tonight's
came have been announced as
John Anderson (2-4) for Carta
Vieia and Bud Black (3-D.
Both are righthanders.
Anderson has defeated the
Kings once while Black stop stopped
ped stopped the Yankees thsee times.
Gabler, a leftv swinger, hit
hoth homers, in the seventh
and eighth, off southpaw Pat
Scantlebury who had come to
the mound In relief of starter
Chuck Page in the fourth in in-ninr
ninr in-ninr with the score tied 5-5.
Rpant.lehiirv wint. down to his
fifth setback against only one
Leonardo Ferguson, wno iook
over for the opening hurier
Charlev Beamon in the third,
notched his second win against
Ferguson was yanked for Jim
Hardison in the bottom of the
ninth with two outs after Hec
tor Lopez blasted a three-run
fourmaster to make the score
Hnrrilsnn oave lln n single to
Reinaldo Grenald and a walk to
Pepe Osorio before retiring Hor
ry Shetrone o nstriKes to ena me
Gabler s first roundtrloper,
which came with a mate a a-hoard,
hoard, a-hoard, created a rhubarb when
home plate nmnlre Willie Wil Williams
liams Williams and first base arbiter
Pete Cnrrigan eot mixed up
In deciding whether the shot
wa fair or foul.
Williams signaled "fmil" as the
ball went over the concrete wall
in right field while Corrifian.
who was naturalh' in n better
position to make the call, wav
After consulting each other
the arbiters decided to allow
the "fair" decision to stand.
Williams was' evasive wn
ouestioned by a reporter after
the game, but Corrigan growl-
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AB R H PO A
4 2 2 4 0
3 2 12 4
2 0 0
2 10 1
Totals 39 10 12 27 12
AB R H PO A
Parris, 2b. 5 2 13 1
Moore.ss. 4 12 15
Roberts, lb. 3 2 1 11 2
Lopez, 3b. 4 3 2 0 4
Grenald. If. 4 0 10 1
Osorio, P., rf. 3 0 0 0 0
Hudson 0 0 0 0 0
Shetrone, cf. 5 0 2 2 0
Kellman, c. 4 0 0 8 0
Page. p. 2 0 0 2 1
Scantlebury, p. 1 0 0 0 0
Hay 0 1 0 0 0
35 9 9 27 14
for P. Osorio In
Score by Innings:
Marlboro 400 100 230-10 12
C. Balboa 104 000 0139 9
Summary: Errors: Parris,
Brathwaite 3. Bernard. Runs
batted in: Gabler 6, Altman,
Bernard. Cobos. LODez 4. Harda
way. Moore. Eearned runs: Marl
boro: 8. Cerveza Balboa 8. Two
base hits: Cobos, Parris, Lopez
Mitchell. Shetrone. Three base
hits: Moore. Home runs: Gabler
2, Lopez. Doubleplays: Brath Brathwaite.
waite. Brathwaite. Gabler. Stolen base: Na
poleon. Sacrifice hits: Roberts
Wild pitch: Beamon, Ferguson.
Struck out bv: Beamon 1. Page
1. Scantlebury 4. Ferguson 3,
Hardison 1. Base on balls off:
Beamon 2. Page 4. Scantlebury
2. Ferguson 4. Left on base:
Marlboro 8. Cerveza Balboa 7.
Pitchers record: Beamon 5 runs.
4 hits in 2-13 Innings: Page 5
Vilt.s in 3-23 innings Ferenson
4 runs, 4 hits in 6-13 innirurs..
Winnine pitcher: Ferguson (2 (2-0).
0). (2-0). Losing ditcher: Scantlebury
(1-5). Umpires: Williams, Car Car-rigan,
rigan, Car-rigan, Hilzinger. Time of game:
ed, "The ball was fair by three
Alonso (Jackie Robinson)
Brathwalte committed three of
tho Smokers' fniir errnrs hut the
erratic second baseman atoned
somewhat for his boots by
turning in two great .fielding
plays, netting a hit and scoring
Eieht runs on each side were
In another Carta Vieja dev development,
elopment, development, lefthander Ray
Hyde is expected to he released
hut he may be signed by Marl Marlboro.
boro. Marlboro. The portsider, who has a 0-1
record, gave up six runs on six
hits In two and two-third in innings
nings innings against Cerveza Balboa
Dec. 23 in his onlv pitching ap appearance
pearance appearance here. The Beermen
won that game 7-2.
ITODAY ENCANTO 35 201
Robert Mitchum in
Rick Jackson in
25c. Bank Night!
Gold Prize $500.00
THE. GREEN MAN
with Alastair Sim
WINGS of DANGER
with Zachary Scott
Cristobal High Ral lies In Final
Inning To Whip B ells 12-5
Atlantic Twil ght Baseball
Teams W L Pet.
Powells 0 1.000
Cristobal High 1 0 1.000
CHS-Alumni 1 1 .000
Bells 0 2 .000
CH S. 12 Bells 5
Thursday's Gamt (7 p.m.)
CHS-Alumni vs Bells
By TREVOR SIMONS
What started out to be a neat
pitcher's duel for iVi innings, sud suddenly
denly suddenly broke loose into a wild flur flurry
ry flurry of base hits and errors as Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal High School, rallying from
behind in the seventh frame,
WOMEN'S WORLD IN
Diablo Business Womtn'i Ltague
Ruoesheim Contract, 39 21
(Hidden Paints 33 37
Balboa Beerettes 31 28
Roger's Rormpers 28 31
Shoppers 25 35
Mountain Dew 23 37
Leading averages: Rudy 154,
Schmidt 151, Mitcnusson 151.
Rudesheim 3 Shoppers 1
The Rudesheim coniractorettes
entertained the Shoppers and took
them over the hurdles for 3 to
1 count. The first chapter was over
whelmingly in favor of the Rudys,
133 pins to be exact. The second
chapter was considerably closer,
but the Rudesheims again came
out on top by 18 sticks.
At this stage the Shoppes ralli
ed when Vi Rudy rolled and even
200 and Maxine Nichols hit 178.
With these two big games, the
Shoppers salvaged one point. Rude
sheims had a trio of damsels to
go over the 500 handicap mark,
Vi Russel 522, Gwen Sack 545, Mu Muriel
riel Muriel Mitchusson 525.
It was a lady shopper that grab grabbed
bed grabbed off the scoring honors when
Maxine Nichols put together three
games for 573 handicap. Vi Rudy
possessor of the league's highest
average, settled lor 512 handicap.
Glidden Paints 4
Roger's Rompers 0
The Glidden Paints smeared the
Rogers Rompers far all four
points and went on to climb into
second place. Not a single dame
in the Glidden rostar had a bad
night, but one little gal was head
and shoulders over the others; Lil
Gunn rolled a 531 scratch series
and 597 handicap. Lil smacked a
179, 195 and 157. The rest of her
gang went over tlu 500 handiczp
mark; Betty Williams 558, Sara
Nasiatka 531, Reggie Schmidt 506
and Rose Lastmga- 527. Bill Ro Roger's
ger's Roger's Rompers only ray of sun sunshine
shine sunshine was Edna Lang's series. The
Rompers went downby 247 pins.
Mountain Dew 3
Balboa Beerettes 1
The cellar dwelling Mountain
Dews got some breaks and kock kock-ed
ed kock-ed the Balboa Beerettes out of the
runnerup siDQt. Every point was
closely contested. The Mountain
Dew, broke the Ice with a 7 pin
win. The Cerveceria Cuties copped
the next one by 6. With only one
difference, the final game went
downUo the last lady in the last
frame, and when the totals were
tabulated, the Mountain Dew Drink
1:00 TOAY 9:00
$1.10 PER CAR!
William HOLDEN in
Dan Duryea Jan Sterling
eitner the "Pmident" first
two-by-two seats, free bar
ln the continental manner with selected wines, OR j
handed Bells their second defeat
by a 12 to 5 count.
John Wainio, Cristobal starting
hurier,- had a neat one-hit shut shutout
out shutout working smoothly as he went
into the bottom of the sixth in inning;
ning; inning; but here, the roof fell in and
a pair of three base hits by St.
Cyr and Stalworth plus a single
by Hayden erased the one-run ad advantage
vantage advantage that Wainio's team-mates
had given him to work-on.
Jim Palumbo came to the re rescue,
scue, rescue, but was greeted by three
successive singles," getting out of
hot water when Ford was caught
stealing second and Alexander
went down on strikes to end the
ers toasted a four pin win and
got the TP by five. Ruth Daniels
was the best for Mountain Dew
with 512 handicap sei. For the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Beerettes there were two roll rollers
ers rollers with 500 handicap, Bernice
Roberts with 514 and Marian Smitn
One Eye Open
The big news of this Coffee and
Donut League, was the Women's
International Congress patch that
Dolores Taylor of the. Alley Cats
earned bowling three games each
of the identical score of 135.
Beauties 3 Gutter Gals 1
With Chritsnvas trees untrimmed
and with the young ones back to
Readin, Ritin and Rithmitic in
class roonls, the gals resumed
their serious duties of bowling Fri Friday
day Friday a.m. The Beauties continued
their winning string by trouncing
the Gutter Gals to 1. Four of
the five Beauties broke into the
500 handicap honor class; Jean
Saylor 523, Daphne Bauer 574,
Thelma Fussell 541 and Mimi Melz
ger 500. For the third place Gut Gutter
ter Gutter Gals, three of them made the
gilt edge series; Marge Wilburn
522,. '.Nellie WaUl 503 and Bea
Broadsides ,4 One Eye Open 0
The Broadsides fired a broad broadside
side broadside and blackened the -ma-ning
for the One Eye Open damsels.
The Broads brought in the opener
by one stick, took the next one by
21, and the, last one by 16.' One
more strike or spare here and one
less there and the results could
have been different. For the Broad
sides, Shirley Van Osdel was tops
with 561 handicap., For the beaten
One Eye Opens, Priscilla Red and,
Marcella Plucker were the best
with 525 and 508. The Broadsides
by their victory took possession
of the runnerum spot, displacing
the Gutter Gal by half of a
Alley Cats 4 Luck Dreamers 0
The lowly Alley Cats ros to
great heights by scratching out
four points over the Lucky Dream
ers. Dolores Taylor, Connie ReU
chart and Mairgaret Hicks formed
devastating trio for the Alley
Cats with 530, 585 -and 558 handi handicap
cap handicap series, Anne Hill and Jean
French of, the Lucky Dreamers
matched these figures with 550 and
514 handicap tabs. This was a cost costly
ly costly morn for the Dreamers, be because
cause because they lost ground in the race
for the title. They are now seven
games off the pace.
Martians 1 Rotes 3
The Martians were repelled by
the Roses by a to 1 count. This
pushed the Martians closer to the
cellar, however their seventh place
position is not hopeless because
they are only seven and a halt
points way HfOm first place. Four
R-vses blossomed 500 handicap se series;
ries; series; Wally Morgan 529, Dot Chad Chad-derton
derton Chad-derton 557, Anit? Passon 525 and
Fran Hollander 510. For the Pla Planet
net Planet Prirceses there were three,
Beverly Jackson 542, Erna Poster
547 and Charlotle Dodson 535.
class service ttfth lux
service, superb meals
frame. After the dust had clear cleared
ed cleared Bells were leading 5, to 1 with
only -three Outs between them and
a victory.' Vi'-: -v1' .' ;i, ,.
John Bowers; .Bells starter, was
doing a fine job on his own up un until
til until this fateful seventh. He had
scattered four Cristobal hits and1
it appeared that he would have
little trouble wrapping up this
one. But the Tigers from CHS
had ideas of their own add, be before
fore before Bowers could retire a single
batter, the entire Cristobal team
had paraded to the plate.
Manager Bill Bell came to the
;rescue, but had little effect on the
Cristobal attack that was mate
rially aided by a leaky infield that
miscued three times. In all, Cris
tobal sent 15 batters to the plate
for a big 11 run inning, to post
the 12 to 5 decision. 'Keith Kulig
came to the hill and pitched the
last half of the seventh, striking
out two ot the Bell batters to end
the game and. preserve the victo
ry' for Jim Palumbo.
Don Humphrey, Cristobal s red red-hot
hot red-hot man with the stick, had a per perfect
fect perfect night off the offerings of
Bells' pitchers', notching 5 for 5.
Bells Try Against
Bell's battle tested team will
take to the diamond, once again
tomorrow night; this time they
will meet the Alumni and the los
er of this one will be all alone in
the Atlantic Twilight League eel
The box score
Ab R H Po A
4 3 111
5 3 2
32 12 10 21
St. Cyr, 2b
Jansen If -Borers,
. Score by Innings:
CrisjHigii .0 0 1 0 0 0 11-12 10 1
Bells r 0 0 0 0 0 5 15 8 7
STEAM HEAT- Willie Mays
believes in keeping in shape
during the off-season. The New
York weather being- what it is
on his present visit, the San
Francisco Giants' center field fielder
er fielder finds sweating it out in a
Young Men's Christian" Assf Assf-ciation
ciation Assf-ciation steam cabinet pleasant.
, Vet wore taormflo Mt yet
- WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE
Panofflai 22-d Street No. 12-83 (Foctng Paloclo legislative) W
Tel. 2-06-70 Colon. Edif.
PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE
Teams K M CV
Kings ..,;..,.fX 5 3
Marlboro ..?.',. 3 5
Carta Vieja ....4-3 x
Cerveza Balboa; 1 3 4
Totals ...;8 11 12
At Olympic Stadium; Carta Vieja (Anderson 2-4) vt
Kings (Black 3-1)
Came time: 7:30
. LAST NIGHT'S RESULT
At Olympic Stadium; Marlboro 10, Cerveza Balboa 9
By VICTOR M. CAREW
A large number of fans left last
night's game before; its comple completion
tion completion after, witnessing Bill Gabler
hit a foul homer in the seventh
inning that drove in two runs for
Marlboro, and also when Barry
Shetrone's double, on the : left field
foul line, tliat wduld have driven
in Reinaldo Grenald, from second
base, was ruled a foul ball.
These two calls received the re reprobation
probation reprobation of even the Marlboro
We watched with interest League
Pres. Lul Arango's expression of
concern during a discussion of
Bill Gabler's first homer and Bar Barry
ry Barry Shetrone's blow on the left
field foul line.-
Infielder Alonso Brathwaite of
the Marlboro Smokers received the
news through his manager of a
$10 fine slapped on him by the
league for a bat-throwing episode
a few days ago. Manager Stanford
Graham, according to reports, was
also fined by the league for his
part in this incident.
Brathwaite, in stating his ob objection
jection objection to the fine, maintains that
ne inrew tne oat awav in riwpnst
wilh himself. No one was hit nor
injured by the act. When ken
Hunt threw his bat at Winston
Brown in ASHAHiitrp hp
allegedly fined bv thi
reliable snnrrpq havA hintoH thnt
IT 11 l '- V fAfc
nunis paxce.cireacnejaiium iBr
tact with no unusualy deductions
Continuing of our outstanding
playr selections we w II now
tackle third base.
Our selection for this position
Russia, US Favorites
For World Basketball
Championship In Chile
SANTIAGO, Chile (UPI)-Russia
has the manpower and the United
States the reputation but little
Uruguay prepared yesterday for
the world basketball champion
ship here armed with a "secret
The Uruguayan "secret weapon"
came courtesy of the U.S. State
Department in the person of Ev Everett
erett Everett S. Dean, formerly coach at
the University of Stanford. Dean,
author of a book "Progressive
Basketball," has been teaching for
some lime in Uruguay on a State
Department exchange program
and accompanied the Uruguayan
quintet here for the tourney in his
capacity as an advisor.
Even so, the tourney, which
opens this week with preliminary
playoffs in three Chilean cities,
shook down as a battle between
the two goliaths-r-the defending
champion U.S. team and Russia.
Uruguayan trainer Olguir Rod
riguez conceded as much and said
fraoet ifent or ealt
Solas Tel. 1097.
CB W L Hi
7 15 8 .652
5 13 11 .542
4 11 12 .473
x 8 16 .333
16 47 47
might provoke considerable dia :
cussion but we art basing our -choice
on what has been done
by our evaluation of the import-
ant intangbles that the records
never reflect. ,J
SDider Wilhel m althnnoh
playing at short for Carta Vieja,
is included in our evaluation ol
hot corner guardians, along with
Clyde Parris, Balboa; Curtis Hare
away, Marmoro and Cari03 Heroi
Wilhelm. without fr nf
diction, is one of the better per-
iormers in tne clutches. He is ths
type of pl?.ver who drives in the
runs when no other teammate ii
capable of doing so. His fielding
is generally good and he handles
the slow rollers and mints roiati.
Clyde Parris started out hot at
a firecracker, both afield and at
the plate, but has since dropped
somewhat in both of these aspects
His play afield has not been ai ai-good
good ai-good as it was in the early par,
of the season and he has since beei
shifted to second base.
Carlos Heron, the youngest 01
the lot, has played all seaion a
if he were the most seasoned per performer
former performer at this position. Heron ha"
impressed immensely, both on thj,
field and at the plate. So impres impressive
sive impressive he has been that manager Les
Peden has seen it fit to move Kim
up in the batting order from the,
eighth slot to the important iath
the League, he u our choice for,
the hot corner. He seems to do
everything right at third and he
is one of the hitters who generally
comes through with runners on
secret weapon notwithstanding, hli
charges expected to be battling il
out for third place against Brazil
A total of 13 teams are entered
in the tourney,- the finals of which
will be played here in a 25,00(K
seat arena next week. Chile, ai
host team, does not have to Dlav
in the preliminaries.
So far five teams are on deck-r
Chile, United States, Russia, Ar Argentina,
gentina, Argentina, and Uruguay.
The Russian and U. S. teams t r r-rived
rived r-rived Sunday and Uruguayans a
rived Sunday and Uruguayans
and Argentines Monday. The Ruv
sian delegation, largest expected,
included two coaches, 12 players,
two trainers and four interpreter!
The Russians said they were
tired after their long trip and it
would take them a few days to
get accustomed to the seven houf
time difference between here and
0 V-.. i'.' r"v 'V
e. 1 M. t AA Int.
' "T "TBS' PANAMA AMERICAN Arf fiJDf MNDmDAaY XEWSPAPOt
WEDNESDAY. JANUARY ,14. 1359
fiinior (Mtege 84
Sonny Ray Meets 1?
-rz. jua - ;'f-
rt)r Panama Open Championship
In Chicago Bout
. t4r'Ji ?- -(' "a ... jvSwwte W I
r -The popular .''Johnny Mac"
Johnny jiacMurray iout nmi
winner of Panama' biggest an
nual; snorting -event- the vana vana-ma'
ma' vana-ma' Invitation) Open Champion-!,
ahip, will return, to again play in
the 1959 edition; according to an
announcement by the Panama O O-nen
nen O-nen Committee today. -Known
as one Of the 4 longest
ball hitters to arace the fairways
of the Panama Oub Johnny won
the Panama Open unamipionsnip
four times, the firt 'way back
in 1940. His second victory was a
V-under-par 283 acore in 1948 and
he came through m una ior an an-other
other an-other win ith I par 288. 'To top
it off, he again won, the "touma.
ment in 1951 with a 72-hole acore
of 285, 3 under par- --
That these-,victorie$ were slight slight-ly
ly slight-ly before the advent of Snead,
Palmer, Ford De yicenjo O
him wihner);- in 'no tnihhef de detracts
tracts detracts from hil ability and rhis
popularity. One of the. most well well-liked
liked well-liked champion,.. andPanama-' a
Own," MacMurray will be in
.1. I i it. a - Ala m. .a .
mere wnn ine rest oi me ivp ama amateur
teur amateur i:'--1
Fin Amerkan Donates
Pan American World Ait-wayi
will,1 is In past years, donate the
fifteen beautiful silver awards for
-15 low amateurs playing :n
the tournament.' The trophies will
soon.be placed 6n display in down downtown
town downtown Panama. : :
The Hipodroimd Presldente Re Re-mon,
mon, Re-mon, also as in past years, will
graciously present the award for
tne meaaiist in tne. ms ranama
Invitational Open Championshif?.
This award will be placed. on dis display
play display with the amateur trophies.
Handicaps of 11
.Anv amateur with a handicap
of 12 or less (at his own club) will
,.be Qualified to ente- the 1959 Fa
r" wj i l m
nama upen. aniry iee wni ue
payable to the Panama Golf Club.
All nbries must" be submitted fo
the Panama Golf Club prior to
f January 25tb. The Panama course
will be open for practice oniyon
Monday, Jan. '26 and- Tuesday
Jan. 27, upon pYesentation of re receipt
ceipt receipt of payment of entry fee. No
praetlce tounds'wHl be permit permitted
ted permitted on Wednesda'v .Jah. '28, except
mr vUitifti 4nrofsSitthal olaversl
LAmateurs eliininated '' in' the 'firti
xwo quamyina rounus may view
the ; remainder V Hhe tOuriiJlmlsnf
with" payment of'tuirther'.'lee:,' t
Amateurs1 will play two qualifj-
P' tag rounds'' of 18 hmes .eafch.' Af-
nd,'Wus Visiting amateursltrom
Outside the Isthmus, will play the
final' 36 'holes; .orjlthe champioi)',
ship of th aniateur group.
Tickets On Sale
Admission tickets to the tourna tournament
ment tournament have been placed on sale in
iboth the CaTial Zone and Pana
ma. Admission'pfic" Jar clviliafls
..are: $1.50 jach--for Afiei first tWo
the first two day's Pl8Y and $2-50
each lor the third ami finali flays
at $28 per et rf 14 tickets, are
moving along fast, and' suggest to
potential purchasers' not to wait
until- the Jinai tew aays, ana mus
perhaps miss ou
No Hit Game
Jeff Kline missed
no-run game by one
nlentiat Balboa stadium.
Bill Gibson came to bat for
JO in the seventh with Peder-
8on on first via a walk and two
outs. Kline worked the count to
two balls and two strikes and
then Gibson banged one over
Joe Garcia 'j heatf in right field
for a triple.
Cominr to life when everybne
was ready to ?o home, the
Green Devila contirmed the ral
ly with two outs. HarUy doub
led aown third tv Thompson
e.nd then "Spider" Oaklev nn nn-corked
corked nn-corked the lonitegt hit of the
night with a home run Into left
When the dust of the last in in-nlne
nlne in-nlne rally had settled JC had
acored all four of their runs and
clouted all three of thlr hits for
Balboa scored in all inlnts
but the second and fifth, al although
though although mftnv were unearned.
French led off the oarade with
a base on balls in the. first, irt irt-nins;
nins; irt-nins; and wa pushed In by Gar
rla single. In this innin Gary
Ness continued his hard luck
streak by taking a fast pitch on
the side of the law. Doctois
sent him hqme for the ninht so
it is anticipated that it is not
a serious injury.
Ammirati walked with one
out in the third and was follow followed
ed followed hv Garcia'a second single.
P6th men eventually scored on
Tickets for the oiit days "pi la"y
may be purchased la? $y.d&rAra $y.d&rAra-ed
ed $y.d&rAra-ed Forces per?onnel may pnrchse
tickets for the four days of play
for $3.00. Tickets have been plac placed
ed placed on sale athe Mowing loca locations:
tions: locations: 7 ,,-! 5 :
t Golf Clubs: Panama, Summit,
Gamboa, Rodman, Fort Ama-
Ldor, Braiot Brook, Port Clay-
N.C.O. Clubs: AlbrooJc AFB,
Port Clayton, Port Ouliek and
Offietr't Clubt: Albrook AFB,
ort Clayton, .Fort Kobbo, Fort
Chat National Bank, Balboa;
National City Bank, Balboa,
Elks Club, Balboa, Hotel Inter
national, Panama and tht Bl
ran ma Hilton, Panama.
Admission tickets are not valid
for the Golf Clinic to be held
Wednesday afternoon, Jan. 28.
Tickets for; Clinic may be
purchased at the gate ,for $1.00
each. Tickets for general admis admission
sion admission on any one day may also be
purchased at the gate pf the Pa Pa-nama
nama Pa-nama Golf Club.
For the information of 'all loc local,
al, local, photographers, no pictures may
J taken during the .play of the
Open. Fotogs njay. however, take
all the pictures thev want nf thn
professionals at the Golf Clinic on
weanesaay, Jan. 28.
The "Tripleta" tickets are on
ale from all committee, -members
at $2. The drawing of the
numbers for each of the profes professional
sional professional players will be held im immediately
mediately immediately after the Golf Clinic in
the clubhouse o' the Panama
Golf Club, during the cocktail
- Th tlcket-holder who has the
ticket with the three numbers in
the order of Wis players, coming
in i, i ana a in the open win win
I Or nis 12.
The 'Triplets Committee V! an
nounced .that the ticke's, piced
APA ., 3 0
Tahiti Jewelry 2 1
Team No. 2 2 1
Spaldinf-XHit 2 1
Tasco Battery 1 ?
Chad's Beauty Shop" 1 2
Colonial Insurance 0 3
FWith the holiday season behind
hem. the member of the Pacific
Jbpsmopoli(ari fMjJxieti'g League got
tne secona nau oi me season start started
ed started with the league leaders of the
first half being taken over the the
SPORTS AWARDS Mortar Battery, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infan try, received top honors in the sports program conducted during
the holiday season at Fort Kobbe Here Col. Ralph A. Jones Jr., battle group commanding officer, presents Capt. Phillip Hertz with
the overall Sports trophy for havingwon the most sporting events. Shown in the front row are, from left to right: Colonel Jones, Cap Captain
tain Captain Herti, Sfc. Robert Sutton, Pfc. ft. P. Funcheon and Sp4 Dag fin Astrup. In the background are the men. of Mortar Battery who
participated in the varied sports. (U.S. Army Photo)
CINCINNATI Irregular pat
terns of dusty frozen snow mat
had the look of wind-blown laun
dry still clung to downtown street
Wit the numbing suo-zero weamer
which had gripped the city for 48
hours had broken.
A gleaming, invigorating sun
silvered the tkyline and cleared
the river of the swrUing curtains
of steam that had eenely enguiied
the old bridges i.nd the sprawli-.?
settlements on the Kentucky siae
and, m the p-ocess, created a fan fan-tanv
tanv fan-tanv of awesome beauty.
To the suggestion that this was
a fine afternoon for a brisk consti constitutional,
tutional, constitutional, Lynn Waldorf, from the
ushiony depths of a loifnge in the
lobby of the Netherland Hilton
snorted: ''don't be ostentatious."
His; companion in ease, Clark
Shaughnessy, was equally scorn scornful.
ful. scornful. "Vulgar is a better word,"
Waldorfxiaiid JShaughnessy re
two of the more illustrious exhibits
in football's gallery, of greats. Wal-.
dorf became the first Scripps-Ho
ward Coach of the Year m '35,
when his Northwestern team beat
Notre Dame. .the first time the
Wildcats had done that since 1902
Happened to .
Hal Newhouser, a late-developing
left-handed pitcher for the De Detroit
troit Detroit Tigers, suddenly found liyii
self in 1944 and posted a 29-9 rec record.
ord. record. He was 25-9 the next year
and 29-9 in 1946 but when he siucl
Harney Quits Phils, Phils,-Returns
Returns Phils,-Returns To Yankees
PHILADELPHIA (UPI'). Roy
Harney resigned today as gener
al manager of the Philadelnhia
; Phillies and was replaced by John
't s.-: iiT. .1...
J. vuinn oi me miiw.iin.ee
Harney accepted a position as
assistant manager of the New
CHICAGO (UPD Sonny Ray.
sixth ranked light heavyweight,
meets another of the top ten 17L
pounders on television Wednesday
nieht. Roaue Maravilla. but he
LHf.-- know how he'U fight to
keep his high ranking.
. ve never seen him ngnt,
Ray said. "He's never been on
TV. sn I -ion't know what to ex
pect. I'm just going to fight tiici
from bell lo bell and figure ml
my strategy as the fight goe?
Ray, who has lost six times ii
3d to outings, was the 8 tO'.
choice to be!t the Roie.
brawler who has been beaten onl?
four times in 34 star s, oolh t, i -ers
lost their last starts, Ray bt
Tony Anthony in November, an;l
Maravilla to Eddie Cotton in De
cember and to Mike Holt in Sep September.
The Ray-Maravilla scrap couli
turn into a melee. Both rate as
scrappers who like to work ins d3
and both have fair punching rec records.
ords. records. Ray has knocked out sevei'
opponents in winning 18 bouts ani
Maravilla has scored 18 knockouts
in winning 29.
Maravilla, 22 years old coir'F
pared to Ray's 23, is classed at
a strong finisher with good speeij
and plenty of durability. He prot-
ably is a stronger puncher thaij
Ray although no more durable
and probably no faster.
ded to 17-17 in 1947 there were York Yankees, a post he former-
manv who called Hal a "war-lime i ly held
wonder." He promptly corrected
Five years later Shaughnessy that imDression in '48 bv leadin
won the award when in his 1st year 'the leacue with a 21-12 record. A
second division clubs.,..
' APA 3 Colonial Tntun
Colonial Insurance didn't have
the right kind of policy in. effect
and APA flew away with three
points. "Dick1 Soyster and Murrell
Mitchusson piloted1 APA" while
Bob "Private Eye" Toland was
the only Insurance player over 500.
APA: Soyster. 579: P. Best,
337; Mitchusson, 447; Prusmowski
482; E. Best, 51,3.
Colonial Insurance: Klumpp,
406; Thompson, 362; Voss, 443;
Brown, 358; Toland,, 534.
Tahiti Jtwelry 2 Tasco Battery 1
With a revamped line-up, Tahiti
Jewelry out-shone the winners
of the first half, Tasco Battery
Ed Kunkel and Marge Roberts
starred for Tahiti Jewelry while
Damian, recently chosen the cum
ber one bowler of Panama led
Tahiti Jewelry: Minor, 483; M.
poberts, 522; Barbour, 446; Cam-
by, 479; Kunkel, 568.
Tasco Battery: Balcer, 517;
Lang, 422; T. Lowande, 361; E.
Lowande, 451; Damian, 590.
Splading Dot 2
' CharTi Boauty Shop I
In the fourth the Bfllldogs
scored three runs on .seven
singles. The pitcher. Kline and
Pajak were the Only two men n
the club that mlsse.BM: outthe
sir ele monopoly. iv-4. ; , 1
In the sixth. Lane Thompson
hit a triple knocking in Kh-k-land
and Garcia for the last
of the BHS, tallies ;
While chalking up" his first
win of the season against one
loss, Kline strucko'l Opt ten,
walked three, and gave up three
For the losers, Don Alexander
struck out three, walked three,
and gave up twelve hits.
The next game in the inter inter-scholastic
scholastic inter-scholastic leaeue will be this
Fridav night with Junior College
and Cristobal squaring Off.
The box score:
AB R H PO A E
Oakley, 2b 4 113 2 0
Alexander, D. p 4
Mead. B, c-3b. 8
Ness, fb X
AB It HPO A
1SC .V.:-1 1
Spalding Dot was on the ball
and bounced- Chad's Beauty Shop
for a two point win. The anchor
men of each team swapped 500
series, but the Dots had it when
it counted most.
Spalding Dot: Colbert, 460; W.
Riley, 392 ( Nelson, 327; Thomas,
473; G. Riley, 587.
Chart's Beauty Shop: A. Roberts
452: B. Roberts. 417: LaBeau. 375:
Thortpson, 47?; Jainisdn, 571.
Team No. 2 M-Irvm" 1
With "Big Mac" Lane rolling
a 655 series, two Pins short of the
high individual Mriet" in the
league, Team No. 2 bamed two
points from Minim ax. Lane also
sot helo from all the member of
Team No. and fot'Mlnim 1rt
"Lefty?- Schmidt ; and Li Gunnfey, 500.
1 3 0
3 0 h
J 16 6
'0 0 vO
2 0 1
0 5 0
x-Ness removed from game In
first inning nfter being hit on
he8d by pitched ball.
Line Score: '
000 O004-i4 l :
102 302x 81i :
Scof er; Curtia Fite
sacked the most pins. ," ;
Team No. 2: T. Albritton. S46;
Borgis, 412; M. Albritton, 406; D
514: Lane, 683. ...
Minimax: T. Scnmidt, 534; Gunn
490; RIInd,'M6; Schmidt, 425; CW-
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Stanford capped a defeatless, tie-
less season by whomping Nebras Nebraska
ka Nebraska in the Rose Bowl. That was
the season Shaughnessy introduc introduced
ed introduced the modern T to college foo.ball
and this was to have he most
stimulating effect on the game
since the invention of majorettes.
"You know," mused the father
of the open game, "If it hadn't
been fee Frankie Albert the T
might have flopped badly in college
football. In any case, it would
have been set back a dozen years,
or so. To make 'it Work, a player
like Albert was a must, and
just so happeneJ he was on the
campus when I arrived."
.Shaughncesy arrived via Cbiea-
go. i The year before the school,
once a power in the Big 10, had
abandoned footba'l. To its wonder
boy president, Robert M. Hutching
the sport wa degrading. This
brought the wonder boy a lot of
publicity. Some years later he got
a lot more when it was disclos disclosed
ed disclosed 135 membr3 of his facul'y
had Communist-f-ont records.
"It isn't historically accurate
to say the"T was launched at Stan Stanford,"
ford," Stanford," said Shaughnessy. "I ex experimented
perimented experimented with it at Chicago but
Hutchings had already given up
on football, 93 w; had no playsrs.
That's how I happened to start
working with thj pro team there,
Gilbraltar Life 6
Seymour Agency 4
Gilbraltar Life strengthened
their hold on first place by
beating the Seymour Agency,
6 to 4.
The Gllbraltars hopped on tne
offerings of Seymours George
Black right in the first inning
and scored three runs on four
hits. In the third frame they
again exploded ana agan i&o-
bed three runs.
At this point, the seymour
skioper, called on Bobby Farrel
and he hem tne league leaaers
In check for the remainder ol
the tussle. Dickie Ebdon was
on the mound for Gilbraltar,
aM he ran into double trouble,
because all of the four hits he
allowed were Roubles and. all
had a hand in" the scoring of
Sevmours four runs.
The relief pltchinsr of Bobby
Farrell was .outstanding, ir a
three Innjn .stint, he eave up
nine hits and struck out seven.
Ebdon of Gilbraltar and
Stahler of Seymour were the
leaders t the plate with two
The bo xscore:
great drawing card, Hal s duois
with Cleveland's Bobby Feller
were sure five at the box-ofiice.
In 1944-45 he won tht American
League's Most Valuable player
Whatever happened to Hal New Newhouser?
houser? Newhouser? Now 37, he lives in a
suburb of Detroit where he is en engaged
gaged engaged in recreation work and
President Bob Carpenter of the
Phillies said "we are sorry to see
Roy go, but he 'probably made
made the correct decision.
Carpenter said he Was happy
to announce that Quinn; general
manager of the Braves, had ac accepted
cepted accepted the position as vice presi president
dent president and general manager ot the
serves as a scout
for the Balti-
t. Hermannv. 3b.
The man in motion nd flanko
were refinements Shaughnessy
used in modernizing an attack
which was soon, to explode with
shattering violence, as the Bears
obliterated Washington in a cham championship
pionship championship finale, 73-0.
How much did the Bears
you for the new attack?"
Shaughnessy laughed, $2,500. but
I was so eager to see how it
would go- I would cheerfully have
worked for no'hing.
"Just wat was the-e about
Frankie Albert hat made him the
key to the Stanford operation?"
"His hands. They were suople,
swift, magically deceptive, and,
of course, -faking with the ball
is a prime requisite to a T quar-te-back.
"The reason I say the Stanford
venture could have been disastrous
is because the herd instinct is so
strong in our profession. We, blind
ly embrace the successfull formu formula,
la, formula, .we seldom search for the cause
-AB R H
Shaughnessy, like Waldor', is
hei-e to -attend the Coach of the
Year dinner which high'igts and
concludes the annual of college de deliberations.
liberations. deliberations. Both have retired
from the earn pils world, Shaugh Shaughnessy
nessy Shaughnessy after some 40 years, Wal Waldorf
dorf Waldorf after 30 odd.
Waldorf closed out his career at
California in '56. ."maybe that
team wasn't as good as your S'an S'an-ford
ford S'an-ford team, Shag, "rumbled the im immensely
mensely immensely popular veteran," but, 1
must believe the boys did some something
thing something your team never could have
Knowing that the '58 California
team had been something less than
sensational, Shaughnessy under
standably registered surprise,
"I'm not joking." roarer Wal Waldorf.
dorf. Waldorf. J'After my last game as
coach they picked me up and car carried
ried carried me off the field on, their
Shaughntssy looked at his old
friend and smiled for. even strip stripped
ped stripped to' the pef the first of our
24 Coach of the Year winners can
weigh ho less than 300 pounds.
gives you more
for your money. .
And this is due to the care with which each ingredk
ent in Gulf Selecta gasoline Is chosen! The care with
which this gasoline is made is a guarantee of power.
Gulf Selecta gives you the longest possible
Gulf Selecta gives you split-second starts. .'
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gasolinr Start sure . start wltfi Guif Selecta'.
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HIGHEST QUALITY FOR THE! LOWEST PRICE;
WEDNESDAY, JANTARY W, 19Si
THX PANAMA AMERICA!! AN BTOEP ESIUENT DAILY KEWSPAPtt
C L A S S I F I E D S
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS'SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
- u .it i..muUmA anartmanrs
at Santa Blara Beach. Talaphona
Smith. Gamboa 302
PHILLIPS Oetansie Cortaaj
Santa Clara ''
m. J-H77 Cristobal 1-1671.
Fostar cottaaai, bateau Santa
Clara and Ri. H.to New low
rates. Phone Balboa 2830.
FOR SALE Completely fur furnished
nished furnished house with three bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms and three private bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, livinaroom, diningroom,
kitchen, private oHice, 2 porch-
J- and tWO O
ts. maiu -t
taoes i" Campo Aleare No.
... u:.J.. (trul. in front Ot
the Panama Hotel. For details call
9 -i -ync
1 POR RENtTCOTTAGE, i bed bed-!
! bed-! rooms air conditioned, furnished
i' includes Bendix washer, freeier..
t Larue liyinaroom, porch, terrace,
? generous patio. Protected aaainst
I burqlars. Golf Heiqhts near sea.
- nuarter. shea
J bohio. Minimum oenod 3 months
ttartina March. JiJU, reicpn.n.
,r,xi-n attjfc mPTi The
Jn rianntiec amnrovea
Tuesday a resolution calling on
tW PXPf-utive to restore a prefe"--intial
foreign exchange rate tor
ftnports of newsprint and all other
Materials used by newspapers, in including
cluding including machinery parts.
tlFTS STATE OF SIEGE
i BOGOTA, Colombia 8 (UPD
ii-esidpnt Alberto Lleras Camareo
fted yesterday the state of siege,
lodified martial law, in 11 of
olombU's 16 political subdivi subdivisions.
sions. subdivisions. The state of siege, in effect
since Dec. 3, 1958, was maintained
4here outbreaks of violence conti continued.
nued. continued. lvn i
( riivnfMiit will reliave
rjfctra awl, tffinPV
any foetrouWe. corns, ealloiia-
es, ingrown roe nans.
J. Arosemena Ave. 33-4S
' Tel. 3-1293
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Mondav thru Friday
9:00 a.m. to 12:00
2:00 p.m. to 5:00
Saturday: S:00 a.m. to 12:00
Finance Your New Or
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
IN NiCKLLCAUfti.. ...
155 Central Ave.
Corner "K" Street
1 block from Railroad
'With, .built-in Universal
i -'" : 1
FOR RENT: Ideal apartment for
a. bachelor or a couple, near Pa Panama
nama Panama Hilton. $65.00. aaty to
furnish, call 3-3421.
FOR RENT!'. One bedroom
apartment ,livingroom, kitchen.
Ideal location. Next street from
4th of July Avenue. Calle Da Da-rien
rien Da-rien No. 14-21. Apply Apt. 2.
FOR RENT: From February 1st,
top floor in Ecuador Avenue, No.
14, three bedrooms, two sitting
rooms, maid's room, terrace, hot
water. Apply downstairs.
FOR RENT; Best located ona
room furnished apartment. Clean
and independent. 43rd Street
FOR RENT: Well located apart apartment!
ment! apartment! furnished or unfurnished,
4th of July Avenue No. Tl Tl-352
352 Tl-352 facing Quarry Heights en entrance,
trance, entrance, for information call tele telephone
phone telephone 2-4204 or same building.
Apartment No. 9.
Little Lad Enjoys
Gifts Before Losing
NATCHEZ, Miss (UPD Little
Hugh Thornhill held brand new
birthday present close to his face
today in an ef.'art to see their out outlines
lines outlines for the last time.
His one reamining eye was re removed
moved removed in an operation today.
Hugh won't be seven until
Thursday, but his family decided
to Md a birthday party in their
home 'here Monday night so .the
little boy would have one day to
pla,y with his presents before go going
ing going .to the hospital. (
Hugh has glaucoma. He lost his
right eye four years ago to the
disease which destroys sight by
pressure within the ; eyeball. It
causes extreme paim
Today he went to Natchez Sana Sanatorium
torium Sanatorium for the removal of, his other
Hugh's doctor, who asked that
his name be withheld, said: "He
can see just a little light right
now. As far as vision of benefi beneficial
cial beneficial tmecti cOnjeermjd, he has
none. From the look of his eye,
I would say h possibly has not
been able to se much more than
light for t,fist year."
"!But HtighV ''aunt, Mrs. Glen
Desabier,. said Hugh still can ap apparently
parently apparently see the outline of objects
new up in tie light. At any rate,
he was certain to try today be because
cause because his birthday presents Were
"just what he wanted."
He received new cowboy boots,
a toy gun, several goldfish and an
Doctors have operated on
Hugh's eyes 10 times since he was
five months old.
The doctor said Hugh will leave
the hospital Friday but will have
bandages on is eyes for about a
week. It will bp when the band band-are
are band-are taken off that Hugh will know
once and for all that he can no
WASHINGTON (UPI) Red.
Frank Thompson Jr. (D N.J.)
said yesterday one of the new
Congress is the "youth" of its
members. He said a survey
showed that 22 of the new con congressmen
gressmen congressmen are in their twenties, 22
in their forties and 9 in their
fifties. Average ace of Hnuse
members is 52 years and seven
months, Thompson said.
TOKYO (UPI) Crown Prince
Akihito and commoner Michiko
Shoda, who became formally en engaged
gaged engaged today, are causing an em employment
ployment employment crisis. Many other young
lovers are quitting their jobs to
be married at the same time as
the future emperor and empress.
e Handle like a
e Finf er-tip
e Column gear
o 45-50 MPG
SEE IT TODAY.
Take it for a Test-Drive.
ClVA, S. A.
LEAVE YOU AD WITH ONE OF OUR
J r,niiAiJ. m ruDUi.auuES-o. 3 Lottery Plaza a CASA ZAUDQ Central Ave. a a) LUVKUEa raaanuui-ui u taxraaquma aj iaimmvia uvsn-BARDO-No.
28 "B" Street a MORRISON 4th of July Ave. a I SI. a LEWIS SERVICE Ave, Tivoli No. 4 a FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIOOS 14 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Ave. a HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Feo. de la Oan Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY Jnsto Areeemena Ave. and 33 St. FAR
MACIA VAN DER JIS 50 Street No. 53
Beside the Bella Vista Theatre and at its
FOR SALE: 1954 Buick,
Super, 4 door, naw 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. Offer,
the Beat Used Can in town at
bait pricei :
1956 Ford-Victoria, Hartop, tu tu-tona,
tona, tu-tona, radie, Fardomatic, WSM
1958 Chevrolet Station Wagon,
4Door, Radio, plaitic taat covert.
-956 Dodge Kingsway, 4DR, tu tu-tona,
tona, tu-tona, radio WS Wall tirei.
1956 Buick, air-condition, white
wall tire. Very good car.
1956 Dodge Suburban Station
Wagon, tutona, radie, WSW
1957 H nan, tutone, radio,
WSW tires, will receive Amen
ican car as trade-in.
1955 Buick Special,
WSW Tires, radio.
1955 Dodge. Kingsway, 4DR, w
tone. New WSW tires, Tadio.
1954 Ford-Taunus. Very good
car. ; -t J!
1 955 Morrfj-Station Wage-n.
Open all day Next to Coca
Cola Co. Tels. Panama 2-2616,
FOR SALE: 1957 Opel, radio,
duty paid and can be financed.
Sea at Household Exchange, Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-4911.
FOR SALE: 1954 Plymouth
station ( waqon, qood condition.
$750.06. Call 83-5261.-
FOR SALE: 1954 Buick, Super,
four door,'; new tires, radio ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, 35.000 actual
miles, duty paid. Call Navy Pa Pacific
cific Pacific 3536, after 5:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford station
wagon, 6 eyl., standard shift,
loaded with accessories, excellent
condition, Balboa 1253.
FOR SALE: One springer
Spaniel puppy. 3-6936, No. 46 46-47,
47, 46-47, 48th St. Bella Vista.
Do you write words that sell?
Do your words ring wedding bells and not funeral
chimes? Do they shale? We want you! Ex Experience?
perience? Experience? We don't care. Part time full time.
Write to Producer, Box 3145 Panama.
GULF & SOUTH AMERICAN
NEW ORLEANS TO CRISTOBAL 4 DAYS
Texas Ports Mobile New Orleans Cristobal
"S.6;,1CULF BACKER . Jan. 1 ; Jan. 5 Jan. 13 Jan. 17
S.S. GULF FARMER ... Jan. 14 Jan. 16 Jan. 24 Jan. 28
"$,3., GULF MERCHANT, Jan. 25 Jan., 27 Feb. 4 Feb. 8
S.S. GULF TRADER . Feb. 5 Feb. 8 Feb. 15 Feb. 19
S.S. GULF SHIPPER .. Feb. 16 Feb. 18. Feb. 25 Mar. 1
PANAMA AGENCIES, CO.
CRISTOBAL 2131-2135 PANAMA 3-0784- 3-7999
BALBOA 2150 2159
AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT W 37
FARMACIA EL BATURRO Paroue
Branch at the Minimax Super Market on
FOR SALEvSofa, bedt, 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 sat, small diningroom table,
wooden hiboy, vanity chair, ma maple
ple maple platform rocker, work table
with vice large steel locker.
Phone, Balboa 2-3782,
FOR SALE: Westinghouse re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, 3 piece living room set
with covers. Complete household
good. Colon lOst. Dominga O O-baldia
baldia O-baldia 1008 Apt. 6.
Alabama Grand Jury
Of Voting Records
CLAYTON, Ala. (UPI) The
Bullock County gran jury was
expected to join neighboring Bar Barbour
bour Barbour County today in refusing to
surrender voting records to tne
Federal Civil Rights Commission.
The records of both counties
were imtoounded by Circuit Judge
George Wallace for a local vote
Wallace was under federal
court order to sunreoder the reg
istration 'books by 4 p.m. today,
but Monday he turned the rec
ords of Barbour county over to
the grand jury.
The Barbour grand jury re
fused to surrender the records to
the commission after its sugges
tion far mutual examination was
turned down by the federal a gen
cy. The Jury then was recessed
by Wallace until tomorrow, at its
The grand lurv said it would
have' remained in session as long
as necessary to enable the Civil
Rights Comtmisston agents to
complete their investigation. The
grand 'jiVy had proposed the rec records
ords records be turned over to the agents.
meeting in the same afternoon, as
soon as the local Investigation
U.S. District Judge Frank M.
Johnson Jr. had ordered Wallace
to produce the records today.
Johnson had scheduled a court
hearing to determine whether
Wallace had complied.
The commission, investigating
complaints that Negroes were de denied
nied denied voting rightsin Alabama, has
been hindered by disputes over
access to the records.
"H" STREET, PANAMA LIBRERIA PRECIADO T Street No. 1 AGENCIAS
Lefevre 7 Street FARMACIA "SAS
Via Espana at Juan Franco.
SPECIAL LIMITED OFFER to
tha consumers at "Jabon Ama Ama-mericano
mericano Ama-mericano '. For 25 wrappers of
"labon Americana" yea gat tha
authentic Egyptian lag I i s h
dream book "El Camello". In Interprets
terprets Interprets your dreams, and gives
nambers, also haa tha winning
prises of the last 20 years. Limit Limit-ad
ad Limit-ad amount 500 books. Ona book
per person only. Jabeneria El Pa Pa-Cifleo,
Cifleo, Pa-Cifleo, Pasadena, 1st. Street Na.
3, Tel. 3-1226.
FOR SALE: 1 share Union Club
stock $150.00, call 3-7348 of office
fice office hours.
FOR SALE: 5 yard Banquet
cloth, acru, Point Venice, 24
napkins (never used) $175.00.
Couch frame (wooden) and
spring $4.00. 1948 Pontiae 2 2-door
door 2-door sedan, $100.00. 1577 A
Balboa, C.Z. Tel. 2-2415. Can
be seen after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Departing Satur Saturday
day Saturday night, selling office equip equipment
ment equipment very cheaply. Metal desk,
like new drop top Secretary type typewriter
writer typewriter style $60.00; Excellent
Victor Electric Adding Machine
$150; Recently overhauled Royal
14 inch carriage typewriter $50;
Corona Portable Standard type typewriter
writer typewriter and case $40; Two Metal
Dining tables, slide out exten extensions
sions extensions $5 and $8,- Record player
Colombia phonograph three speed
just overhauled $35; Soundscrib Soundscrib-er
er Soundscrib-er Recorder, and Transcriber and
also Combination machine, little
used, about half price; 1954
Fordfomatic, two door, three new
tires $600. See at Apartment 1 7,
Number 10 Tivoli Avenue, over
FOR SALE: Accordion, 1 20
bass, $100 or best offer. Tel.
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: Vespa 'motor model
1957, perfect condition, like
new. Information phone 4-1268.
Price $350.00, t
FOR-SALE- Boat JX ft. ?lbe-
glass, trailer. Champ motor, 1959
mark 58A, Tel. Curundu 3244.
FOR SALEi-14 Runabaut, flat
- ted funnel to funnel, 25 h.p
Evinrude, 2 fas tanks, traitor,
apara tire and wheal. Balboa 2-
How Pain Killer
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14 (UPI)
Two scientists who developed a
potent new pain-killer said today
some doctors may be able to get
it for their patients but only un under
der under strict regulation.
Dr. Nathan B. Eddy and Dr.
Everette L. May sid that the
drug, 10 times more powerful
than morphine, is being produc produced
ed produced in only limited quantities for
They reported it will be six
months and possibly longer be before
fore before the drug, known as NIH 7519,
is ready for commercial produc
In the meantime, they said, it
will be possible for some doctors
tn oot it Thev referred all innui-
ries to the sole producer, Smith.
Kline and French Laboratories ef
But before the drug is released,
the manufacturer will have to
know something about the doctor
and the conditions under which
he proposes to use it. The doctor
also must agree to follow strict
regulations regarding the size of
Via Pome III NOVEDADES A THIS
FOR SALEv Lots $00 and 1.000
meters, hi the Nuava Hipodroma
Urbanization, across tha Ramon
Racetrack. Alt lots with street
- treats, sawaga, water main and
electricity. CaB W, McBaraett.
NICOSIA, Cyprus (UPI)-Three
young Greek Cypriots were sen sentenced,
tenced, sentenced, to prison terms of three
10-Year-Old Boy Gives Life In Futile
Attempt To Shield Motherf rom Killer
MONTICELLO, Ind. Jan. 14
(UPI) Sammy Joe Moss was the
kind of boy every mother wants
healthy, a little bit on the row rowdy
dy rowdy side sometimes, loving and
Sammy was dead esterday be
cause he was that kind of kid.
The 10-year-old boy, dressed in his
blue Cub Scout uniform, threw
himself in front of a gun aimed
at his mother and fell dead with
a bullet in bis head Monday
His sacrfice may have been In
vain. The gunman, a suitor who
had been rejected by Sammy's
mother, shot her in the head as
she knelt beside her son. He then
turned the gun on himself, but the
bullet merely grazed his forehead.
The mother Mrs. Alma Moss,
an attractive, 34-year-old divorcee
never recovered consiciousness.
She was hospitalized in extremely
Mar roioptpH alitor. Albert M.
Colvin Jr., 35, Kokomo, Ind., sign
ed confession saying ne went xo
the Moss home with a stolen gun
inionHina in kill her because she
Iliad rejected his offer of marri-
Colvin, a twice-married nnem nnem-played
played nnem-played salesman, found Mrs. Moss
preparing for a meeting ot the
Cub Scouts pack of which she was
denanothrer. Two boys, : Bobby
BurriVl3, and Billy Morris, 9, had
Boys 5, Girls 3
bm n-v. f ho ki 00 wfirft born at
Coco Solo, Hospital during the
week ending at mianigm Jan.
d inMins t.n the hosDital re
port. Four of the babies were
born on the same .aay. iurum
this same period 73 patients
were admitted and 52 were dis
The three boys ana one Kin
who share the same birthday
were born Jan. 6. Parents of
the Kirl are Sfc. and Mrs. Ever Everett
ett Everett Eagle, of Ft. Davis. The
boys were born to Mr. and Mrs.
Andrews Jules ,of Colon; Sp5
nnri Mrs Micnel flotelo of Ft.
Davis; and Mr. and Mrs. Oliver
Paterson, of Marsrarita.
Parents or otner gins are Mr.
and Mrs. Oulllermo Palacios.
and Mr. and, Mrs. Jose Arauz,
oi oion. uoys were porn wj jjt.
and Mrs. Thomas Mayberry, of
Ft. Gulick; and Mr. and Mrs.
Reginald Yearwood, of Colon.
Due to departure foreigners selling Ply Plymouth,
mouth, Plymouth, Belvedere, Hard Top, 4-door, Radio,
White Side Wall Tires, Duty Paid, 10,000
miles, 1957 like new.
Also household furnishings
Call Tel. 3-1740
Do you know what hard sell meaiu?
Men and women, prt or full time, to sell op radio 'f-fy
proframs and advertising. Send photo, resume and s
price you think yon are worth to P. O. Box 4145;
Panama Produeer. Ton will be contacted.
Miscellaneous I JSERYICES
DRAWER "A". DIABLO
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE IALBOA 3709
Dr. Wendehake Medical clinic
opposite Chase Bank; 18-117
Central Avenue, phone 2-3479.
years ach tiT 1- Cvpratj iourt
yesterday after they pleaded 'guilty
to setting firia te; a government
forest station. -The' judge brushed
aside defense pleas tor clemency
on the grounds the arson was a
arrived early and were talking
with Sammy. Mrs. Moss's two oth
er children, a 16-year-old daugh
ter ana 17-year-old son, were not
at nome. u
Colvin stood in the doorway.
drew the gun, and ordered the boys
to Jtave. Bobby and Billy ran out,
heading for the police statios a-
cross the street. Sammy stood by
his mother. A mcn ent later iiie
fleeing boys heard the first of three
Colvin. in fans confession, said
he had aimed the gun ,v4 Mrs.
Moss and told her he was going
to kill her. v.
Without a word, he said, Sam Sammy
my Sammy threw himself in front of his
mother as Colvin fired. Perhaps
he horded to erab the sun or per
haps he meant to take the bullet
himself. The CuD hcout teu to me
Colvin appeared at a prelimina preliminary
ry preliminary hearing yesterday ajid was
jailed to await the next grand
jury. He beg?ed to be allowed
"to plea'' guilty to murder-any-thin'e-it
doesn't matter." But no
specific charge' had been placed
"Ii was an accident," he pro protested.
tested. protested. "I didn't mean to harm
LIBERALS' CHOICE --- Sen.,
Thomas H. Kuchel (R-Calif.),
above, figures in tne ftottesr
GOP battle since the 1952 con convention.
vention. convention. He has been proposed
as the next Senate minority
leader by Republican liberals
headed by Sea George D.
Aiken (Vt). ConaetTatiTe
choice will probably be Sen.
, Everett M. Dirksen (EL).
TILEVtSION SERVjd -We
rapair In your hem
wa don't prarensl t fuarantae
Mr work. Wa fuaranraa k
PHONE THE EXPERTS;
CRAWFORD AGENCIES f
TivoHAvai.ua No. 11-20. 1
tf amargancy r monthly budget
aia. Telephone Pronto Sarvieo,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
WANTED Experienced' cook,
racomondationt naaYed. 7th St.
No. I U Golf Heights. Phone 1.
WANTED: Experienced cook
for American family. Living 1st
or out. Bast rafarancas raquirad.
Call at No, 7 Fadsrico Boyd Ave
nua betwaan t and 10 morninga
or telephone 3-0353 for inter interview.
view. interview. 4;
WANTED: Maid sleep in. Must
have rafaroncoa. Phone 3-6896.
WANTED : Reliable maid for
general house work, must be
good cook and have reference.
Apply 0932, Amador Road, after
Today s Opening
NEW YORK. Jan. 14 ttTPn
Stocks continued to move irregu
larly on reduced volume today.
American. Telephone encountei
ed further nrofit-taVinu anrl m
1 1-9 points to 234 on 1,500 share
- Amer Motors
Am Tel and Tel
! Bethlehem Steel
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago Gt. West.
. Gen Motor
v Getty Oil
: Imperial Oil
; rrotaet your noma ana v
Y .ataliist intact 4 a mate.
Prompt clontifie treatment on t
Int. Tel and Tel
NewEng T'and T
Royal Dutch Shell
' San Jacinto
Shell T and T
Signal Oil and Gas,
. Stan Oil N.J.
Texas Gulf Prod
Unit Canso Oil
Tan sforlBl tmn1aBVanst lrratas fl
J. cu vae TV vi ca 1
mong the 100 passengers boolf
ed to sal from New York id
nristnbftl aboard thu Pnnarrl
Llnej Cristobal, yesterday, aj
coramg v me advance pal
senger nst. m aaauion, the
are 23 passengers listed for Ha
Canal employes on the pa
senger llat are: Charles O. Ba
raff- VHwarH T T.....
Mrs. Archie French; Mr. ,dlf
mra. wscar a. aii; Mr. ai
Mrs. Hubert Hart, Mr. and Mi
Andrew Kozar; Mr. and Mi
Edmund R. MacVlttie: M:
Catherine B. Slgl; Mr. and M:
Ernest o. Stlebrlta and thr
chJHreL: and m' Mrs. Hal; f
via i. Ainmn. : 1 h: r
HONOR U.S. ENVOY
DEVON, England (UW)-Exet
university (aid today It woi
eonfer an hAnnranr Aatrrm nt A,
tor of laws on U.S. Ambassaof
Joan nay wtUtaey llafea 11.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
' tERRl ANDTHR PIRATEJ
, .-v.Bj CEORGt maDO.. THE 8TpX QP MARTHA HA TNI
Rl WILSON. tCtMiCj,'
Btr umieviuic T irtwi
P WHY, THIS K WW. If WITH BAKMCY ?
COUCMWLLrtO J Mtk-y I
MTWM OUK DOIXSiT: YW. AUDIT
M RCT-MAMCY:0OK IJWT FAIR TO
fmh-itlt miH IKklMU I MUN6Y.
THf HAVh SUMEThUJq VOl
TO DO WITH...?
I V6 COMPLETELV
tT5 JUST UKi OJE
BI GS IUNNY
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1195!
""1 Ililll,. -VT :
WHILE, AT. 1W5 NINETy-NIWTH'5 MAKESHIFT CAMrl.j f MATTER OF FACT, I'M (5CXN5 JACK Td
' """ 1 7 TOWN TONIGHT. 0T gi& PLANS RX 1
JOUW3auTKElAX,KBy-.Tri(5JO)NTi5 ME ANP THE TOLL I MET' r
. AIX17 OOP
- BOOTS AND III
; captain xasi
R BJCC&LU AMI au imufts
MEy. I'M GETTIM'
TlREP OF THESE
same ou num numberslets
berslets numberslets sin's sin's-.
. sin's-. something
LETS J- t 1
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7 X HE'S' FOR K YEH? HE'S
( WHAT DO YOU MEwA Tri' BIRDS WHATS THIS 7 PAME- A
VWE'RE IN TROUBLE?!,: J SlRD BIT l Ezzyi I
POCrQH.NQ! YEH, OSCAR, f W YOU SEEM TO'VE
HE'S MUCH TOO BUT THIS IS W.COMpI wToTi-Tck,
MATURE FDR AKimn mTia v-in A T.7rX.
BOARP ROMANCE ( OF HIS
I I I I
I 1 hsISc
I I j scwe poush AN'Awi LADIES
I THINK TH'
1 1 -"tj I
R LKSLIR TURNER
Wmj iiVritT '"r id Urtr -ii-n mi r i T i
NO. CAROL'S FRANKLy, SO AM It
GETTIN' KINPA 1 HE WA5T0 COMTACT
WORKIEP ABOUT ME SATURPA WITHOUT
hCK vwvy. J thilm.anp ARRIVE HOME
THAT NIGHT; BUT PONT
lteA. ALARM HER VE
WHy WA& HE 50 V ftOR.K.y..NE WERB
MySTERiOUS ABOUT I FORftlpPliW fTHB..
HIS. TKlPf WOT WAS MILITAR.V TO DISCUSS
IT ALL ABOUT? "'IT WITH AMYOHlfl'LL
tyj KVX 6Ee THEY'LL L6T WE
SM ftNOriFY THE POLICEl
L f i" "t iia. t.m. i u,, r. oil!
07 DICK CAVALLI
is ai Mn?r Hrpc
6TARTING TOQAy I'M
GOING TO 9t A
I'M GOING TO TO
BEA BE A r .j
M UOR B0OPL1 WT0UR"WAi
' STARTING TOMORROW Tm' 1
CsUINCi TO Be A GOOD BO
8 1M b, Kf l.ic. In. T.M Ml, M. w ' -j
BY J. R fVILLIAAlS
TiJ AT' "ti iCT H Ai I'P OpYfi"rt
DA'H IT ALL 1 MAN'E fi:hPCP7T WMATW T'PAlS'E 50Mfs CABA
f,i ni.h i A U & TClCHI
A65ISTlM6,BLn: t HAD COUNTED
ON mHK.Kt NC3MV IOCS CM3
- - -- ..-i i pv
WORM AS A HAT.'HAK-KAFF ) ( LLMJwt N
IHtbt UULL6KU5 WHO
CALL THEMSELVES INVESTORS
1M .. i,( r-.,
M0MEMT W6 WOUtPM'T LIKE 70 LIVC OVCK" JH'M4
SMAlt3 U A. AUI i.tll
BITS"SZSC' PS PTOM HIS HU3E PUPFeRS.
Bur kiosih op
WSACHB8 A VITAL. SFUT,
AMP THE MAKJTA. Wtr kjrm
VITH UTTUi INCHON VENIKNOS.
flhfgaBte True Life Adventures I SIDE GLANCES By Calbroith
m t. mi i.
t9M hf MA RwvIm. In
"Well, don't ,utt ttand there MUSH!"
i' W f i ii..
s;',',;1;';'f?lf:'.Y,v X'i i'-' W'V'j i
! HYBRID HELICOPTER Combining features of both a
' helicopter and a conventional alrplana Is tne recently un un-'
' un-' veiled Hiller X-18 "Propellopline." Picture sequence above
I show Its operation. With wmgi at a 90-doree angle, top, It
i can rise straight up." A wlngi are tilted into level position,
'center!' it beepme normal-appealing plane, bottom. The
I 16',-toA rettereh traniporti -powered by twlu-cnd.e tuibo tuibo-sroj
sroj tuibo-sroj if ts ita flrtt fl,,t Jn Api
i,".: iMmiX-v- : .i.r.-i''-.' V: --.".''' t Jf. I--,. ','1. "'.-; 'li 'ri".,"
x1' ,a" J ' ' .,,' ,:
1 ik? 1 1
T thf. pa H.
MM tf NU IMM. kN.
,'Tve never dug up anything; like this, but I did find Aletf
lodge button when I w a transplanting niy:1uilpa!n
MIAMI-SAN JUAN, P. R
SAN JUAN, P.R. 5
Today'e XV Program
3:00 CFN NEWS.
JI5 Dinah Short
.1:30 Induftr" on Paradt
3 45 Polk Paradt
4:30 Mr. Wizard
S:00 Boot arid Saddle
7:30 It Could Bt You
:00 Juk Box Jury
1:0 Traffic Court
:30 Mike Wallact
10:00 Wed. Nlht TlahU
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:13 Enc: Kraft TV
Cearteiy ef Aererlai Panama Airaja
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 H
OFFICE HOURS: frem I a.m. to f p.m.
Silvestre & Brostello
Cuba Ave. 27-02, Ptnami
by Coiirado Sargeant
Daily at 7t00 p.m.
Your Community Network
H 1 i
a m I i
.Read story Jon "page '8:,
. ft r
With 200 Already
HAVANA, Jan. 14 (UPI) The revolutionary Cuban government announced today it was only suspending
nU not ending the wave of executions of Batista men accused of murdering up to 20,000 rebel sympathizers
during the past six years.
' In an apparent bow to public criticism abroad the Presidential Palace announced the government would halt
mass trials and executions until new regulations are fully circulated to the rebel courts. It invited full press cover coverage
age coverage when the trials are resumed.
I The Cuban people appeared fully in agreement with the revolutionary justice that has taken more than
I2OO lives. Rebel leader FideJ Castro and foreign minister Robert Agramonte issued statements defending rebel
faction thus far.
) No date was fixed for resumption of the revolutionary justice which was halted throughout the island late
fydsterday after a reported 200 persons had been executed by rebel firing squads. Additional thousands still face
I Presidential Palace spokes
hariT announced that domestic
fnd foreign newsmen, photo-
aphers and movie cameramen
ould be Invited to witness the
trials from start to execution.
JAnd in apparent acknowledg acknowledgment
ment acknowledgment of foreign criticism, the
Spokesman said foreign news news-ten.;
ten.; news-ten.; would be allowed to lnter-
leTfi accused persons ana uiui
imilies as wen as me atcuwu.
Weather Or Not
l this weather report for tha 24
tours ending 8 a. m. today Is
Jrenared bv the Meteorological
Cnd Hydrogranhic Branch of the
fan-mi Canal Company:
r, Balboa Cristobal
; Hirh 92
(Inner harbors) 78
: LAKE ELEVATIONS:
I datun Lake 85.59
Madden Dam 249.36
THURSDAY, JAN. 15
, r .Time
, 7:55 s.m.
SHOWS : 1:15 3:47
h ERNEST K G ANN'S
ktiest Bat Stlltr sinct
"THH HIGH AND THE M1GHTY1
aSS' s X' i A
Fallen Before Firing Squads
The palace source did not
say whether the future trials
would be conducted by rebel
officers and militia as In the
past. There has been talk lhat
government officials would
prefer restoration of civilian I
courts for further trials.
The lives of three persons
sentenced to death in Colon in
Matanzas province Monday were
thus saved, at least for the time
The new revolutionary govr
ernment has been Under pres pressure
sure pressure from friendly sources a a-broad
broad a-broad to halt the summary ex executions
ecutions executions of Batista followers.
United Nations circles in New
York generally favorable to
rebel leader Fidel Castro expres.
sed concern over the mass
executions in Cuba and it was
believed thev would urge some
action be taken In an effort to
Sen. Wayne Morse (D-Ore.)
heretofore friendly to Castro,
denounced what he called the
"blood baths" in Cuba In a
speech from the floor of the
Senate Monday He urged that
further "war crime trials" be
postponed until a calmer at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere prevailed.
Latest reports from Santiago,
a rebel stronghold since the
start of the two-year civil war
against Batista, said 14 persons
were executed Monday at the
army's rifle range outside the
Revolutionary tribunals were
reported to be processing more
than 500 accused persons in Ori Orient
ent Orient alone.
Most of those already sen sentenced
tenced sentenced and executed were
Identified as former police or
army men accused of brutali brutalities
ties brutalities against civilians. There
were also many accused "in "informers"
formers" "informers" among the dead.
Shortly before trials and ex executions
ecutions executions were ordered halted,
Castro vowed relentless but
equitable application of revo-
- 6:19 8:51 P.M.
I ill'vv W '00'C U me
J V as if I were
1 fiiVT his
I W oot lKtl"
.j- J e-k. ,n. f
m w m "'Warn
Wave of Executions
lutionary justice to all "war
Meanwhile It was revealed
that labor leader Eusebio Mujal
lived high on the hog during
the Batista regime in fact high
on 1000 of them.
The newspaper La Tarde to today
day today published a full page pic picture
ture picture spread of Mujal's four mil million
lion million dollar plantation, covering
more than 4000 acres 20 miles
south of Havana.
Mujal, now granted asylum In
the Argentine embassy, headed
the Cuban Workers Confedera Confederation
tion Confederation and kept organized labor
The neswpaper article describ described
ed described the plantation which Mujal
operated as the Rio del Palmar
Industrial Co.. as "'similar to a
It said the labor leader paid
his 165 fulltime employees and
200 day laborers telow the
Cuban statutory minimum
It said Mujal's five-farm en enterprise
terprise enterprise included the most mo modern
dern modern silos, tractor barns, gas
stations, machineshops and a
Cuslodv Of Kiddies
Living Vith Ingrid
ROME (UPD Roberto Rossel Rossellini
lini Rossellini today asked Rome tribunal
for immediate custody of his
three children by Swedish actress
Ingrid Bergman on the grounds
that they were living in a Protest Protestant
ant Protestant atmosphere.
The request for "urgent action"
was presented to the court by
The Italian director himself is
in Paris. The three children
Robertino 8, and twin girls, Isot Isot-ta
ta Isot-ta and Isabella, 6 are living near
there with their mother who re recently
cently recently married Swedish impres-
sario Lars Schmidt.
Rossellini, who spent the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas holidays in Paris with the
three children, first formally
asked a Rome civil court for
their custody on Dec. 27.
Todr.y, his lawyer appealed for
urgent action of the request on
the ground the court action nvght
drap on for month to the detri detriment
ment detriment of the children's welfare.
Rossellini said the children
"cannot live one more day" with
He said they were forced to
make a long journey each day to
attend school and this was trying
for them, particularly in winter.
Miss Bergman is stfll not legal legally
ly legally separated from Rossellini in
the view of Italian courts.
uTk. t ictoo cfretch
touches move the heart. It brings the authentic views of
the Bible's landscape to the man living on Main Street. It
makes the Bible thrilllnglv alive." -mwm4M
Dr. RALPH W. SOCKMAN,
Christ Church Methodist, New York
EXCLUSIVE AND ONLY RELEASE
CECIL B. DeMILLE'S
Brings alive the most significant
human drama ever lived .
mansion. With 500 acres of corn,
sugarcane, tomatoes and other
vegetables. A power plant was
big enough to supply an entire
The newspaper said it count counted
ed counted 200 head of dairy cattle and
The Fidel Castro movement
has imoounded the spread.
Man Who Towed Kid
On Coaster Fined
$25; Will Appeal
Attaching a child's coaster
wagon to the rear of his auto automobile
mobile automobile and driving it along Ca Cameron
meron Cameron Street in Los Rios result resulted
ed resulted in a conviction of reckless
driving today for a resident of
Joseph Tyson Cope, 48, Amer American
ican American was fined $25.
He had pleaded not ?uiltv to
the charge. His attorney, Wil William
liam William J. Sheridan, Jr., gave Im Immediate
mediate Immediate oral notice of appeal.
Bond of $35 was fixed for the
appeal and this was posted.
Cope remained silent through,
out his trial.
At the start of proceeding the
initial charge against Cope of
permitting someone else to at attach
tach attach the coaster to his car was
withdrawn by the government.
The reckless driying charge, al alleging
leging alleging that Cope attached the
coaster himself was substitut substituted,
ed, substituted, Defense counsel took the po position
sition position that while there is a law
prohibiting a driver from per permitting
mitting permitting others to attach coasters
and such toys to the rear of
cars no law prohibits the driver
from doing so himseu.
Judge John E. Deming found
the defendant guilty of reckless
operation of his car, however.
The case arose after neighbors
told police Cope was driving up
and down the street giving
neighborhoods kids a series of
rides behind his vehicle in a
manner that might be danger-
UOne policeman testified Cope
was driving 25 mp with the
coaster carrying a young
occupant being towed behind
on a rope
SIGN TRADE TACT
LONDON (UPI) Russia and In Indonesia
donesia Indonesia signed an economic and
trade agreement yesterday provid providing
ing providing for Soviet aid construction
of iron and steel plants, a sulphur sulphur-phosphate
phosphate sulphur-phosphate factory and two mech mech-anned
anned mech-anned rice plantations, Moscow
Radio reported. Russia will supply
equipment and technical assist assistance
ance assistance on credit, the broadcast said.
the mind, and the Intimate
56me office forces ore like one
big fomily others ore congeniol.
JERSEY CITY, N.J., Jan. 14-
(UPI) Television columnist Ma
rie Torre left Hudson County Jail
today still determined to with
hold the source of a disputed
news item that put her behind
bars for 10 days on contempt of
"It would be against everything
I know, my parents, my church,
and my profession to reveal the
source, said the 34-year-old New
York Herald Tribune columnist
after leaving jail.
She had entered the jail Jan. 5
for contempt of court after refus refusing
ing refusing to disclose the source of an
item about singer Judy Garland.
Her sentence came to an end
at 9:23 a.m. today. She walked to
freedom after processing and say
ing goodlye to jail officials.
the wore the same navy blue
dress as when she entered the
jail. Miss Torre got up about fi
a.m. with other women prisoners
and ate an early breakfast.
She turned in her blue and
white. prison uniform and later
claimed some possessions in the
personal property room of the
jail. She was" given two large car cartons
tons cartons to carry the mail sent to her
by friends and well-wishers.
Her release from jail was mar marred
red marred by the prospect of further
contempt action if she cqtitinues
to withhold the identity of her
source for the disputed item. Miss
Garland's attornty, Lionel S, Pop?
kin, has. said m "probably Mil?'
ask Miss Torre again to name
Belgium Offers More
Freedom To Africans
To Thwart Rioting
BRUSSELS (UPI) Belgium
yesterday promised millions of A A-fricans
fricans A-fricans in the Belgian Congo ge general
neral general elections and a better living
standard to head off more bloody
rioting and prepare the Congo
The decision announced in the
Senate and Chamber of Deputies
represented a giant step toward
the freedom Belgium has been
promising the lush tropical African
While the government made
plans for elevating the Congolese
to the level of independence, para-;
troopers and commando units ar arrived
rived arrived at Leopoldville, capital of
the Belgian Congo, to help prevent
recurrence of last week's riots in
whicii 42 Africans were killed. Po Police
lice Police in the Congo capr'tal were
making a house-to-house check to
weed out Africans residing illegal illegally
ly illegally in (he city.
King Badouin said in a broad broadcast
cast broadcast over the national radio that
Belgium was resolved to free the
Congo "without undue delay but
without inconsiderate haste."
The 28-year-old king said free freedom
dom freedom could come only after "solid
and well-balanced institutions!' had
To Scare Smokers
. PIERRE, S.D. (UPI) Two
chain-smoking state senators to
day promised renewed efforts to
pass a bill requirii. all cigarette
packages to bear a stamp shaped
bke a "skull and crossbones."
The purpose of the label would
be to. warn that cigarettes can
cause heart disease and cancer.
The measure, sponsored by
pemocratic Sen. Donald Stran Stran-sky,
sky, Stran-sky, Chamberlain, S. D., was -turned
to committee in a Senate
vote last night.
Sen. F. E. Manning, a physi physician
cian physician who heads the Public Health
Committee, predicted the group
would return tha bill with a "do
pass" recoirim .n d a t i 0 n. Both
Manning and Stransky are chain
: Stransky indicated disappoint disappointment
ment disappointment with the Senate's action,
saying his mail has been heavily
in favor of the bill.
One of his correspondents wrote
Stransky the ill "would do more
good than all the WCTUs (Chris (Christian
tian (Christian Temperanco Union) and all
that is said from pulpits," while
another called it a "sin and shame
people can't leave them, (cigar (cigarettes)
ettes) (cigarettes) alone and are doped by
Police Chief Discloses Jidofii
On Try to
LOS ANGELES. Jan. 14 (UPI)
has information from foreign
yiet deputy premier Anastas I.
Parker made the statement in answer, to suit in behalf of Hungarian refugees who charr
ed police with. illegally seizing leaflets and placards during Mikoyan's three-day visij here whlctt
ciiucq jrcswiaay wiiuout a serious
At the same time Parker also
threat to kill Mikoyan.
Parker, who employed more than 20ft. -officers to prevent
yan, credited" his security measures with preventing a serious
official's visit; here.
i Attorneys1 for the American
Civil Liberties Union yesterday
filed a suit, on behalf of John
C; Dolinskky, 34, president of
the Hungarian (Freedom Fight Fighters
ers Fighters Federation' fend two of the
The suit sought $6060 dam damages
ages damages from Parker because no-
lice seized leaflets and othert
materials including eggs and a
slingshot from about 1000 dem demonstrators
onstrators demonstrators who "had gathered at
International Airport Sunday on
Meanwhile the United States
appeared today to be edging
cautiously, toward a showdown
conlerence with Russia, on Ger German
man German reunification and Euro European
pean European security.
Some Washington officials
predicted that a four-power
foreign ministers conference
would be held within the near
They said arrangem e n t s
might be made soon after Mi Mikoyan
koyan Mikoyan confers this weekend
with President Eisenhower" and
Secretary of State John Foster
Behind The Scenes
On Algerian Crisis
PARIS, Jan. 14 (UPI) France
has begun behind-the-scene nego negotiations
tiations negotiations for an Algerian cease fire
and hopes to win one by Jan. 20
a high French official said today.
The backstage contacts, if suc successful,
cessful, successful, would end within a week
the four years of bloody fighting
which has cost France billions of
dollars and thousands of lives.
Italin Premier Amintore Fanfa Fanfa-ni,
ni, Fanfa-ni, who arrives here today to see
President Charles de Gaulle, has
been actively engaged in the behind-the-scenes
The disclosure came hard on
the heels of yesterday's announce announcement
ment announcement by the De Gaulle government
of sweeping clemency for jailed
Algerian extremes.. That move
also had raised hopes for early
Neeotiations have been taking
place not only through the good
offices of Such diplomats as Fan Fan-fani
fani Fan-fani but throueh the mediation of
other unidentified persons, the of official
ficial official said.
He said yesterday's clemency
measures were only one ind: ca cation
tion cation of the willingness of the
French government to stop the
THE WHOLE BATTLE SCARRED, LOVE-SCORCHED SAGA; OF THE
I 4 A I COLOR by DC UUXC CINBiwaScOPG V 1 :
Kill Mikoyan iriiUS
Police chief William H. Parker disclosed last nlrht that hi
intelligence sources that an attempt would be made to kill Sow 4
Mikoyan while the 'Russian is in the United States. ;
revealed the contents of an
Dulles, meanwhile, publicly
promisee, the V Russians some
concessions v and hinted at
others If .they ; would agree to,
reunify Germany on,, terms
Maid Admils Taking
Money From Boss;
Put On Probation
A maid who had worked for
several years' in the home of
Mrs. Joanne Alleft of Balboa ad
mitted In Balboa Magistrate's
Court today that she had taken
two $20 bills frorn the handbag
of her employers' last Friday.
Agatna Liaura srmtn. 43, Pan
amanian, at first denied taking
the money when questioned by
the police the court was told,
then admitted ., fyu but later
seemed uneertairi what, she
wished to stater-
The courVwas: als'o 'told that
Mrs. Allen hadvjnissed a con
siderably larger sum: of,, money
from time to "time.
The defendant 7 was given a
suspended' sentence and was put
on prooation ior a year on tne
condition that she repay the
money and not be found guilty
bf a similar offense.'
With Wry Humor,
A frizes Caterers
In Sandwich War
LONDON (UPI) An airline
catering manager bpstah passing
th 9mp-uhit:on on white, rye and
whole wheat yesterday fpr another
round lnjthe "sandwich war" be between
tween between American and European
Harry Kweller, caterer for the
Israeli TSl Al Airlines, said the
sandwiches served to passengers
on tne cut-rate economy class
flight on El Al cost more than
the full meals served on more ex expensive
pensive expensive tourist class flights.
It was. this issue that caused an
international uproar Inst year. Cer Certain
tain Certain American airline officials
charged that European airlines
were luring away economy class
passengers by putting too liberal
an interpretation on the word
"sandwich.""" ( ;
International agreements speci specified
fied specified sandwiches on cut -rate flights.
But the Americans complained
that the sandwiches served on Eu European
ropean European airliners really were full
meals, disguised by serving them
on slices of bread.
PRICES: .75 .40
Shows: 1:00 2:45
4:40 6:50 9:05 p.m.
IFFFkfy HflPF BRADFORD SHtHth rriANUt
- HUNTER- LANGE- DILLMAN NORTH' NUYEN
hard-fighting Marinas art hert...and ill their hard
HARVEY STEPHtM PAUL COMt OkteM
..- j -Rpa;v-
anonymous letter "ontalninr T
.'r ". wr
demonstrations and guard Miko-' f
incident during the. high Sovief
which, -would permit )it-to rei"
tain its, economic and ther
ties with Western 'Europe. JT 4
tBut he vmade it clear; at his
news conference vesterrlav that
the United States would never
wepi j Wnat v;. ne- eauea th
"stupidf, unworable and "worse,
than brutal'f Russian proposal
for a German Deaca trtrf )
Which would a' isolate rtmtm.o3L
lz and neutralize' that country, i
wui-o ottia me Kussian pro
posal, made in a note to th
Western powers Viast Saturday;
held grave peril for European
Peace because Kif ,. t.S
isolate and setrreeftte
people like the GerAans in tt
center of Europe. they will
a restive and 2an&
ous force; they will attempt tr)
gain advantages .VthemseIves 4
by trying to play off the East
against the .st'; f
Proper solution," DullJs
in to the West European as association
sociation association of nations,
'he s?ld' wU1 e th best
against, the resurgent
militarism which Russia-S
from a reunHecr. Germany.
... .) 1 1
Fear For Bishop's
Safely In China j
HONG KONG, Jan. 14 (UPI)H
Roman Catholic Bishop James Ei
Walsh, the. last-American prelaU
of. his church in jRed Chuia, is
imssiug somewnere behind the ? I
Oiiuuoo vunam,. recent arriv arriv-ais
ais arriv-ais from Red territory said today.
Diplomats and businessmen ta
Shanghai,, formerly the bishop'1
base of operations, have been un un-able
able un-able recently to, locate Mam: It
used to be:, possible to all Jilnt
from here, put' now calls are re refused
fused refused bf operators who say only
that "We don't know where he is
Missionaries here With whom the
American prelate once kept in
close touch have heard nothinf
from him in months. 4
Church sources; believe -he may
have been imprisoned. or t least
placed under house arrest al
though they concede the possibUk
ty that he may be seriously ill.
Bishop Walsh, who was, born In
Cumberland, Md.,! has spent 40 of
h's 67 years in Chin a i Unlike most
other Americans in China; he was
not arrested after the Communing
overman .the- country,1 but his
church activities were sharply ciu
tailed. ,, ... . .
- levin' femaliil