The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02792

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Central Employment Office
n Business Monday Morning

' The Cntraf Labor Office through which tens of thou thousands
sands thousands f ; Individuals have been mployed in the Canal
Zone during the past two years will close shop for good
tomorrow afternoon, (
Replacing this familiar office Monday morning for all
those seeking employment in the Panama Canal organiza organization
tion organization wilt be the new Central Employment Office m the
same office spice In Awcon, i
The iehange will mean far more than one In name
H will signify a complete new system for all employments
In the Canal organization and other U.S. Government-a-gencies
n the Zone.

In the future all employments
for both United States citizens
onri nnn-U.S citizens will be
made throughthe Central Em
nlovment Of fice which will func
tinn in much the same manner
a tt a rwwernment employ
ment clearing house and a Civil
Service agency.
With the discontinuance of
the Central Labor Office, the
-Upihllitv card system, In use
since before World War n, wil
be abolished,,
In the luture,- employments
Solon $ei-To"Seek
Law To Advance
", WASfflNGTCG.
, Sen, Paul H. Douglas (u-ui.;
today he 1 going to pusn rar
federal law to advance scuwn u u-4amatinn
4amatinn u-4amatinn thin -var- desrite presi
Jaiit Kisenhower'a doubts about
the advisability of such action,
fcoualas said that ho'apd a bi-
ipartisan groups of co-sponsors
would not be deterred by Eisen Eisenhower's'
hower's' Eisenhower's' statement that a gurantee
of voting rights is the fiMt step
toward solving tne racial
blem. & v
The President, answering ques ques-Mnntn
Mnntn ques-Mnntn at a. National Press Club
luncheon, .called for congress', to
extend and give more clear-cut
nnwAp tn th federal civil rights
commission, which is scheduled to
go out of existence next fall.
Hut he said "we must be Very
careful" about enacting any laws
dealing directly. with.. school inte-
gr-'ion and said "we are not going
to get too far just by laws that
operate specifically upon a state-
supported activity,"
Seri. Kenneth B. Keating (R-N.
Y.) and four Republican co-spon.
tors are planning to introduce le legislation
gislation legislation next week to extend the
civil rights commission's life until
January 1961
Congress Asked
To Repeal Excise
Tax On Automobiles
-WASHINGTON, Jan. 15 (UPI)
Congress was asked' today- to
ge the economy "rolling at full
speed' by repealing the 10, per
. etnt federal excise tax on auto
mobiles. y r-
Rep. Charles E. Chamberlain
(R-Mich.), author of the bill, said
failure by Congress to take action
in the same legislation last year
; "contributed immensely to the
crippling economic recession mat
plagued our nation."
The congressman said in a
. speech prepared for house delive delive-;
; delive-; ry that passage of the bill would
simulate employment "in all
parts of America." At the same
time, he said, it would remove a
.' "long-standing inequity" from the
, tax system. t
i Chamberlain predicted the mea
, sure would insur employment in
the auto industry, have a stabili stabili-l
l stabili-l zing effect on the national econo econo-'
' econo-' my and help build a barrier a.
! gainst any possible luture reces reces-JaiotUfy
JaiotUfy reces-JaiotUfy ;
. "At ones the price of automo-
wuuiu dc renuceo, ne saia,
-'and it is. elemental' that this in
1 turn would simulate and uliti.
mately increase production."
The;" congressman said more
jobs would be created in hundred
) of othernwinufacturing emVprif.es
that are dependent in large part
upon auto production, including
the steel industry, M

will be made from Civil Serv Service
ice Service registers for each position
. or by reinstatement of former
employes with Canal Zone
merit stautus.
The employment registers will
be established without regard to
citizenship.
These will be made up as ra-pidly-as
possible and any em employments
ployments employments made before the reg register
ister register has been set up will be en
a temporary basis pending the
establishment of Merit System
status.
Beginning Monday, applica applications
tions applications for employment received
directly by units of the Company-Government
are to be
forwarded to the .Employment
and Utilization Division for
handling lit accordance with

tne new. procedures. They will
tnen be forwarded :to' the Cen Central
tral Central Employment Office., '
An Important change will be-
K o m e .ffective-J.,with the
-abolishment of the eligibility'
card system In that Govern,
ment contractors. In the Zone
will act as their own employ employment
ment employment agencies without, refer reference
ence reference to qualifications established-
bv the Central Employ-
ment Office.
This change.'however, will not
affect the existing .rule that
employes will be required to have
security clearance for employ employment
ment employment in certain areas.
Rep.
Joint

Anfuso Offers New
Plan For US, LafAm

WASHINGTON, Jan. 15 (UPI)
Democratic Reo. Victor L. An
fuso of New York today spelled
out a proposed 12-point pro
gram of mutual cooperation be
tween the United States and
Latin America through estab establishment
lishment establishment of a Pan American
Parliamentary Ass Delation
(PAPA).
Anfuso has made several vis
its to the canal zone and the
Republic of; Panama during the
past few years."
He first suggested the crea creation
tion creation of PAPA?; last week after
his return' from a tour of sev several
eral several South American nations.
He outlined his proposals today
in a resolution prepared for in
troduction in the House.
Anfuso is a member of the
Agriculture Committee.
His program would be design"
ed to: ;
1. Create better understand understanding
ing understanding and foster closer personal
contact among the elected leg legislators
islators legislators of the' American na nations.
tions. nations. 2. Stimulate greater public
knowledge of, and make more
effective,-? the OAS and other
agencies designed to promote
the best interests of the Amer
ican nations.
3. Expand educational and
scientific exchange programs.-

Pedro Miguel Center, Paraiso Scout

Plans .for modernizing a build
ine used for International Bov and
Girl Scout purposes at Paraiso
were armroved bv Governor Pot'
ter durine bis executive conference
wim. Latin American Civic OCic
ers this week.
Ihe Governor said the Cnmnanv
Government would assist In the
installation of lavatory and run
nine water facilities in Buiidine
aw on tne norm bank of the Can
al. L. V awcett. Dresidpnt at tho
Paraise Council. In turn mxurerl
the Governor that residents of tliel
raraiso community would 1 Da kit
the structure on a volunteer basis
During the meeting Jeff rn
Joseph,, who has been a top-ranking
Officer of the Rainbow Citv
Council since the inceotion of thp
Latin American Council move movement
ment movement la 1953, was presented with

Civil Disorder
Cost Millions
In '58-CofC

Gustavo Trius, president of the
Panama Chamber of commerce
and Industry, has stated in his
vear-end reoort that Panama
merchants lost millions of dollars
during disturbances from May to
November last year.
Trius said efforts had' been
made to eet exact figures for w
blication but attempts had been
fruitless because of the diverse
elements affected.
However it was stated that the
loss represented a blow from
which "it is not too easy to recu
perate."
In his report, Trius also insist insisted
ed insisted that Panama -business should
be eiven preferential treatment
with regard to supplying the. Canal
zone and urged that all efforts be
concentrated on obtaining full
compliance with Article 8 of the
1955 Memorandum of Understand
ings.
800 On Kungsholm
Due In Balboa
Today On Cruise;
The luxury cruiSe Mine1 KunsS-
holm of the Swedish American
Line docked t Cristobal 'arly
thin'tnnmin?. and ftr JLmmm.
.barking a number of passeftgeri;
int.eu nei: uanai iransic ana was
due to dock at Pier e Balboa at
iniu-atiernoun,
, The famous liner, whlchMs car carrying
rying carrying about 800 passengers;, on a
world cruise, will sail from Bal
boa at 1 am tomorrow- and her
next port of call will be the Ga
lapagos Islands
Local agents for the Kungsholm
are C.B. Fenton and Co.
.A. Develop closer cultural re relations
lations relations throughout the hemi hemisphere.
sphere. hemisphere. . ..,: v
5. Improve trade relations and
reduce trade barriers between
countries of the Western Hemi
sphere. ;
- 6. Encourage large-scale tour
ism between the Americas.
7. Help to provide relief In
times of disaster or emergency.
8. Seek means to dispose of
surplus commodities of all sorts
in the various countries in or
der to help their economies.
9. Help to raise the standard
of living throughout Latin
America.
10. Aid in the development of
pians xor sound economic ex
pansion of Latin. American
countries. Including U.S. public
and private investment in their
economic development
11. Assist them ill, the mod modernization
ernization modernization of agricultural meth
ods.. r' h ; .,,
12. Seek solution to other
prooiems of concern to the
nemispnere.
Anfuso said the United States
is in a position to be Of in
Valuable asistance to her nelgh-
dots in many ways, and "by
aiumg mem to attain a mgher
staftdard of living, we can look
lorwara to increased trade re
lations which should prove mu
tually advantageous."
a certificate giving him official re-!
cogniuon xor mi services to ws
fellow man and his community. It
was signed by the Governor and
oy rawcett wbd also is president
of the Congress of Civic Councils.
Joseph itepped down as a coun council
cil council officer at the beginning of this
yeaf.' .
' In othet business taken up at
the session, Cleveland Roberts,
president of, the' Pedro Miguel
Council.- told the Governor that
he had been in contact with Charles
Brandl of the Engineering Divi Division
sion Division concerning plans for remodel remodeling
ing remodeling the old dispensary building at
Pedro Miguel for use as a civic
center.' c ..;.--,
' The Engineering, Division is
workina uo remodelina olani that
can use much volunteer labor and
whose over-all cost will be sub-

More Executions To Come,
FidelY Brother Promises

SANTIAGO DE
CUBA, Jan.
staunchly defended

uriente province and said there were more to come.
Raul, brother of revolutionary leader Fidel Castro, is mili military
tary military commander of Oriente province which spawned the revolu revolution.
tion. revolution. He angrily protested the word "bloodbath' as a descrip description
tion description of his revolutionary justice.
, He said the real bloodbath was perpetrated by the regime
of ousted president Fulgencio Batista.

Raul estimated the Batista Ar Army
my Army and secret police murdered
10,000 persons throughout Cuba
in six years. Including 6000 in
oriente province.
In a long, press conference
lasting until early this morning,
tne 28-year-old Raul told of tor
tures, murders and atrocities
suffered under the Batista reir
ime and said new evidence of
more killings was being un,
covered every day.
He said 67 bodies with rail
road spikes driven through their
skuus were round m one mass
grave In Manzanillo, 25 in
another grave In the same towA
and 20 bodies, including, one or
a woman, in .Niquero.
Raul said each, army post
throughout Oriente had its pri
vate cemetery where it buried
bodies of victims. He said the
graves were being dup up, yield
ing an. average of 60 to 80 'bo 'bodies
dies 'bodies each. .,
He showed nlctures.of miitl-t
lated corpses and said the pfrot-
tos came from the files of Sen.
Rolando Masferrer" whose pri
vate' terrorist army was tne
scours 4fthe countryside" m
tne war againsp castrtr atttn ci
Jury movement.
States or anywhere In the
world clamored 'bloodbath''
while this was. happening
hm," Raul said". "We- are
bringing war criminals te Jus Justice
tice Justice the same as the- United
States did in the Nuremburg
trials;" K K-Raul'
Raul' K-Raul' and Capt. Jorge Seeuera.
24, explained the workings of
the revolutionary trlbun a 1 s
which are composed of four-
man courts plus a prosecution
and a defense attorney; t
Elderly PC Employe
At Terminal Hurt
On Bolivar Highway
Thomas E. Daley, a 62-year old
Jamaican, is in serious condition
in Gorgas Hospital after being
struck oy a private car yesterday
afternoon while attempting to
cross Bolivar iighway at point
opposite tiie Cristobal oil-handling
plant.
Daley, a crib-handler with the
Canal Zone Terminal Divisions,
was trying to cross the highway
from east to west when he was
struck by an auto driven by Igna Igna-cio
cio Igna-cio Parr a, 31, Panamanian, of
Brazos Heights who is employed
as a boarding officer by the Canal
Company.
Parra was fortunate in that a
passing mototirst whom he flag flagged
ged flagged turned out to be Dr. de la
Garza of the Coco Solo' Hosprtal,
who examined the accident vic victim
tim victim and arranged for .his removal
to the Coco Solo Hospital. Upon
admittance, he was .examined by
Dr. Whitsell who found Daley suf
fering from a compound fracture of
the pelvis, and arranged for the
patient's immediate transfer to
Gorgas Hospital.
A report from the hospital at
noon today still lists Daley's con con-diton
diton con-diton as "serious."
Cristobal police are still investi investigating,
gating, investigating, but, preliminary, .findings
indicate carelessness on the part
of the elderly pedestrian.
stantially under the original esti estimate.
mate. estimate. : y ,. ,
'After hearing the Santa Cruz
Council on a misimderstandinil re
lating to the painting of quarters
uueriurs in, uihi cummunny, me
Governor made' it clear (that in
the future all residents" of Zone
housing are to have a choice of
interior colors.
He emphasized that the colors
will not be limited to four' choices
and that occupants of all Zone
housing binder generaL paint con.
tracts will be shown a' number of
colors from which they may choose
although in many cases they will
have 'to pay for a color change
if more than one coat is necessary.
The Governor reported thai a
new sound" system had been1 recently-installed
in the Paraiso
Theater. -The theater now isn't

15 (UPI) Raul Castro today

me executions oi i ih -war criminals in

For such courts, all composed
of 26th of July officers, have
been functioning in Santiago.
iney nave neara 110 cases, sen
tenced 70 to death and about
30 to prison terms ranging
irom one to io years and have
reiasea tne rest.
The 70 were executed Mon
day.
The trials have been recessed
temporarily pending further in
vestigations which turned up
evidence leaning to the release
or 30 yesterday.
Castro said those executed
were the worst elements of the
police prowl car squads, Mas Mas-ferrer's
ferrer's Mas-ferrer's army and the dread
secret police.
sible for more than 500 deaths.
in otner -oriente towns Se Se-gu,era
gu,era Se-gu,era said, six have been ex
ecuted in Manzanillo, 16 in
uuanianamo, rour In Holguin,
eight In Bayahjo, and two in
MayarJ,
ive otner onnpmnri en
were -awaltlhr eentlnn -l
r?trn-flnain(T prison; h rf ;
'ucrswaa euia juo -were ui j an
In Santiago-ntf about 2niw br
3000 were in jails in the rest of
which will resume In severals
days. f
- ."'There wfrl be more trials,
more convictions ana more ex
ecutions," Raul said,
Deinins Releases
Two From Terms
Of Their Probation
Judge John E. Deming yester
day wished the best of luck to
two men he had sentenced to
a suspended jail term three
months ago.
The men were George H.
Lewis, Jr., 21, and Beresford
Oittens, 25, both Panamanian
singers and dancers and they
applied to the judge to be : re
leased from -probation so that
they could leave Panama and
work abroad.
It was in October last vear
that they first appeared in Bal Bal-hoa
hoa Bal-hoa Magistrates Court and were
found guilty of disturbing the
peace by fighting at the Santa
Cruz Clubhouse. The Judge sen
tenced them to ten days jail
but suspended the sentence and
placed them on probation for
a year.
Now Gittens has received an
offer of a contract in Nicara
gua and Lewis Is expecting a
similar offer in Costa Rica, and
unqer the terms of probation
they could not leave the coun country;
try; country; They told the judge that
since the fight they had made
friends again and performed
together several times in the
Canal Zone.
Judge Deming recalled that
he" had told them to go away
and be good citizens, which
they apparently had dontf. He
agreed to release them from
probation and wished them the
best of luck. in their careers.

Shack, Cricket Bats Near

scheduled for replacement until
1965.
He added that equipment from
the abandoned Cristobal Theater
has been distributed as follows'
sound and projection equipment to
the' Coco Solo theater; the curtain
to the Camp Bierd Theater; and
the seats are being divided be between
tween between the Gamboa and Santa Cruz
Theaters. 7 1
In, answer to the Rainbow .City
Council's request that the propos proposed
ed proposed new theater at Rainbow City
to replace the one at Camp Bierd
be designed to seat 500 instead of
300 patrons, the Governor replied
that it would have to be limited
to 300. He said average attendance
at the Camp Bierd Theater over
a 49-day period ruing October and
November was fewer than 300,
' He added that second showings

RP Students Hurl
Charges US Hurts
Panama's Dignity
The Panama Students Fed Federation
eration Federation yesterday resolved to
"denounce the brazen attempt"
by the United States against the
dignity of Panama.
The resolution Issued by the
Federation's executive council
also gave support to a proposal
by former Vice Foreign Minister
Ernesto Castlllero to ratify the
convention's approved at the
Geneva Conference on Rights of
the Sea, and publish the minu minutes
tes minutes of the Foreign Relations
committee of the Assembly and
other pertinent documents in
the form of a white paper.
A warning to the United States
that its policies only created
hate and rancor was also con contained
tained contained In the resolution.
Other points in the resolution
said the students would:
Organize brigades to defend
"our sovereignty."
Request local and foreign
student organizations to support
the stand of the federation.
Demand a flat and energetic

pronouncement from the gov government
ernment government against "Yankee ar arrogance."
rogance." arrogance." Request that "this new ait-
greslon by the Yankee collosus
against one of the weakest na nations
tions nations be denounced before the
proper international organiza organizations.
tions. organizations. F.dultyJS rakes
Fine For Driver
Eladio Batista, 35, Panamanian,
was found guilty this morning in
Magistrate's Court of operating a
bus on the Thatcher Highway with
faulty foot brakes. A fine of $15
was imposed.
WORKING SOLDIERS
TOKYO (UPI) The Commu Communist
nist Communist New China news agency said
yesterday the Red Chinese arm
ed forces "contributed" 59 million
man-days of labor in 1958 on proj project
ect project to build the national economy.
It was triple the man-days of la
bor contributed by the armed
forces in 1957, and the agency
predicted a still greater contribu-
tion in 1959.

Balboa High Seniors Are Nominated
For Military Academy Appointments

Two Balboa High School seniors
have been nominated by Govern Governor
or Governor W. E. Potter as principal can candidate
didate candidate and first alternate for ap
pointment from the Canal Zone to
the U.S. Naval Academy at An Annapolis
napolis Annapolis and to the U.S. Air Force
Academy in Colorado.
The two are also among, the
seven candidates nominated for
appointment to the two openings
forCanal Zone boys at the U.S
Merchant Marine Academy, at
Kings Point, N.Y.
This is the first year that the
governor has appointed candidat
es to the Kings Point Academy.
The two seniors are David L.
Browne who has been named prin principal
cipal principal candidate for both the Naval
and Air Force academies, and
Henry L. Lavender, who was no
minated as first alternate to both.
A numbei of alternates ave
been named for both fie Naval
and Air loice Academy appoint
ments. Wu oi.e exceptioa Jaircx
L. Doran, who is now a student
would be held on the few occa occasions
sions occasions when seating capacity is too
small.
On a request from the Rainbow
City Council for Company-Govern
ment aid in the adult recreation
program, the Governor suggested
that an effort be made to have
the Summer Recreation Board,
which, confines its activities to
youngsters, expand its scope to
include adults.
In the meantime, the Governor
said the Supply Division was wait waiting
ing waiting to hear from the Rainbow Ci
ty Council as to its cricket equip equipment
ment equipment needs.
The Division has promised to
place quantity orders for cricket
equipment, based on figures sup supplied
plied supplied by the Council, if it can be
assured of selling the equipment.

Briicker Assures
Flood US Doesn't

ecognize Change

WUber M. Brucker said in a letter today that the United
tares does not recognize the law imposing a 12-mile4
sovereignty on Panamanian waters. In any case, he said1
the law cannot, by treaty, affect approaches to the Pan-'
ama Lanal. ;
The letter was written to Democratic Rep. Daniel
Flood, and made public by Flood's office 1
It was in reply to a letter Flood wrote Brucker i
pressing concern over the 12-mile law passed by the Pan4
amanian legislature. 7 THfJ

Brucker said his office
"In addition to the terms of
the legislation then under con
sideration, the published com comments
ments comments of individual members of
the National Assembly and
others gave rise ,to concern as to
the anticipated application of
the legislation with particular
reference to the possible im im-pairment
pairment im-pairment of free access to the
PanamafCanal by vessels of the
world arriving at the Isthmus
to use the. Canal under existing
treaty commitments," he wrote.
He said ft 'fcppears-tBat'Tsnder
the J1003, Treaty ifoeiJsgislation
in question "cannot adversely
affect the interests of i the
United States in operation of;
the Canal."
Brucker said article ti "clear "clearly
ly "clearly p r e e 1 udes application
of unilateral action by the
Republic of Panama extend extending
ing extending its coastal waters to de derogate
rogate derogate in any manner from
the rights and privileges of
the United States in reference
to the Canal."
"In any event I have been ad advised
vised advised that the State Department
has informed the government of
Panama that the United States
does not recognize the Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian law designed to extend
the breadth of Panamanian ter territorial
ritorial territorial waters to a distance of
12 miles.
"I appreciate your interest and
am glad to have this opportun-
in the U.S. Naval Preparatory
School in Balnbridge, Md., all are
seniors at Balboa High School.
For the Naval Academy alter alternates,
nates, alternates, they are Talmadge A.
Womble, second alternate; Ray Raymond
mond Raymond R. Engle, third alternate;
James L. Doran, fourth alterna alternates;
tes; alternates; and Edward I. Suarez, fifth
alternate.
For the Air Force Academy ap appointment,
pointment, appointment, are John Thomas Cun Cunningham,
ningham, Cunningham, second alternate; Tal Talmadge
madge Talmadge A. Womble, third alternate
Charles E. French, fourth alterna alternate;
te; alternate; Timothy J. Days, fifth alterna alternate;
te; alternate; and Ralph A. Shuey, sixth al alternate.
ternate. alternate. The candidates nominated for
appointment to the Merchant Ma Marine
rine Marine Academy are, in addition to
Browne and Lavender Talmadge
Womble, John C. Wallace, Jr
Charles F. Concannon, Jr., Ed Edward
ward Edward I. Surarez and Timothy J.
Days.
David Browne, the principal can candidate
didate candidate to the two service aca academies,
demies, academies, was born in Ancon and
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Cart J.
Browne of Balboa. His father is
the superintendent of the Baltm
field Office of the Maintenance
Division. Hehas been active in
many school clubs and organiza
tions throughout his high school
career. He is now, among other
activities, a member of the Natio National
nal National Honor Society, a captain in
the Balboa High School Junior
ROTC unit, secretary for the Na
tional Math Honor Society felon feloness
ess feloness manager foe The Zonian, and
a member of the high school swim swimming
ming swimming team.
Henry Lavender was born in Co Colon
lon Colon Hospital, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Lamar M. Lavender of Gam-
boar His father Is a towing loco
motive operator at PedroMtguel
Locks. He is an honor student, and
has been active In school affairs.
He is now serving on the Student
Council Coordinating Committee,
is a member of The Zonian staff
and of the high school football
squad.

had been concerned also.

mty to assure vou
continue to.'.'
closest scrutiny .nd to K
the interests of the Tjwted fitae
government in tht. uJS,ai.t
- urea."
Vinson Would Lc&
AfFaVoHfism
fc-Djfrntf h
WASHINGTON- (UPI) Vchauv
Crl Vinsoil (D-Gat) Tla
House Armed Services Committe
2?sterd?7. or kvert!,
fhl n J PosslWr favoritism i
lie Defensn Dens rim mf. 4 vu
"m uunar a year
procurement
P'ograms.
Another lawmaker, Rep., Say 31
m,de? fD-I?d') Mid fePrt fePrt-ment
ment fePrt-ment too often favors a "few
large mogul corporations" to th
detriment of small businesses and
labor surplus areas. j
Vinson told tha wn.,. t..i.
m -" vuo9 XVUAC9
Committee he was "very much
d-sturbed about our method of
procurement" and feara timr
may be "too manv lnnnhl
the law. ;
He asked the enmmitta. ft., im
mediate consideration nt a r..i.
t0n to set up a special investiga
tiOns subcommittee so It", can
launch an inquiry into military
buying practices as soon as pos possible.
sible. possible.
f : J i
Vinson recited figures showing
that only 275,000 of the-5.000.00
defense contracts awarded lass
year resulted from competitive
h'ds. The rest were, negotiated.
There should be a tightening
up of the opDortunity to eneap in
so many negotiated contracts," ha
said.
Vinson said of the 5.000,000 con contracts,
tracts, contracts, only 9,500 worth 195-milL'on
dollars went ta Small businesses.
Another 833, Worth 36-million do!-,
lars were earmarked for labor
surnlus areas.' ,l .-.
"For aid to disaster areas therf -was
not a single contract," h
said.
Madden charged the Defense
Department had created unero
oloyment in some areas by furi
neling too much military businest
to a few big coroorations 11 k
General Motors. He sa'd the sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee should look into this.
Ala. Federal '"dqe
Cites 5lale JurW
On Contemn! thm
MONTGOMERY, Ala., Jan. 11
( UPI V Federal Judge Frnk VL'-
Johnson today ordered criminal,
rontemnt proceed'n" -Hf ,-- rr.
cuit Judge G-eorge Wallace for hi
Hefianre the federal civil righ'l
Commi-'sion. '1 &
The U.S. District Judge .cite!
Wallace for contempt on grouwa.
the Circuit Jufi-.. vef-' f 'tra
registration records' in Barboul
and Bullock counties over to com.
mission investigators. "
The commission i lookihe rae
alleged Violations 0. Negro JoUp
rights in Alabama. V
Johnson had Issued three separ
ate orders tc Wallace detnnirf
production o' the vote books twite
the final deadline TuesdW 'Vrf
the outsnoken segre0atlonists- 'ur
ed the records over vand j
ri in; each county at th lae

''i1?11 i-;V



I
IF PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB

MGI TWO
THURSDAY, JANTJART IS, 195
12-& THE PANAMA AMERICAN
V:
; :
e Washington
Labor News
HHtO 1MB WltUHJD THE FANAH MKICAU
INC.
"Whb Responsible
: is,-.
FOUNDED BV NELHn miunKTIU. IN 1.ZP
HARMOOIO ARIAS. (OITOK

Go-Round
And
Comments
r
t DRBW PEAWSOM

13-37 H Ithci O Box 134 Panama. R. or P
!( TtLtMONt i-074C "5 LINes-,
Cabli AoDKts RAN AMERICAN. Panama
'! COLON OFFICt 12 t7S CtNTRAl AVINUt BETWEEN '2TM AND 13TH STKEETf
' FORE IGN REPREBENTATIVE JOSHUA 8 POWERS INC
349 MADIBON AVI NEW YORK "7 N. V-
JI .,. 1 70 s 2 so

owl

Pe CH Months in Advance
ONt VAR IN AOVANCS .. i

HtTtt YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN

Tk Mil Boa it an open fomm tor readera of The Panawa Amerlcai.
Letters are reeeivee" fratefully and ir handled In a wholly confidential
H eu contribute a letter don't be impatient if it doein't appear the
fttf t day. Letters are publiihed in the order received.
Sin, Weee fry te keep the letterj limited to one eaoe lenth.
"Vldenttry of letter writert ii held in tricte confidence.
1 1 OTjii newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
ttiiuiMti in letters from reader.

r h e
"v-rr in a
LAND LEASE

Sir:-
A request for some charitable Christmas attention for Pacmc
Side land Lease people w as pubii .d m the Mad Box No 19 1958
This is a general report to the many, many contributors of the pro-
3CCtThe All Star Circle of the Order of Easter Star, the Pedro Mi Miguel
guel Miguel Assembly No. 3, Order of the Rainbow for Girls and many
individuals insde up attractive non-perishable food parcels
The Esther Circle of the Balboa Union Church, the VFW of Co Co-)
) Co-) coli and five individuals made cash donations totalling. $51. 75. This
"Ony was used to purchase additional foodstuffs and assemble food
parcels. .,
Organizations and individuals donated games, toys and old
i KelothiBg of all description. t. j
r r hofm-B phristmas. 91 famines, depending upon their need,

were given varied parcels ot food,

cry from the original reqne. tor iooa tor i iamines who weie in
. dire need af assistance. Distribution was made, in some instances,
f bythe donors
, A. tJn. 2, 1959, 15 packages of beef liver, plate beef and pig tails.
, TtflgBfjier with substantial food parcels were delivered to the aged and
j ffiOff need families.
. ffrvTfto effort was made to supply any charitable attention to nos nos-I
I nos-I $Hllzed Land Lease people since visiting organizations routinely
akK:care of all patients.
those of you who contributed anything from a packet of rice
' I to complete Christmas package, rest assured that your donations
'gae grateful joy to many people, some of whom will very probably
SSsnevep see another Christmas.

WIDESCREEN

Y'l am a Canal Zone theater nomad. This is an entertaining pro process
cess process of scanning the evening's movie menu; then heading for the
oni' which, suits your fancy.
V"'t'1ow nst most of thf ,neaer houses on the Zone have been
Vaseo. I should like to compliment the Fort Amador Army theater
for offering thp best popcorn. This small but attractive theater also
has seine-chilling air conditioning, but they allow smoking, which
warms one somewhat.
Iri my movie wanderings. I have found that even though the
films and I move in circular fashion, the regulations do not. One
theater allows uninhibited smoking, another only in certain areas,
another not at all..

jok, mA'my heaters nave a small
V - W- t It t t

flfuwm'm'f iiav inranrs a"" irpp

wt jpj Tanpo. viewers are auowen io smoKe. wnicn sompT'TOP' maKe"
""evervone 1 miserable because there is no air-conditioning and
poor vpptilalion.
Kvpji f tb movie is lousy, it's still worth the nrice to sit In cool
fc$dtafprt4ind chomp my gurosJor a couple f bmi.
Vovtl Maneayerer. I

LONELY AT

I've Tiart t.h nleftsure nf Rtiendlncr twn of mv cniintrv's na

tional noiways on tnis beautuul istnmus. wnen my husoand re received
ceived received this assignment we were overjoyed at our good fortune.
But from the time we stepped off the plane here at Albrook we
have been very lonely people.
vl We made the mistake of liking Panama and, to add insult
- to injury, we spoke this view aloud. We also like our quarters,
' and this too we spoke aloud.
This got us off to the wrong start. In the Air Force (in Pan-
una) you are supposed to hate your assignment, your quarters,
and everything else.
I even differ from my neighbors in that I love and adore my
husband and children. This, too, I am supposed to loudly disclaim.
My husband was requested for a job that he is more than
qualified for, only to discover on his arrival that he already had
enemies here, unknown to him. He was assigned to one job the
first day, then switched to another, then back to the first, then
" back to the second, and so on. This went on for 10 days. He was
finally assigned to the place he wasn't wanted at, with total dis disregard
regard disregard for his own preferences. We're not bitter about this, only
about the 10 days of indecision and battling by the brass. It
rather knocks your ego for a loop to discover that those six stripes
and superior ratings you've worked so hard for nearly two de-
t. cades are worthlees.
This episode we've managed to see the humor in, put not
the loneliness imposed on us by our fellow American airmen and

- their wives. We attend church every Sunday, and thus far only
the chaplain, our daughter's boyfriend, and my husband's C. O.

. have bothered to speak to us.
' Die. but there it ends.

i. we went to our cluo to play a cara game we ootn enjoy, oniy
to discover a monopoly we were unable to enter. Later I was in in-,
, in-, formed by phone that newcomers were expected to hold back, feel
their way slowly, and wait to be asked to join.
' I went to the Wives Club, joined, and wham! absolute
ly nothing! One women I had previously met managed to get
out a "Hello" nothing more. No other women spoke to me,
though I tried to speak to them. I've been given a cold shoulder
completely. Not one woman from this club bothered to call on
me. I asked one man, a friend of my husband's, if I could at-
tend, the next meeting with his wife, and though he assured me

"I could and that she would call no call.
I'm just a dowdy, graying, mid-30's plump female, so surely
' the women can't be jealous. I bathe more than once a day, I
v brush my teeth regularly and use a deodorant, but still J. lack any
; female companionship.
My husband and I left a large circle of friends regretfully at
' our last base, but had assurance we would make more friends
here. This evidently is not to be.
The only thing cold in Panama is the hearts of the NCO
wives of Albrook Air Force Base. Get them all together, and Pan Pan-ami
ami Pan-ami will be air conditioned.
Lonesome George's Lonesome Wife,

ENGLISH
i fjlr:

Several English girls of the average aga of 16 V2 wish to cor-'-Afrefcpond
with Teenagers in Panama. If any pen pals in your area
are interested, if they write me I will give their addresses to my
' friends.
' j4. Lesley M. Aylmer,
52 Northwood Rd.,
1 Tonbrldge,
Kent, England
! VV THATCHER HIGHWAY
: ;

Many people are pleased

" improvements to tne Thatcner Mignway wnicn are now in nro nro--
- nro-- rresa. But can't someone Improve the method of traffic control

v WW the one way section of this area? The present reflector
' boards can't be seen when oncoming cars have their lights on.
Some kind of red and green lights, similar to the stop and
, go lights, should be used. I have seen two near accidents because
the direction of traffic at night ww not indicated correctly. Both
I paddles Indicated "Siga."
" Night Driver.

1 1 OO
24 00
-B O X
CHRISTMAS
old clothing, etc. This was a far.
Christmas Spirit.
MUNCHING
admission tee. popcorn arm canny
A ...1.1 : I 1 Lul L.
ig auinonzn ueupie. nui iiiuiikii-
ALBROOK
Oh, we ve been introduced to peo
PEN FRIENDS
with the long-needed repairs and

9 2
1

By VICTOR R1ESEL
Shortly after comrade Mikoyan
murnea to the USSR from the
U.b. in 1936 the Russians launch launched
ed launched eski .io pies, tomato juice, corn cornflakes,
flakes, cornflakes, putted wheat, grapeauit
and frozen corn on the cob. That
was the era in which they could
learn from us. Times iiave
changed. Within six monus alter
Tovansch Mikoyan returns tais
lime, the Russians will launch an
atomic a.rcrait. Now we can learn
irom them.
Not ttiat we don't have an a'om-

ic aircraft. We have. We have
tlown a reasonable facsimile at
least 47 times. We have run one
on ne grounu in Ioalio for a year.
What we can learn irom the Rus Russian
sian Russian is now to keep winning in this
new era of the international sc en en-iific
iific en-iific Olympic games. For example
from the sources wiio devote thir
lives to knowing these things
comes word that the Russians
soon will do us in in inner space space-propaganda
propaganda space-propaganda wise.
.
TKey w II launch an atomic
airplane and float it around the
world eight or ton timet with without
out without bringing it down for re refueling.
fueling. refueling. They will gen'ly circ e
Cairo and wing silently over
Africa, Ind a and all the doubt
ful nsutrals. They will then have
won the first three big events
tho first sputnik, tho first lunik
nd the first aircraft which can T
fly in imer space forever.
Our industrialists k a o w that
the Russians already are practic practicing
ing practicing with "crew shields" to pro protect
tect protect their aviators from the atom
ic reactor. They have taken a con
ventional jet bomber and have ad
ded nuclear engines just for
weight. They're flying it for ex
perience. Soon they will replace
the dummies with real nuclear en
gines and fly the plane under nu nuclear
clear nuclear power.
Ihe Russians will beat us. al
though the General Electric Co.
has long developed such an atom
ic engine at i s Evendable plant
outside Cincinnati. There GE
could manufacture these engines
with their thousands of skilled
workers, member of the United
Auto Workers and International
Assn. of Machinists, and their
hundreds of engineers. Under the
direction of Executive Vice Presi President
dent President Jim Lapierre, and Vice Pre President
sident President Jack Parker the company
has developed the engine after 13
years and a government expeudi-
lure ot aDout 51,000,000.
GE could have put such a piane
into the air and impressed the
world back in 1953. They were ac
tually cutting the metal for the
job. They went to the then Penta
gon chiefk Charles Cv WaiUoo., They,
saiu uiejs wje. ready., 'tie -jmiu ne
can get a chemical .fuel piaiiV to
fly some 2,000 miles an hour; so
why waste money on an atomic
plane that flies at 300 or 400 miles
an hour? He ordered the compa company
ny company to cut about 1,000 workers off
the project's 2,000 man staff at
Evendale.
The company sinmlv retained
its skilled people in other tasks.
And they continued developing the
engine. They took it out to Die
Idahao desert and ran it. They
put a reactor in a bomber and
flew it out of Fort Worth's Cars-
well Field. They arranged with
General Dynam.cs to build a
frame.
They wenf to the government
again in 1957 te get product on
orders. Th Killian Commission
wat set up. The commission
wanted, smerhing to go 3,000
miles an hour. The GE people
said that first we crawl in the
skies then we fly h gh. But let's
get up there before the Russian
do. The commission said "no."
That meant a White House veto.
Yet all that was needed In win
this propaganda victory was a lit little
tle little money. Just some $200,000,000.
This is less than has gone into un
used spare parts for the'Yugoslav
Army. It is less than we have
overpaid the French for swamo
land and for cutting down trees
for our bases.
Furthermore, if they had said i
yes, there still is the feud between
the Air Force and the Navy. The
Air Force wants the atomic plane
launched from an airfield. The
itvy warns n io De a seaplane.
There is the battle between the
Atomic Energy Commission and
tne Pentagon, each paying some
bills for certain parts of the de
velopment in a maze of complicat
ed! oooKKeeping.
to our atomic motor is a kiwi kiwi-capitalistic
capitalistic kiwi-capitalistic kiwi. The wnrkrr'
state, though Red in politics, hat
' tolerance lor red tape In these
scientific Olympic games. It will
go aloft first. Where are labor.
management, the Oublie and 1
who can shout? Why are they not
tell ng the government to take
those few hundred million dollars
out of boondoggles and put them
into a none io prove ant capitalist
production can really outdo Social
ist production?
1

SOVIET

ECONOMIC GAIMf

pirn's?
I NEA Service, lac

Walter Wincheli In

MAN ABOUT TOWN
Rita Haywtrth will take Aly
Khan back to the courts to pro protect
tect protect their daughter' inheritance
from the Aga Khan a aum of over
$150 million. .Mohammed Masud
Raza Khan and premier ballerina
(of the London Royal Ballet)
(Svetlana Beriosova wed on the
2?rd. .Joanne Dru's torch for
Lew Ayres is lighting up the Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood sky. .Rock Hudson may
undergo major surgery. .Car .Carmine
mine .Carmine Batista, kin of the exiled
Cuban, and Julio Ortez, the Sina Sinatra
tra Sinatra of Mexico, are very Enchila Enchilada
da Enchilada . .Elizabeth Fraza: of "Tun "Tunnels
nels "Tunnels of Love". .Backstage ro
mance at "Whoop Up": Thrush An
Barry and Paul Michael, stage
iter.v. .Songwriter Mack Gordon's
M -inspiration is Hungarian ac
tives Eva Monty, heroino W toe
Budapest revolt
Quentin Reynolds has burgled
Betty Cooper from ex-ambassador
Bill O'Dwyer. .Actor Carlton
Carpenter, who once dated Debbie
Reynolds, now prefers shoe heir heiress
ess heiress Beveily Gross. .Linda March
and Lance Re enthw have co column
lumn column conductors confused. . .
Greenwich Village beatniks' gin
almost killed a prominent ad agen agency
cy agency exec after a wild party on
Prince St. .Why did Prince Juru
cry alter photogs took his picture
a', the opera?. .Svetlana McLee
of "My Fair Lady" and Don
Graham of "Bells Are Ringing"
eloped last week. .Marge Wilson
(widow of Don Richards) and her
new groom quietly posted the Re Re-notice.
notice. Re-notice. .Julie Newmar of "Marriage-Go-Round"
has another ad admirer
mirer admirer on her list. He is L. H.
Hewit, Pres. of Air Master Pro.
Commutes from Phily to date her.
If Louis Lorillard was married
in Europe to a Rhode Islander
(as the rumors fly), his wife
should be especially intrigued.
Their abrogation is not yet final
. .Charlotte Clark Husted re reopens
opens reopens her swanky Beach Tower
Hotel (Miami Beach) this week

"Registration for Ballroom Classes"
PRE-TEENS & TEENAGERS
Classes for all ages from 6 years to 1 9 years old
For Medal, Silver Gold and Bronze Groups
(Fri.) Jan. 16th from 5 p.m. to 1 p.m.
(Sat.) Jan. 11th from 9 a.m. to noon
Studio in Win Memorial Bids, next to K. of C. Learn the'
latest in Ballroom Dancing, Novelty Dances and Party
Dances. Alone with social traces. Balance. Self Assurance
Phrasinjr, Styling, Rhythm, Modern Jazz, Boorie Breaks
and Ballroom Etiquette.
HARNETT & pUNN add to their repertoire

Teenage
Foxtrot
Mexican
11 Triple Smooth Swing
"BECOME PART OF OUR

CHILDREN and TEENAGE "SPECIALIST" '.-V V
"SPECIAL" 241 HOUR LESSONS $12.00
, INCLUDIN6 JAMBOREE PARTY
HARNETT & DUNN
BALBOA 2-4239
Also group and private lessons for adults ;;
MEMBERS OF DMA, DF.A AND TERPSOCHOREANS

--n

ICT!

RED SfflCC
GAINS
adjacent to the Gulfstream
spent $350,000 beautifying ,u. .
Rona Jaffe, whose first book,
"Tne Best of Everything," flicked
is in Rio researching for another
novel.. But scads of people are
trying to dodge her. Her new one
deals with an American Colony in
a foreign place . .Lindsay Crosby
has chums ondering if he will
ape his brothers and manry Las
Vegas chorine Lola Hall. . Eva
Bart ok did the London rounds
with Burton Addison, a lawyer. .
Monty Cliffs new companion is
In a Miller, s leading nude model
for sculptors.
Gwen Verdon, stair of "Red "Redhead,"
head," "Redhead," and choreographer Bob
Fosse deny being secretly mar
ed. vBut they can't f convince mem mem-ht
ht mem-ht the show..:.Grac Genteel,
stair of1 the off-'way ''Time of the
Cuckoo," weds actor Jock Gaynor
Feb. 1st. .Is everything still
honkjdooleyova' at the T. J.
Martin, She's author Grace Meta Meta-lions
lions Meta-lions . .Don't pronounce the name
of a new rock-and-roll star too
fast. .Gar Badge. .The following
tip appeared here in mid-Sept.:
"The mobsters are pulling out of
Cuba in bunches. Last year was
ungood and with Fidel Castro on
the move again 1958 '59 looks
hopeless" . .The Don Heinrichs
(of the pro-'ootball Giants) expect
their third image in March. .
Connie Alan King says a false
friend star ed the untrumor. .
Recently divorced strip-stj Lily
St. Cyr hag a new beau, Joseph
Zomar. "The only real man in my
life!"
The Earl of Dudley and beautiful
divorcee Norma Clark are hooh-ohh-hah!.
. Merv Griffin's glazed
look came from his torrid ro romance
mance romance with socialite Natalie Trun Trun-dy.
dy. Trun-dy. .Gregg Juarez, estranged
from Bobo Sigrist's money, has
been dating Bet'y Bailey, pretty
ohone operators at the Hartford
Model Agency. .Sinatra pays. $100
pet: ounce ior Ava s ppriumew .-
Martine Caro', divorcing Christian
Jvque, French author, has Italian
r
Hat Rock 1 Salty Dog Rag
) All American Promanado,
CIRCUIT TROOP SHOW"

mm

m
New York

hne.Cjunt Mariano C. Giamaco in

i hpsville. .Tne day Pancho Gon Gonzales
zales Gonzales told Time "I'm the best ten tennis
nis tennis player in the world" Austra Australia's
lia's Australia's Ken Rosewall proved other other-vise.
vise. other-vise. .Is Hedy Lamarr's ex-husband
Ted Staffer marrying Italy's
pint-sized sculpturess Sivans De
Possier, . .Don't invite Prince
itu.uier and Gant Gaither to the
same party. .You can rent a
fulliengih mink coat ior onlv $50
per night.
The Huntington Hartfords (he's
worth only 94 million), who were
reported on the verge of a dirge,
seemed oof'ly devo.ed around the
Palm Beach places. .Pstricis
Jams, prettiest stockbroker of
them all (she' with A. M. Kidder
and Co.) weds legalite Stanley Bro Bro-dor
dor Bro-dor soon. .Frank Busseri of the
4 Lads and Joyce De Young are
cupidooling. She's one of the ca canaries
naries canaries on the Como show . .A
new first act is coming to he
home of playwright N. Richard
Nash and his. wife in the Spring.
Playwright Harry Ktrnitz ("Once
More With Feeling") was taken
by a Madrid jeweler. Sold him a
costly "platinum" watch. .Jose
Ferrer, recently defeated by the
critics, can't snap out of his moo moody
dy moody state.
Marie Torre's CBS source was
probably an exec last-initial's 'G'
She was known to contact him
often for items, etc. .Harper's
Bazaar includes a full-page color
bikini shot of Suzy Parker. ;
Dennis McAvov, the word-huggier
and Jean ee Donnelly, (producer
of "Bright Interval" (due next
Spring), had the Harwyn crowd
staring. .Darryl Hickman and
Jo Lansing are swapping tickles.
John Carroll, Tangee exec, mar married
ried married Jean Archer on the Coast twd
weeks ago. .Don Pels, Channel
7 biggie, eloped with his Girl Fri Fri-day
day Fri-day (Patty Shields) during the
holidays. .Guy Lombardo has a
sodn-blue record called "Cha-Cha
Cacciatore" which includes bits
like "Eh Marie", "Solo Mio". etc.
in... jl" .
.ut was quiw arjrnatic, iuroi
Flynn getting the Castro history
(and hurt) for a film. Next week:
East Flynn.
Mimi Benzell and Wilbur Evaris
ended their Pien-e Hotel booking
with mean words to each other.
A local magistrate may be named
In the babv uri&ption racket. .
Steady date: Mrs. H. Ross, widow
of the New Yoker editor, and
wealthy James Quinri. .Bill Mil Miller
ler Miller lot over $10o,00C in two weeks
because he cou'dn't get a likkeir
license for his Riviera, He alleges
the reason for the turndown was a
ticket (for speeding) issued o a
oartner 30 years ago. . Diana
Dors, British m-vie actrees. wore
very little apparel In the bitter
cold weather. Her frock was a
sheath gown, draped by a stole.
TV doorman at 70 E. 35th was
llowed a very good peek instead
of a tio. .Roberta Sherwood, who.
cot 125 per week three years o
fund now g 6.0CH).ner wk at the
T'ooiciha." Vegas), telegraphs her
Co'umbus: "Manv thnnks from
me and. my wonderful family. It
is three yeras today. Roberta.'-
The '"Redhead" show l( as i bal ballet
let ballet led Jy ,Gwer Vf-don that lasts
18 minutfr, ,B'? Wshinton buza
stasR a famed Senator who has i
"Tolita" atreak. .By the end of
J959 at leas 16 new skvscrapera
will be added to the Manhttar
skyline. .Insiders, claim thai
Judy. Garland's husband (Sit LufU
assured Marl Tvrrre two years ago
that she would neve go to Jil. V
Heirers Jane Frey (her outer
ows he stock ; Exchange .Bldg)
and the Hotel Concord's Phili i
Greenwald hive the Casa Cugat
regulars betting they make, it
tedy. .Glar ng dept: Life's re re-"rt
"rt re-"rt fHow W Issue omHtin" Nt
Xing Cole, No; 1 Sepia recordiing
Ur.

WASHINGTON, You can look
for some more spectacular Soviet
achievements it outer space. thia

year. They won't be happy events
ia: the USA, but we hsd better
face them rather than keep on
whristling in the dark.
. The most .spectacular space
event on the Russian calendar will
be the launching of a man into
orbit and bringing him Dacx
alive.
The second spectacular event
which the Russians have up their
scientific sleeve U to fly an atom'
ic plane around th. world several
times witnout retueiing.
The United Stages -will send
Capt. Robert White on a short 20-
minute dash 100 miles into space
in the X-15 next fall. But we will
not be ready to launch a man in into
to into orbit until late 1960 or early
1961.
Chief reason tor the American
lag is adminiaratin failure to
see the importance of the missile missile-satellite
satellite missile-satellite program and then .spend
money fast enough. For instance,
the United States still does not
have a rocket-launching engine
capable of sending a large satel satellite
lite satellite inio outer space.
The Russian rocket-launcher has
a thrust of 850,000 pounds.
. The American rocket-launcher
has a thrust of 135,000 pounds..
This can be N combined with the'
Atlas to get 350,000 pound., but the
nussians can com Dine ineir uig
launchers to get three times as
much.
In Huntsville, Ala., last month,
rocket experts told me that "the
United States woulsoon have
rocket-launcher of power equal to
the Russians. ;;
. They haver 't had it so far he he-cause
cause he-cause the budget was cut. Ap
propriations were lacking. Almost
two years have passed since the
administration first knew the Rus
sians had this powerful rocket -launcher
(May, 1957) yet only re recently
cently recently has the White House author
ized funds to catch up.
This is the reason we have only
been able to put pay load of
about 30 pounds into the at while
the Russians ha", launched a sa
tellite weighing one ton and a
half. It's the difference between
having 850,000 pounds thrust and
only 135,000 pounds.
IKE STILL CUTS
The amazing fact is that, des despite
pite despite repeated Russian space
triumphs, President Eisenhower
recently cut back the following
funds for vital weapons:
$605,000,000 for four mora Polar
is submarines. This is the sun
which fires missiles from under
the water. Admiral Rickover con conceived
ceived conceived the idea of using these subs
to lurk under the Polar icecaps as
a threat to Russia in case of war.
$90,000,000 for the solid-properl-ed.
Minute Mai. intercontinental
ballistic m'ssile. Thirls more ef efficient
ficient efficient than the Atlas because it's
solid-propelled and can be fired
from below ground.
$48,000,000 for 'the Hound-dog
missile, to be fined froi.i bombers
to the ground. This is planned to
give an even'ual 1000 miles ad additional
ditional additional range to the Br52 by per per-miting
miting per-miting it to fire 1000 miles instead
of merely dropping -a bomb.
All these were lopped off the
defense budget by Eisenhower af after
ter after having been ap: opriated by
Congress and after he knew Rus
sia was forging far ahead of us.
' DIPLOMATIC DIGEST
West Germany's Chancellor Kon
rad Adenauer has secre ly offered
to help Frai.ce produce atomic
bombs. But he has put a big con
dition on the of'er: That the
bombs must be the joint property
of the sination European Com Com-muni
muni Com-muni y. French Premier Charles
de Gaulle is intrigued by Ade Adenauer's
nauer's Adenauer's proposition but will proba probably
bly probably delay an agreement until the
first French A-bomb is tested.
Karim Kassem, Iraq's left-leaning
strongman, claims he is rea ready
dy ready to start cracking down on the
Communists. He told Assistant

Camera News at
. Snhknaiional Joio SioAc
PRE INVENTORY SALE
20 Discount except on Leica products
Sensational 21 mm Super Angulon
lens for Leica 92 degrees angle jJ 20 dowii
Mc?L M2... $l7.50,downi
Rolleiflex cfl nA j-
F3.5 Zeiss tent v. $IL00fOWfl
Contaflex 35 mm cl) Vft A
coupled exposure meter 5Z.J','own
Retinaflex 35 mm $12.50 down
Norwood Director Exposure Meter t V
EWorld recognized. Finest meters ..lit
market. $14.50
Electrortic tpeedlight first fifty oniy i
regluaf $29.50 ''$ lll50
Electronic tpeedlight ,.vii!.'-.t
!. regular price $29.50) $ 24.50
, :Trajitlttor Radios ,le . ... . i .$'.22.50 X.

Qrdt&hnaiiD

' 155 Central Avt.'

State Seeratary'- William Rountrea

w gagnaad that, he had welcom welcomed
ed welcomed Red support up to now because
he needed their Lelp sma.h the
proJVasser fanatics ii bis country.
MOW that the Nai-itc hum kaon
crushed, Kassem plans ? to turn
istsT - VCoimmw
Only catch: Tfc-; rnmm.,tit.
aware that Kasserol was using
them reversed, his strategy and
used him. They advantage of their
emporary alliance to hecome so solidly
lidly solidly emrbnehed in; his aovern.
ment. .Egyptian dictator Nasser,
for one, .ha wariied that it's pro!
bably too late J save Iraq from
going completely V Communist, a
However, he told Assistant Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Rountree in Cairo that tha
West would be to blame If the
West hadn't encouraged Kassem
to pursue an, independent course
io Iraq, Nasser complained, the
Communist? cOuiu have been kept
under control. Now it's too labT
he says, because Kassem is a fodj
who allowed himself to be captur captur-ed
ed captur-ed by the Reds.
Friendly foreign diplomat.
flabbergasted at the debonair
manner in which John Foster Dul.
les and the White House kissed off
the "USA visit of Russia's No. 2,
man, Deputy premier Mikoyan.
Dulles said it would 1 3 be "awk "awk-ward"
ward" "awk-ward" for him to see 'Mikoyan,
that he would "iry" to see him,
but he knew nothing of -a "date"
being arranged in advance.
, DuUes later paused long enough
to see Mikoyan in Washington
between his arrivai from Jamaica
and his flight 4oCanada.
Reason the diplomatic c o r p s
are flabbergated: is because Ihey
know now difficult it has been to
get an allied united; front regard regarding
ing regarding Berlin. '-v :f ;
They know that the British have
been shyin6 away from any show showdown
down showdown over Berlin; Ho has General
de Gaulle. They also know that
when an important personality ar arrives
rives arrives from any coui.try, the State
uepartmenr takes the initiative to
makb him feel at home and see
the tight people. Therefore, they
wonder why the Eisenhower ad administration
ministration administration didn't jump at the
opportunity to win over a man who
can influence decisions regarding
Berlin, rather that, give' him the
coin snouiaer.
Note What members of the di di-plomatic
plomatic di-plomatic corns didn't knn i th
the State Department was in a
dithier trying to decide what to do
about Mikoyan.
They didn't want Elsenhower to
see him berausp n ha. u.
briefed in ..advanced., nd they
couldn't brief Ike" 3 bea th.i
didn t know what Mikoyan wan'ed
to talk about. They Were waiting
forflhillento brief Tke. Difficulty
is that Eisenhower lea via all at.
eign policy to Dulles and Dulles is
atmosi never in Washington. V
In the United States, not
counting Alaska and the terri-
torles, there are 622 million
acres of forestland, about one-
third of all the land area of
the country. Of thia total, 162
million acres are classed as
"noncommercial." Thia in includes
cludes includes alpine, semidesert and
other areas not suited for corn-'
mercial growth of timber, ;
parks andl other public, areas,
Encyclopedia Brltannlea,
8ra
and "K" Street

nir-Tniiirjpp"iiiiiif
l j5



.a

r 1
I
.
TEX PANAMA AMERICAN AN lNDtfEKDENT DAILY NEW8PAPEE
AGX
FAQ Sends Dutch
Shrimping Expert
To RP For Studies
See our fabulous Display

UN

i-t v-- i i, 7 nX'WvJ" 7v-y
I f hhJ v 'v '7K v.a-iAv V& ynv
; .mm i m iiMiimwriirtl iiiiooiiriiinMilfffiniAJAiJ

..--4 ;aK4;lf

SERVICE AWARD Emplpyes of Panama Agencies Co.-left their desks durl-rig
employes Pedro Sidney Harwood, receive an award lor 30 years service with-
' medal. whlch was presented to him by assistant manager R. R. Daugherty (lelt)

f"

. LETTER OF -APPRECIATION Sfc. William Cobb, right, has a
reason for that radiant smile he is receiving a letter of ap appreciation
preciation appreciation from Maj. Robert F. Wood,. S-4 officer of the 1st
Battle Group, 20th Infantry. Cobb, assigned to Headquarters
and Headquarters company, Fort Kobbe, received the letter for
his outstanding work with the Quartermaster Corps while on
temporary duty from the 1st Battle Group, He served as the
NCOin charge. (U.S. Army Photo)

Ex:Marine Objects With Fisticuffs;
Aurora Mayor Retreats To Hospital

' AURORA, HI. (UPI) Mayor
Paul Eigsn; ever one to duck a
fight, was- hospitalized today be be-caus
caus be-caus he apparently failed to duck
g lnfamelee'iwith th city's build-
: log inspector,
Egan entereS St. Charles Hos-
.rtal :late Monday, his face cut
and bruised. A hospital spokesman
Mid -the. mayor was resting com comfortably.,
fortably., comfortably., The mayor's opponent,
H. M. Halbesma, who doubles as
sergeant-at-arms in City Council
meetings, was unmarked.
Egan, a short, paunchy man,
was mismatched in the fight. Ilal Ilal-besma,
besma, Ilal-besma, a.. former Maraie Corps
sergeant, is 6 feet 3 inches tall
and weighs 220 pounds.
; The trouble began Monday dur during
ing during a City Council meeting when
Egan Mk e city's four comunis comunis-sioneirs
sioneirs comunis-sioneirs he would refuse to conduct
any business until they recognized
his firing of police Chief Don Cur Cur-ran
ran Cur-ran and the entire police force.
Egan has bee- feuding with his
Rainbow City Gym
Is Meeting Place
For Credit Group
Members of the Cristobal Feder Federal
al Federal Credit Union will hold their
annual, membeirship meeting at the
RainbowCCity Gymnasium at 7:00
p.m.,on- Friday Jan. 30, it was
announced by V? alter H. Maxwell,
president of the credit union.- Max
well igaid he is looking forward to
large attendance,
i OfiMrs hnrxt that at Hiin meet-
mg the Regional Representative
and a Federal Kxaminer of ac accounts
counts accounts from the U.S. will be pre-sent-
.
Members will vote upon import important
ant important policies of the credit union and
will 'discuss plans for a merger.
They will nominate several direc directors
tors directors and commiteemen.
This meeting will mark the cli climax
max climax of a prosperous year for the
credit union the president indicat indicated.
ed. indicated. He pointed out that a complete
resume of ,the past-year operar
" tion will be given.

j 7lSf -ffei
j u"1"' f 1

nolice deoartment for Trionths, and
has been jauea twice oy pouce
once when he called a meeting
to recruit a new police force and
again when he tried to crash a
party attended by Gov. William
G. Stratton.
The commissioners ignored
Egan, whereupon the mayor set
up a din by banging on his desk
with a gavel. Halbesma wrested
the gavel from the mayor. Egan
resumed his pounding with a glass
ashtray and a plastic tray Until
both broke. He then banged the
desk with his fists,
i
The commissioners retaliated by by-adopting
adopting by-adopting a motion .to eject him
from, the council meeting for "dis "disorderly
orderly "disorderly and disgraceful conduct."
Egan ignored the commissioners.
Halbesma again went into ac action,
tion, action, pulling Egan from his chair
and out a back door. The mayor
shouted an uncomplimentary opin opinion
ion opinion of Halbesma and the fight be began.
gan. began. t
A short time later a police cap captain
tain captain and three officers pried the
two apart. Witnesses said Bean
went down at least once, but it
was not determined whether it
was- a knockdown or a slip.
Tha mayor grabbed a taxi and
went to the hospital where he re refused
fused refused to talk to newsmen.
Chief Ourrari : remarked "Same "Same-thing
thing "Same-thing is going to have to be done
about things; i Aurora."
Halbesma, admitted "each of as
threw a few punches."
"A fine, way to start a Mon
day," he added.
.. 1 ,'
BOON TO FATHERS
i
INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) An In Indiana
diana Indiana state legislator has taken
note of the difficult tasks often
confronting fathers in assembling
some of junior's toys. Rep. Paul
E. Pierce has offered a measure
in the Indiana House to make it
a misdemeanor to advertise un unassembled
assembled unassembled toys without a state statement
ment statement on the carton to the effect
they are dissembled.
(5 n n
; u Li

tlavy Credit Union
Directors Approve

Dividend Of 3.5
The Board of Directors of the
Navy Rodman Federal Credit U-'.,
ruon has approvea a mouon suu suu-mitted
mitted suu-mitted by C. Baar and A Vickers
that a recommendation to pay 3.5
percent dividend on shares be
made to the general assembly at
the annual session.
The approved motion Wa made
after the treasurer, A. F. Rocchio,
had submitted his annual .tfeport
and recommended a 3 psroent dir
vidend. The directors by majority
vote disapproved the treasurer's
rr commendation and approved
payment of the higher dividend.
The monines recommended by
the nomination committee ware:
military, Lt. P. A. Barnes, USN,
and Chief R. K. Burgess, USN; ci
vilian, W. A. Aiello, I. Cowan,
A. F. Rocchio; for directors; G.
Walker and T. Bietll, for the credit
Committee.
All military and civilian mem members
bers members have been asked to attend
this sixth annual meeting to be
held at the Cocoli Bingo Room on
Monday ot 4:00 p.m.
J. Coppenhaver has completed
the necessary arrangements with
the clubhouse manager for the pre preparation
paration preparation of the refreshments which
will be served.
Freeua service wilbrfurnlsJP
ed to-Shaler Road after the meet
ing. v '

PANAFOTO PORRAS

III
. "Sleepy rime" Cbarlit

- :;M-

' hai'titill-.. conduct a rvamera clinic
eacfi day lfrorn 9 a.m. till 12 noon and from 3 p.m. till 7 p.m.

PANAMA'S FOREMOST

office hours momentarily last Friday to witness another of their fellow
e company. He is 'shown (center) proudly displaying the silver servict
Harwood is presently in charge of the mail department.

Pint-Sized Wanderer In Hollywood

Meets Police Before
HOLLYWOOD (UPI) "Do you
know what it means to be tiny
Fighting back tears, the youth
asked the question in the waiting
room of the Hollywood police sta station.
tion. station. Then, unable to contain his emo emotions,
tions, emotions, he buried his face in his
dirty hands and sobbed.
"They're always laughing at
me," he cried. "I'm almost 15, but
they say I look like 9 or 10."
Truly, he did. That was why a
YMCA clerk tipped off police when
the youth, who identified himsett
as Christopher Panter, of Alberta,
Can., tried to register lat night.
Carrying a paper bag. which
contained blue jeans, some flan flannel
nel flannel shirts, a blanket and a guide
map of Hollywood, the youth iold
officers he had run away from
home in Vulcan, Alberta, and tak taken
en taken a bus here.
"That was last Friday," the
youth said. "All I want is a chance
to get a job where people won't
make fun of me." N
In the next room. Officer Jesse
Tubbs, a young, dark-haired po
liceman, pieced together the de details.
tails. details. The youth's height: 4 feet, 8
inches. Weight: about 80 or 90
pounds. Hair: blond and wavy.
Wears glasses. Clothes: i raggedy
red and white flannel shirt and
brown corduroy trousers;
' "It was hard to? beHeva the
kid's" Utory until "he imw -fsflk-ing
said Tubbs. "He'l brillianf
and sensitive. Maybe too brilliant.

Acrogg from tKe Chase Manhattan Bank
Central Ave. 22-37 P. S de Mayo

(pMMtlh
V.A.F.D.

"You asked for it"
every Thursday from 9:00 to 9:30 p.m.
Your Community Network YCII

840 Kilocycle!
PANAMA
Spe c o

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CAMERA STORE
155

Return Trip Home

He said he's a senior at Vulcan
High School."
' I can taxe cart of myself." the
youth said. "I save up my money
and took all of it except 24 cents
out of my savings account to buy
the ticxet.
"I'm experienced, you know,
I've done a little grocery work.
and a little accounting simple, of
course. I've even done a little act
ing."
The youth was almost smiling
until Tubbs told him he would
have to be booked as a transient.
"Does that mean iuvenilo iailp
the youth asked, his lips quiver
ing.
"I'm afraid it does, son," Tubbs
said. "Until we contact your
folks.'
"Oh, please, air" the youth
sobbed, "don't put me back in
there. I ran away once before and
they caught me in Vancouver
They said I would stay overnight
and I spent three days there."
' Sorry, kid," Tubbs said.
"It's unfair." the youth cried,
"What's unfair?" Tubbs replied
"Was it fair when you ran away
from home and caused your moth mother
er mother and father all that anxiety?
You got mixed up with the law,
son, nd now you've got to. put
up with it.
FRENCH POPULATION UP
PARIS (UPI France's popu-
latinn Viol' AliMhjua in, AA 78B rtflft
fwith a iiicrea of 5)W,'durini
1958, the National institute of Sta Statistics
tistics Statistics said today.
Zeis?
IKON
1090 Kilocycles
COLON

ca D 1 s fl Loa cOitj 5 g I?

CENTRAL AVENUE AND "K"

Luitie Kornelis Boerema, an

minent Dutch fisheries biologist,
has been appointed by the Food
and Agricultural Organization
(FAO), Rome, Italy, to serve n
team leader on a project studying
the shrimp populations in the wa waters
ters waters off Panama, Costa Rica Gua
temala and Ecuador.
'In view of the considerable
expansion the shrimp iisntng
fleet in the region in recent years,
the governments of the countries
concerned are anxious to make an
assessement of the shrimp popu
lation in their waters and of the
effect of fishing them," explained
M. Boerema, speaking at FAO
headquarters before leaving for
Panama.
'I shall also be concerned with
developing the organization and
work of the laboratory set up at
Panama with the advice and as assistance
sistance assistance of a previous FAO ex
pert, Martin Burkenroad," he ad
ded.
"My work will be ehiefly com
cerned with Panama but, as team
leader of the project, I shall also
cooperate with the FAO expert
who is on assignment in Costa Ri
ca, Guatemala and Ecuador.
In fact, Boerema will carry on
and further develop the extensive
work begun by his predecessors
in assessing the shrimp resources
fished by the Panamanian fleets
and make the results of the work
available to neighbouring coun countries.
tries. countries. Boerema is the principal scien scientific
tific scientific officer in charge of demersal
fisheries at the Government Ins Institute
titute Institute of Fisheries Research, Ij Ij-muiden,
muiden, Ij-muiden, the Netherlands. "He has
worked for many years in special specialized
ized specialized research on fish populations
and is the author of publications
on mesh measurements and selec selection,
tion, selection, fishing power, age determi determination
nation determination and the biology of the sole.
The FAO is an entity f the U U-nited
nited U-nited Nations.
FRUSTRATED NEWSMEN
Indianapolis (UPI) Newsmen,
who sometimes have to be part
lawyer to understand the legal de descriptions
scriptions descriptions of legislative bills,
threw up their hands in despair
for bill No. 19, introduced in the
Indiana Senate.
The one-page document, intro introduced
duced introduced by Sen. Melville E. Watson
(D-Greenfield) was defined as:
A bill for aA act to amend sec section
tion section 1 of an act entitled "an act
to amend section 1 of an act en entitled
titled entitled 'an act to aimend section 1
of an act entitled an act to amend
sections 18 and 21 of an act en entitled
titled entitled an act concerning the par partition
tition partition of lands' approved May 20,
1852, the same being sections 1199
and 1202 of ttie revised statues
lMti81'lttM'ved March' 11." 1889.
approved March 1, 1919, approved
Maircta 2, 1957.
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EXTENDED fERMS OR REVOLVING CREDIT

1 4th ot July

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just arrived at Motta's

1959 1
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4



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT, DAILY NEWSPAPEB
. m -v. THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1951

rid row

Srtrin f rind ()fL

By Staffer

lerwide

Be

134,

anama

f I r WJ 12 A. V-J ..J LJ 1(J L m.;U poplin U la-m.mb

tjtm ay nfrnftrnmu. HMnwf -
,1 Jfc s t? L it Al ?-0740., MUI 8.00 .J 10

!AWC Cultural Group
Pl1t Homes Tour
Tlje Cultural Committee of the
Wet American Women's Club is
planning a tour Wednesday, Jan.
28.-o vi jt the B"''dine -of 'ne
Year Motta's Apartments, in the
residential section of El Cangre-
" Also on the agenda will be a vi vi-It
It vi-It to the House of the Year, of
Canvto F'brega in Pa'iilb. and
tile Nacimient( at Campo Alegre,
wih Mrs. Octavio de Icaza.
v Members wishing to participate
are ved to contac' th 'AWC of office,
fice, office, Thet our Is scheduled to start
from the Tivoli Guert House at
9:30 a.m.

OUTSTANDING MEMBER OF GIRLS' SERVICE ORGANIZATION
WlS BE CROWNED AT CRISTOBAL FORMAL DANCE
n. iventh annual Girl of the Year formal dance Satur Satur-Kenlni
Kenlni Satur-Kenlni ttJ "tetttal YMCA USO will pay tribute to he
SU?S(the GWs' Seryice Organisation who has served the
VSr&Xft rUSd until the colorful
eorStloreer'emoSy takes JMGUl
Girlk of the Months, and one of the group will be designated uin
fSe Year She will received the emblematie crown from Miss
Norma Paternina, Girl of the Year 1957. Br,i,H the
A special certificate of commendation will be Pnte
irteAer by Fount Robison, representative of the Jqu arters
the YMCA Armed Services f'P""0
Mrs Margaret Austin, director of the G.S.O., will present a gui
distinguished guests from the civilian and "J
!4V. n h Atlantic Side have been invited to the cere cere-iSffCSS
iSffCSS cere-iSffCSS prnU. music for the evening.
aL rute requested to wear white shirt, with tie, or

nlfbrm.

O'Donnell and Mrs. William Bay,
u;r introduced. After the busi

ness meeting, Mrs. tvans spone
to the group on the Red Cross
course ai nonic nur mg.
Hostesses for the coffee social
were Mis Boucne, Mi'-. Joiiua on
Mrs. Kongdble, Mrs. Barrett and
Mrs. Hern The refreshment tables
were decorated with dolls, carry carrying
ing carrying out the theme oi the program
which followed.
Mrs. Meissner introduced Mrs.
Klipper. spokesman for the infor informal
mal informal fashion show. Each of the 22
mouel displayed .he kerns she
had made, and presented a brief
discussion. Amo.ig U. more un unusual
usual unusual items shown was a dress
wiui maicning stole made from
huck toweling with Swedish em embroidery
broidery embroidery trim. Another was a
frock fashioned trom an Indiau Indiau-print
print Indiau-print bedspread. A hat maoe of
plastic doilies was a conversation
piece.
Naval Officers' Wives
The Naval Officers' Wives Club
will have a regular monthly meet
ing next Tuesday, January 20, at
twelve noM at the Albrook Offi Officers'
cers' Officers' Club.
Guest speaker will be Mrs. H.
Morgan Smith.
Rotary Club Meats
For Dinner Tonight
In a departure from the regul-

a- luncheon meetings, members
of the Panama Rotary Club will
convene this evening at 7:30 lor
dinner at the Panama Hilton Ho Hotel.
tel. Hotel. The p.-ogram will feature Adol Adol-fo
fo Adol-fo ue isiiVa, chiet of the fiscal De Department
partment Department o: the Social Security

vuiiu, who will discuss the social

Security operation. He addressed
the club in December, and is re returning
turning returning by invitation to further
his comments.
The guest sipeaker will be in introduced
troduced introduced by Oswald Maauro.

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgallen

Balboa Woman't Club
Has Larpe Attendance
A' large nu;.iber of members
- d guests o' the BMboa USO-.IWB
"Wednesday for a business meet meeting,
ing, meeting, coffee and informal fashion
show.
f Mrs". ; Agnes Hearon. president,
penedthe meeting by reading
the Collect, and introHuceH Mrs
Conaughey, a former member who
is visiting here from OpklaH.
.Calif. Mrs. Conaughey told the
roui" that .;he lives near the BjI
boa Woman's Club first p-esident.
Un. Neva Brown, and nlans
port on the local activities upon
lr return to the States.
Twonw members, Mrs. Alice

Atlantic Camera Club
To Hoar Guest Spoakars
Mr. and Mrs. Gene Dot of the
Diablo Camera Club will be
gue i speakers at a meeting oi
the Color Division of the Atlantic
Side Camera Club Monday eve

ning at 7:45 in the club rooms at
Mt. Hope, fney will discuss and
show pictures on El Salvador,
where .hey visited last year.
Club members aire reminded to
bring five slides for the PSA com competition.
petition. competition. (Continued on Pace 8.

STRANGER'S CLUB S. A.
Memlers are hereby informed tthat WXt Monday Jan Jan-unary
unary Jan-unary 19th at V.WmWlW)&JgWI&1'
. Dd election wI take kij;
During the same day the Club members will vote for
the new board of directors for the year 1959 from 9:00
sju, until 6:30 pjn.
Members arerespectfully requested to attend this
function. !V ''. '.
M. J. CASTILLO P.
Secretary.

CANAL ZONE CREDIT UNION
ANNUAL MEETING NOTICE
In accordance with Article VII, Section I, of the Bylaws,
the annual meetinR of members will be held at the Diablo
Heights Clubhouse on:
FRIDAY, JANUARY 16, 1959, at 6:30 P.M.
BUFFET SUPPER WILL BE SERVED at 6:30 P.M.
The purppse of the meetinR is as follows:

1.

8.
4.

Reading and approval of the minutes of the' last'
annual meeting.
Reports of Director. Supervisory Committee, Credit
Committee and the Treasurer.
Unfinished business and new business.
Action upon proposed dividend to be paid as
recommended by the Board of Directors.

Election of Directors,
visory Committee.
CARL J. BROWNE
President

Credit Committee and Super-
JEROME E. STEIN ER
Secretary.

PEREIRA

Shoe Store
LUCHO AZCARRAGA
EVERY THURSDAY
from 6:30 to 7:00 pm.

Your Community Network

M. wiowies hoi
PANAMA 11 v

1090 Kilocycles
COLON

Meeting
Isthmian Numismatics
The recular morfthlv meeting of

the Isthmian Numismatic Society
will be held tomorrow evening at
7:30 at the Cristobal YMCA. Fred
Grebien, a noted philatelist in
this area, will display coins from

nis collection.
Anyone interested in the study
of cains is invited to attend.
The secretairy of the Cristobal
YMCA, telephone 3-2164, may be
cintacted for further information.

BROADWAY GRAPEVINE
Vivian Blaine's long contract
dispute with her former husband
nnri a cent Mannv Frank, had a

happy ending for the "Say, Oar-

ling' star: Tne large seiuemeni
she paid him put her in a more
favorable income tax brackets, so
she'll wind up making mouey

on the hassle. . .Tne movie crowa
in Knmp thinks r.ina Lollobneida

just may have a happy announce

ment to maKe on tne occasion m
her 10th wedding anniversary a

tew weeKS irom now. . Anna ma maris
ris maris AiWfrhPtti is still a hot candi

date for the lead in the Broadway

musical version oi Saratoga

Trunk."

Jazz singer Ernestine Anderson

is living up to the title of her
album, "Hot Cargo" she's get

ting harder and harder to nanaie.

As a result she split witn ner man

agers and switched to another
agency. .A prominent young
crooner had his press agent set
up fan mob "demonstrations'" on
a recent gig, then all but blew
his top when the newspapers ig

nored The wnole Bit. . Micnaei
Wilding tells chums he's dying to
star in a song-and-dance show in
New York. His theory: If Rex
Harrison can do it, so can be.
Communique from Havana:

"People who understand the situa

tion here believe it is not possiDie
for. Fidel Castro to remain the
leader of a truly democratic Cu Cuba.
ba. Cuba. If he gives up his iron hold
on the country, either the army
or the Communists will take over.
As a dictator he has a good chance
as a democratic leader, none."
George Marcy of the "West
Side SJtory" cast found a purse con
taining $10,000 worth of jewerly
in a phone booth in the Taft Hotel,
across from the Winter Garden.
Apparently the lady to whom he

returned the loot was only mildly
impressed with his honesty; she

tiDDed him $5. .Washington in

siders predict the resignations of
Supreme Court Justices Frankfurt
er and Black in the near future. .
"The Hanging Tree," starring

Gary Copper and Maria Schell,
boasts a literary distinction. It's a
Western written by a woman Do Dorothy
rothy Dorothy M. Johnson. .Burnett Roth,

representing the management of

Copa City in Miami, vows that
despite the rumors, "Jump For
Joys" will open there as schedul

ed.

United Artists have found a

young actress who's virtually a

double for Brigitte Bardot. Her
namej.ljsjpiane Skylar, and they

pian'oiise, ner to promote au tne
Bardot Tfilms they're releasing. .

Willie Myg and his wife looked

me picture ot connubial buss as

they duetted at the Roundtable. ..

Terribly inaccurate casting idea,

if true: there's a report that 20th

PRETTIEST Hailed as the
prettiest diplomat in London is
Senora Virginia Gallegos of
Costa Rica. The 39-year-old
mother of two teen-age sons has
been given the rank of minister
by her country. Her job? Sell
tea-loving Britons on the merits
of coffee.

Centurv Fox acoiits are flying Con

rad Janis to Hollywood to make a
screen test for, the role of Dexter

n "The Best Of Everything".

(Maybe they haven't read the
book.)

Guess who are two of the new,

faces in the "New Faces Of 1937"
flicker shown on television? Un Uncle
cle Uncle Miltie Berle and Ozzie's Har

riet Hilliard, .that's who. .W Jiy
Brandt, the Mayor of West Berlin,
plans to cut a swath through New
York and official Washington next

month. :
West Coast movie moguls are

showing interest in the Marie
?Jorre freedom-of-the-press case,
t may wind up as a major flicker

. ; .Off-Broadway fans should be
deliehted to learn that one of their

favorite actresses, Gerry Jedd, is

a smash hit In Two For The see seesaw"
saw" seesaw" in London, and virtually as assured
sured assured of a two-year run. Producer
"Binv" Beaumont, after reading

the reviews, said: "No American

actress has had this kind of lm
pact on London for 30 years".

Gladys Swarthout, long absent

from the local scene (sne now

lives with ner husbind rran

Chapman on a farm near Foren

ce) was glimpsed at the Colony at

the other day exchanging pleas pleasantries
antries pleasantries with Valentina, who de-

sicneri her clothes for so many

years when she was one of the

Metropolitan opera s most gia
morons stars.

Talk about method acting-

George Stevens achieved some

method directing on the set of. 'The

Diary Of Anne Frank". To get ex

pressions of genuine panic on the
faces of Shelley Winters and other

actors in the bombs scene,

Stevens had part of the set col
lapse around them without, notify
ine them in davance.

Raoul Levy is now being tagged

as the heavy who's trying to pre'

vent the Brigitte Bardot-Sacha

Distel wedding bells as if any
one could if the happy couple real
ly wanted to tie the knot. .

George Capri, who became Marie
McDonaldd's fiance not too long

ago without bothering to get a

divorce first is being more, con conventional
ventional conventional this time. The abroga abrogation
tion abrogation is being arranged in Las Ve Vegas,
gas, Vegas, and he plans to marry Jean Jeanne
ne Jeanne Carmen as soon as the papers
arrive.

HULA HOOP OFFENSIVE
NICOSIA, Cyprus (UPI)-Greek

Cypriot rebels launched an offen

sive yesterday against hula hoops

Members of the anti-British Eoka
underground toured homes uhere
and demanded householders hand

over any hoops they had. The
anti-hula hoop campaign was be believed
lieved believed part of the Eoka drve
against dancing and other amusements.

Easy Way To Kill
Roaches And Anil

Scientist recommend that raw eo.
rol roaches nd ants the modera
wijr with Johfitton'1 NO-ROACH
Brushed Jurt where yen want it
(table legs, cabinet, tilb, asphalt
tile, etc.). The colorless eoeUne kills
these pests. It's effective for months,
sanitary, and easy to ase.
S oi. SSe.i pint 1.CS at Bena Vista
Bopermarket, and all local eommla-saries..

Edna Tipton
and her daughter Judy,
are deeply grateful to their friends for
the kind acts and expressions of sympathy
in their bereavement.

Help Yourself to
Daily Vigor

lm

v-a
k a trademark
mt the
makers of
Campbell's Soups.

The juicea of 8 different garden
fresh vegetables are blended into
this famoua drink. Voutll lov itt
lively flavor, and thrive on its
vitamin-packed goodness. At
mealtime or between meals V-8

gives you the refreshment
you want, and the nourish nourish-ment
ment nourish-ment you need.

By OSWALD" JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

W18T.

AQ10075
V74
10SS
4842

NOSTB(D) 21
A '"'
VAKJ0
63 2
Q107

EAST
W43

: ,1rS2
474
AKJ95

SOUTH
AK82
VQ10885
AKQJ
Both vulnerable
North East goath West
le Pass IV Pas
2 V Pasa 2 V Pass
4t Pass .4N.T. Pas Pas-5
5 Pas-5 V Pass '.Passt
Pass Double iRedbl. Pas.
Pass Pass ;V; V "v
Opening lead-4e 8

South had no trnuhle with hl

redoubled slam contract. He ruf.
fed the second club dead: drew I

trumps and spread" his hand with
the announcement that he would
trup one spade in dummy.

ine XNortn south bedding of
the hand was very good. It start

ed out simply enough with an open
uig club bid, a heart response
and a raise to two hearts.

South decided that his hand
warranted something more than

a mere game bid and decided to
bid two spades. With a sound open

ing bid and four good hearts,
North felt justified in iumninp tn

four hearts and South' used th

Blackwood four no-trumn tn rhoplc

for aces. When he found that his
partner held two of those nice
cards, South bid the slam.

So far we have heen talking

bout good bidding. Now we come
to a bad bid. East chose to double
the slam.

This was a lead directing dou double
ble double and called for a cluh leart hut

it was both futile and unner-e.

sary. If South held two clubs they
would surely keep. If he only held

one club he would redouble anrf

pick up a lot of extra points.

Q The bidding has been:
West North East South
la Double Pass ?
'You, South, hold:
QJ4 V7 3 6 4 AQlvS
What do you do?
A Bid two no-trump. This bid
is silently preferred to three
clubs.
TODAfS QUESTION
Again your partner has doubled
a one-spade bid. This; time Bait,
has redoubleiand it is.up, to you.
You hold:
5 3 VJfl5 4 Q(2 10 7
What do you do?
Answer Tomorrow

A gay

plastic apron

ocT YOUR Af""" ftr 12 8""
TO GET YOU diunv.,or i t0
or 3 large, or or b,ue RN
empty boxes d be,oy.

-nv oi r

Panama: LAS AM1GAS
DEL PUEBLO
Colon : Enrique Kam
Chltre: Lorenzo Chan
David: Mercado La Fe
Concepcion: Almacen
Esplnosa
Afuadulce: Almacen Eduardo
BUY RINSO
TODAY I

I

Going Places

.Answer, to Previous Fiiule

. ACROSS
-1 Way to 0
placet
4 South ...
American
country
8 Cape off
North
Carolina
12 Goddess of
infatuation
II Falsehood a
14 Sea eagle
15 Knock
16 The
Republic in
' South
America
18 Break
20 Estonian
. island
21 "Rolling.
Down to
22 Goes astray
24 Nomad
26 SUlk
27 That woman
'30 Shiny cotton
fabric
82 Crayon
34 Come forth
35 Associates
36 Donkey
37 Depend
30 Heraldic band
40 Withered
41 Greek letter
42 Enemy agents
43 Chest of
drawers
48 Fondling
51 Cricket sides
52 Mouthwsrd
53 Curved
molding
54 Shoshonein
Indian
55 Small cysts

86 Out-buildinff
57 High hill

DOWN i
1 Chocolate
3 Western (tat
3 Parts
4 Greek
philosopher
5 Ireland
6 Rue
7 Employ
8 Gala events
Discord
goddess
10 British
princes
11 Stagier.
17 Average -19
Italian river

23Refund.
24 On the ocean
25 Male sheep.
26 Show
contempt ? 5 1
27 Corn meal v
porridge
28 Foot part
20 Otherwise v
31 Exit
33 Indolence

38 PennsylvanJ ;
v river
0Planta f
41 Incited
42 Clumsy boat j'
4SPai
44 Persia
46 Arrow pelstaV
47 Preposition f'
48 Belgian river!.
SO Distress signal ',:

I 11 ) 1 14 p I. 17 I i f lid 111
ir r v R r
iT r irr n
r -r-pr-r
TWTfT p W 'nTTir
T" -5T !fv"

Anti-Segregation taws
Introduced In Georgia

Prince Buys Bride
With Fish. Wine
In Tokyo Rife
TOKYO (UPI) Crown Prince
Ak li' .o lecame officially eng'ged
today when he bought his com commoner
moner commoner bride for (wo 'iib, six bot bottles
tles bottles of wine and five rolls of white
silk.

Chief Chamberlain Kikuo Suzuki

the prince's emissary, performed

the ancient Japanese rite, by pre presenting
senting presenting gifts to 24-year-old Michiko

Shoda at ner home. ihe wore a

traditional 'vir?' kimona and was

attended by her mother and fath
er, a flour mill executive.
The fish, two Ted snappers,

were symbols of good luck and

happiness. The sake rice wine al also
so also represented future hapoine s,
while the .white silk symbolized
virginity.
An hour after Suzuki returned
from his mis i o n, the young
prince left his palace to visit

three imperial shrines to report

his otficial engagement to nis an
'estor". Only then did he in in-form
form in-form his mother and father.

He returned U his own palace

in the afternoon to receive a for

mal call from his. future b'ide.
the first commoner to be selected

as a future empress in the 2.618
year history of the imperial fam
ily.

ATLANTA (UPI)-The first of

an expected series of segregation

measures was scheduled for in

troduction today in the Georgia

House of Representatives.

Rep. A. A. Fowler, sponsor oi

the proposed constitutional

amendment, said it would provide

a system jf correspondence cour

ses for students from Kindergar

ten to college" in the event state-

suDDorted schools should close De-

cause of integration demands.

Fowler said the plan had vthe

backing of Gov. Ernest Vandiver,

who pledged in his inaugural ad address
dress address Tuesday to "fight the tyran

ny of integration wherever it

raises its ugly head."

The federal district court in

Atlanta made the issue more

pressing last week by outlawing

segregation in the state s univer university
sity university svstem and on the Atlanta

transit system. A federal judge
has promised to rule early this

bvear in a suit tv 10 Neeroes -ror

admission to Atlanta' white

schools.

More than 3,000 Atlanta Negroes

gathered Tuesday night to plot
their course in ;mplementin the
two court decisions. Dr. William

Holmes Borders, head of the

newly organized Love, Law and

Liberation Movement, urged the

enthusiastic crowd to "teach the

wrte people how to be good."

Borders outlined a 14-point plan
for accomplishing mixed seating
on buses in a peaceful manner,
and s'd 40,000 copies of 'he pro program
gram program had been distributed.
The Citv Council 'n Norfolk,
Va., voted Tuesday night to cut
off maintenance and operating
funds from grades above the sixth
in the public schools. The meas measure
ure measure becomes effective Feb. 2, and
annareitly was passed to block
integration in the event the State
Suorenie Court rule- out Virgin Virgin-la's
la's Virgin-la's "massive resistance" segre segregation
gation segregation laws.

The laws were used to 'close six

Noriolk schools, along with three
others in the state, after federal
courts ordered they admit Net.
groes. In an advisory referendum

last tail, a majority of Norfolk

citizens said they preferred the

scnoois remain closed.
Democrats fri n Alabama, Mis Missis,
sis, Missis, ippi and Louisiana mat t

Jackson, Miss., today to hear a

iwoposai mat the South present a
solid front at the 1960 national
party convention. ;
H. Coleman Long, vice chair chairman
man chairman of the Alabama Executive
Comimittee, said, that if plans
were successful, h. southern par par-ty
ty par-ty wing could control m electoral
votes,, at the convention.
London Welfare
Charge Wins
$42J6, Poolmr ;B
LONDON (UP!) .Percy Bar.
stow, a'52-year-old welfare charg,
who lives in a 42 cents a day
flophouse, studied travel folders
yesterday after winning $42,128
on a one-penny bet in a soccet
poou ...
France for my health like Sii
Winston rh.nv.hlli d ?7

w .1.- """" .. w. we; i saia
HO aiSO Was pnnfMamna

New Zealand WJ

Chrysler Closing
Asr-'rike Cuts Off
Supnlies Of Glass

DETROIT (UPI) '- Chrysler
Com. vs exp ted to go ahed
with plans to close its assembly

plan's beginning tomorrow cn i
a strike at Pittsburgh Plate Glass
Co. ended his week, a spokes spokesman
man spokesman said today. $
reveler nnn)ire1 Tnsday It
would lay pff 13,300 employes in
rlnts Jn' Detrnit, Hvs,"'Ue,
Irid., and Newark, Del., Friday
j n Si shortage of "'iriH "'iriH-shields
shields "'iriH-shields and windo, .. -supplied by
cls- Jomnartv,',;
Employes of Chrysler's Dodge
TmperiM assemM' plan ; n
Detroit and Los Angeles will be
ont hnmf Monlav und Tfday
but will work the remainder of
he week before dorintf doTi for
the duration of the strike the fol fol-lo'n
lo'n fol-lo'n week.
The spokesman said operations
n S rnmnnv'g i-m rnufaC-
turing Plants also will be ffeeed
parts for new can will be halted
shortly after assembly stops.

Mokray To Instruct
USO-JWB Classes
In Balea Painting
Arthur Mokray, an employe of
the Signal Section, U.S. Army Ca Ca-ribben.
ribben. Ca-ribben. will insl'uct in the art of
batea painUng at the USO JWB
Armed Forces Ssrvice Center ev ev-ery
ery ev-ery Thursday beginning at 7:30
p.m.
Mokray. aas assembled a fine
collection of au'hentic C'e Indn
designs which are traced onto the
batea and painted according to the
original.
Mokray's students have painted
hundreds of these bateas using
them for decor ive Dices, dinner
plates, trays and picture frames.

As souvenirs and guto they are

treasured as representing a true
native art.
srvlrmtn and their depend'

ents, as well as the reslden of

the Canal Zone and xepunuc oi

Panama are invited.

to

Barstow had been unable t
nolo a rpffnlai- ink .u.

yef" because of a chest ail
reohi! 'ra 'x' ying fool

. weex welfare check
Murder Hearing
For Karloff Niece
Put Off Again
GUILDFORD, England fUPIU
The murder trial of a niece oi
movie actor Boris Karloff. wat
postponed again yesterday be
cause of the defendant's serioui
illness. r : j:
Officials ,' iaid' the defendant,
Mrs. Diana Bromley, 40,; could
not ippear in court as scheduled
because of an unspecified illness.
The case was continued to Feb. 4.
" Mrs. bromley Is charged', with
murder'ng one of her two;; sons
found dead in their fashionable
suburban home last Dec. l( Her
husband, Thomas, a 'British cabi cabinet
net cabinet office official, discovered the
boys, Martin, 13, and Stephen; 10,
when he came home from work at

nieht. . i ;

j

DRKSSKR UP FOR DINNKS
CHICAGO. (UPI) City fatten
of the towns of Salados in Texas
and Arkt us soon will have
something to dress up municipal
dinners wheels of American blue
cheere. "B'ue cheese is a well well-known
known well-known salad dressing," explained
a spokesman for the American
Blue Cheese Assn.

r

, So Glorlouslif
Soft Gkln In 7 days

When yon start uaing Cutlcun 8oap find
Cuticura Ointment-blacklwads, oily shine, mo
tomally cauaad pimples and rashes clear apt
In Just 7 day your akin begins to look soft,
fresh, clear, radiant Get Cuticura -8oap and
Ointment at druggists right away-and do try
new Cuticura Talcum and tew greaaelaes

Cuticura Medicated Liquid,

tj aaj fMaWM

J
;y i
m
1
I

I

1

CUTICURA j

K



THURSDAY, JANUARY 15. J95

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILJt NEWttfArCM

' : J' jj J1; -J
inn hi i mm iwr nMiMrr-i-',',i -f b u ufoniiiiiiiiiium mil iiiiiiiiini Mwiiinnr f"'t- "' J" 8-"

i ittif LICENSES Members of the Balboa Lions Club prepare to mail more than 10,000 miniature auto license plate key
ehSnfTtv Canal Zonians. Proceeds obtained from contributions made by the recipients are used by the Lions for community
benefit and charity work in the Zone and Panama. Some of the new key chains already have been lost, then returned to
ho?de br the Lions Club, chairman Marvin Benton said. Pictured clockwise, from left, are Charlotte Kennedy, Joseph Wertz,
Mri mSbSt PWeee Ivan Jenkins, Lillie Blumberg, George Abel, Wesley Kennedy Louis Seldon, Mrs. George Abel, Emory
Phlegar res, Zelig Blumberg, Mrs. Ray Stevens, Bill Sullivan, Esme Ambrose and William Ambrose,

French Official
Foresees Early
Algerian Truce
PARIS (UPIHA Wgh French of official,
ficial, official, yesterday reported that
iecret contacts with Mgcnao i Na Na-T:
T: Na-T: is.t. thronffh third arties

might: lead to n eairly
in the costly rebellion Algeria.

nnwnver. uio

onvprnment in exile

In cairo,

formally-denied any direct or in-

dfr-ect contact, With the rrencn
government bn. a cease-fire.
The four-year rebellnon has cost
ftanc"billions of dollars ond both
sides thousands of Uves. President
Charles d GaulU has called time
and again for an end to the
hooiliiig."; ' ,
The french officfal,, wto de declined"
clined" declined" use' of his name, went so
far as" to p-edic. that the back back-itag;
itag; back-itag; nfegotiatibns conceivably
might lead to' some form' of cease
fire by next Tuesday.;
The official fsaidv that Italian
Premier Forfeigh Minister Amim
tore Fanfani,.-who "arrived: in
Paris yesterday to see De Gaul Gaul-la
la Gaul-la had hem ensaeed -in th nego-

tiatiom:t Fairfani VrwntljMpaid--

v'sitvto Pireaident Gamal ADdei
Nasse?irf; the United Arab repub republic
lic republic in Cairo," which is also the
headquarters of the Algerian Na National
tional National Liberation Front (FLN).
The 'official said that negotia negotiations
tions negotiations 4 also had been taking place,
through the mediation of other un un-identSied
identSied un-identSied persons.
The visit by Faof ani to Paris
was ostensibly to attend a meet meeting
ing meeting ,of the council of ministers of
the European Economic Council.
' Fanfani conferred shortly after
his arrival with De Gaulle and
French Foreign Minister Maurice
Couve de: Murville. He said he in informed
formed informed De Gaulle of the "results
of the talks in Cairo." But he
said he brought no message

either from Nasser a" the Alger

ian reber eaders

Officers Of Rainbow City Council
Installed During 10-Point Program

In the presence of a large num number
ber number of Rainbow City residents, in invited
vited invited guests and friends at the
High School study hall last Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, the installing ceremony of the
officers of the Rainbow City Civic
Council for the 1959 term was con conducted
ducted conducted in by Norman C. Brown.
A 10-item program supported the
ceremony, as. Father John Spald Spalding
ing Spalding of St. Mary 's Church opened
with the invocation. Jefferson Jo Joseph,
seph, Joseph, out-going president after a
five year tenure in office, gave
the opening remarks.
Joseph was presented with a gift
by Wilfred Barrow, the new presi president,
dent, president, from his colleagues of the
council in recognition of his efforts
and. interest displayed towards the
community.
Following a rendition of "Kiss in
the Dark" by Miss Adella Rich Richards,
ards, Richards, with Miss A. Scantlebury as
her accompanist, Barrow gave a
resume of the achievements of the
Council duringthe past jearr A
saxophone solo by Edwin Joseph
was next on the program and
then came the feature event of the
evening the installation of offic officers.
ers. officers. Horace V. Parker introduced
Brawn, as installing master to be begin
gin begin the induction of the officers.
Those-taking, the oath were: Da David
vid David White, president; Barrow, vice
president; Cockburn corres corresponding
ponding corresponding secretary; R. Beckford
recording secretary;. Horace V.
Parker, representative to gover governor's
nor's governor's conference and Rita Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, treasurer.
. Jhe Team Boys' interpretation
of two vocal selections followed
the installation ceremony and
White, -the incoming president,
then took the speakers stand. Be Before
fore Before his discourse, the outgoing

president presented him a gavel

donated by K.' Bowen and J. Hen
Ion.

The new president spoke at

length outlining a nine-point pro program
gram program for 1959 which included pro projects
jects projects related to education, recrea recreation,
tion, recreation, publicity, public relations,
community services, finance, com

munity beautification and a course

of action to be adopted by the
delegates.

Miss Constancia Bell's rendition

of "GoodbyeV accompanied by
Father Spalding and Hiss Adella
Richard's handling of the "Kiss
Waltz" brought the evening to a
close.

The benediction was performed

in Spanish by Father Spalding.

Unily lodge, Temple

Installation Rile
Plans have been completed by
Unity Lodge No. 1084 and Unity
Temple No. 759 to have a. joint
installation of officers tor the January-June
term on Saturday
night, at the Paraiso lodge hall.
The new officers for Unity .Tem .Temple
ple .Temple will be: L. Gomez-det. ruler,
Carmen Rose-vice dtr. ruler, C.
Leacock, asst. dt. ruler, M. Small
dtr. escort, 4n. Mussa financial
sec'y., M. Baxter recording sec'y,
R. Jones-treasurer, E. Briggs-door
keeper, L. Wade-gatekeeper, trus trustee
tee trustee chilima n-P. Evelyn, L.
Thompson and R. Hinds second
and- third trustees, D. Trotman Trotman-organist.
organist. Trotman-organist. Officers of Uni y Lodge will be:
J. Archilbald-exalted ruler, Leon Leonard
ard Leonard Kirton-est. leading knight, K.

Aiien-est. loyal knight, J. W. Ro-main-est.
lectur knight, Duley
Jones-treasurer, S. O. Lowe-asst.
sec'y. K. 0. Blackman-financial
sec'y. Alfanso Reid-esquire, E.
Davis-inner guard, H. L. Jones Jones-tyler,
tyler, Jones-tyler, trustee chairman-M. Gradi Gradi-son,
son, Gradi-son, Claude Henry and B. Bar Barber
ber Barber 2nd anJ 3rd trustees and Os Oscar
car Oscar Gough-chaplain.

SMALLPOX CLAIMS DOCTOR
HEIDELBERG. Germany fUPn

An outbreak of smallpox here.

first reported last month, has
claimed its first victim a 26-year-old
woman doctor who nvr had

been vaccinated.

Paraguay Denies
Argentine Reports
Of Plof Arresls '

ASUNCION, Paraguay, Jan. 15
(UPD The government has de

nied Argentine press reports that

two generals and an unspecitieu

number of lower-ranking officers
have been arrested as plotters a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst President Alfredo Stroess Stroess-ner.
ner. Stroess-ner. A communique said Gens. Gran-

cisco Britez and Aioerto brenno
whose arrest was reported by
the Buenos Aires newspaper La

Nacion "both have the full confi

dence of President Stroessner.

An earlier announcement had

denied La Nacion's report of a mi

litary revolt in the Gran Chaco

area 6f western Paraguay.

Manna Institute
To Present Series
Of Tape Recordings
The Manna Bible Institute of

Panama will sponsor a series of
tape recordings in several even-

gelical churches tor tne next iour
months. Some of these were pro

grams already heard over the
HOXO radio station. The tapes will
feature students of thj Manna Bible
Institute through the courtesy of
the Evangelical Ministers Council
of Panama and the Carnal Zone.

The first will be played at the

Panama Baptist Church, Guacha Guacha-pali,
pali, Guacha-pali, on Sunday at. 7:30 p.m. The
second will be Feb. 1 at the Na-

zarene Church, Rio Abajo. Third
will be March 1 at the Christian
Mission Church C'lorilk), and the

fourth and last, at the Guachapa-

li Christian Mission Church, uua uua-chapali.
chapali. uua-chapali. Edgar King of Paraiso has con consented
sented consented to use his tape recording
machine fr these services.

The school i on vacation since

Decembem but will be opened m

March. Interested persons are

urged to droo in at the Office of

the Nazarene Church on Carlos Y
caza -street, San Miguel.

PROMPT
COURTEOUS

Brotherhood Clinic
Moved To Paraiso
The Central Panama Baptist As

gooiational Brotherhood clinic for

merly announced for the Emma Emmanuel
nuel Emmanuel Baptist Church, Pueblo Nue Nue-vo.
vo. Nue-vo. on Monday will be held at the

First Baptistv Church, Paraiso in-

steaa.

AM Bmtherhood officers and

members are requested to be p"e
sent, and to be punctual.
There are no changes in the program.

RADIO
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HI-FI
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CALL 2-2374

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8 to 12 Saturdays.
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DEMAND.

in

Charleston South
at Paul Motors Inc.

Carolina

We are now prepared to deliver at retail
with trade ins of used cars or wholesale
prices no trade in at this new location.
Other locationt are:

Miami Huscamp Motors
Detroit Bob Ford
Jersey City FT Lee Motors
Los Angeles Hollywood Ford

New Orleans- Clay Dutton
San Francisco S. & C. Motors
Seattle Smith. Gandy Inc.

Call Ed Abbott

C0LPAM MOTORS

TEL. 2 0625 PANAMA

is

P. A. CLASSIFffiDS

IT'S NEW

The

;' CITIZEN SOLDIERS These are part-time soldiers v- civilian1 employci M the Cariaf 'Zone who, one night a'week, don the Arniy
' imifojm and continue their training as members ofjth& U.Si fArmy Reservs; AU members of t' i. 809th Antiaircraft Battalion: (USAR
vihey .met .recently for a training mission with the 'Army .Air Defense. Command Post, Fort Clayton, a regular part of their training
. program. Seated, left to right, are Sp4 Carlos J. Stereioi, Pvf. befto FJBurton $nd MSgt: James A. Lowe and Alfred E,.Gen-, '
V her, Instructors for the reservists were members of 'AADCPi Sp4 Thomas Ekovich (foreground with hand on table) and Sp4 John W. -.
Watate (rear with telephone),, ; 'V Mrr- t?lv; p-'a .:','.-:'1,L;;.,"''t "v' y (U.S. Army Photo)

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MOB SIS

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AH WDUENDENT DAILT NEWSPAFEB
THIRSDAn JANUABt 15, 1959
ocia (and Oik
Little League

erwiSe
C nut4

fiamboa Woman's Club
flans Bakt Sala
The Gamboa Women's Club will
sponsor a bake sale tomorrow
from 10 a.m. to 12 noon at the
Gamboa Civic Center. Coffee will
be served.

Esther Circla Meats
With Mrs. Flowers
Esther Circle of the Balboa U
nion Church will meet Mondav
evening at 7:30 at the home of
Mrs. E. C. Flowers, 759A Bat-na-by
St., Balboa.
Mrs. A. B. Carroll will serve as
co-hostess and will present a pro program
gram program on Union Churche -thiough-mt
the world. Mis Helen Harder
Mil 'lead the devotionals.

rfulick NCO Wives
Meet In Ballroom
The Fort Gulick NCO Wives
Club, in a regular business meet-

hv -? i It
r'pi it

Girls 11 Boys 10

ing in the ballroom of the Mess,
heard a discussion with Master

Sgt. Allergu- concerning the club's
Decoming an auxiliary of uie
NCO Club. Mrs. Kate Killip pres president,
ident, president, was In chafge of the meet-1
ing. I
Hostesses 'for" the evening were j
Mrs. Rita Gome and Mrs. Con-1
me Norris u
Mrs. Caroline Weir was welcom 1
eu as a new member. Others at
tending were Mrs. Frances Ber-:
ger, Mrs. Trudy Bray, Mrs. I-Mivl-i

lis Cardweil, Mrs. Lettie Dotson.
Mr Alice Fligh M-s. Frances
Ledue, Mrs. Jody Morris, Mrs.
Heien Murdocl., Mrs. Alvina Mills
Mrs. Mary Jan- Pearson, Mrs.
Nora Perry ITrs. Isabel San. (is.
Mrs. Anne Solis, Mrs. Terry
T'-ask, Mrs. Nancy Williams, Mrs.
Virginia Craig, Mrs. M a r t y e
Saundei-s, Mrs Dotty Foster and
Mrs. Viola Hirn.

1

NO CUDDLER SHE-tv fans
who will see Joan Marshall in
pTV's new telefilm version of
P'Bold Venture" would scarcely
guess that being fired as a "fur
cuddler" led to her acting ca career.
reer. career. A "fur cuddler" is one of
those gals who model furs on
TV and gush over them. A
stunt she pulled when she
thought the camera was dead
led to her hasty exit by invi invitation
tation invitation of the boss. So she went
to Hollywood, took dramatic
lessons and made the grade.

9 I

4 "SUfe&itaJ

?U pj J

ff?litv;i

ALL BALLED UP Balancing
neatly on one leg, a crane tucks
its head among its feathers at a
zoo in Chessington, England.
Could be thilt the bird is shv,
or else just doesn't like to be
photoeraDhed.

Of Stockholders Meeting
The regular annual meeting of the stockholder of
THE PANAMA AMERICAN PRESS, INC.. will be
held at the offices of the company, No. 13-37 "H"
Street, Panama City, Republic of Panama at 2:00
p.m. on
MONDAY, JANUARY 19, 1959.

A bumper crop of 21 babies,
10 boys and 11 girls, was born
at Gorgas Hospital during the
week ending at midnight Mon Monday
day Monday according to the hospital
report. Three of the new babies
have fathers who are also born
at Gorgas. During this same
period 221 patients were admit admitted
ted admitted and 181 were discharged.
The second generation Gorgas
babies are girls born to Mr. and

Mrs. Lancelott Morrison, and
Mr. and Mrs. Fdward McLeary
of Panama; and a bov born to
Mr. and Mrs Daniel T. CcCol CcCol-lin
lin CcCol-lin of Rio Abaio.
Parents of the other boys
born during the week are: Mr.
and Mrs. Simon Limon. of Ft.
Kobbe: Mr. and Mrs. Antenor C.
Barranco. of Panama; Mr. and
Mrs. Carlos H. Black. Via Po-rras-
Mr Mrs Newell K.
Judkins. of Panama; Mr. and
Mrs James W Pendrey, of Cu Cu-rundir
rundir Cu-rundir Mr. and Mrs. David
Blackburn of Rio Aba.io-. Mr.
and Mrs. Alvis B. Carr, Jr., of
niablo- Mr. and Mrs. John E.
Op of nocolr and Mr and
Mrs William Basham, of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa

Girls were born to Mr. ana
Mrs Vernon C. Whitehead, of
Ancon- Mr. and Mrs. Herlberto
A Lopez, of Panama; MSgt.
nnd Mrs. Andrew Melendes, of
Albrook- Mr. and Mrs. Walter
S Sherman, of Ft. Amador: Mr.
find Mrs Paul Echevarla. of Cu Cu-rundu;
rundu; Cu-rundu; Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Haves of Ancon: Mr. and Mrs.
Vincent Cuffv of Rio Aba.io;
Mr and Mrs. Joselvn N. Harris
of oamhoa. and Mr. and Mrs.
Cyril McKenzie, of Panama.

' If I m
t ; v 1
4:
ni oj jl H1!

DREAM GIRL Pretty miss
models unusual blouse in.
Rome. Colorful symbols are
astrological and other occult
and mystical representations.

now...
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to provide essential
nutrition

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food that provides In a safe, convenient way
all of the nutritive elements that you would
expect to find only In mothers milk.
Read what BIOIAC'S balanced diet will sup supply
ply supply for your child:
Sufficient protein for growth
Reduced fat content easy to digest
Sufficient quantities of vitamins and
minerals
BIOLAC is always pure and safe
And now contains Yitamin C

3 jewA. 1

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BIOLAC may be used as a complete substitute for breast
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to Instructions from
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4,

OUTSTANDING RIFLEMEN These ten members of B Company, 1st Battle Group, 20th .Infantry, recently qualified with th M rifle on Empire Range and were
were presented with medals for their high scores by Col. Ralph A. Jones, Jr.. commander of the 1st Battle Group. Left to right, the marksmen and their scores
are: Pfc George J. Ormsby, 217; Sfc. Ben R. Boyd, 217; Sfc. Wpodrow W Priester. 219; Sp4 LeRoy A. Nush, 200; Pfc. Jimmy W. Pakebusch, 221; Sfc. Wences Wences-lao
lao Wences-lao Rivera, 222- Sp4 Manuel P. Perez, 223; Sp4 Charles W. Hagmaier, 226; Pfc. Lwnel De Silva Jr., and Sp4 Robert F. Bishop, whose score was tops for the rang ranging
ing ranging firing 234 out of a possible 250. Aiding Jones in presenting the medals was Capt. John L. Lewis, com manding officer, B Company, and holding the medals,
was Sgt. Everton C. Lewis, troop information NCO for the unit. (U.S. Army Photof

SUPERIOR MESS AWARD Sfc. Earl J. Baillargeon, now food
service supervisor, Food Service Division, Quartermaster Section,
USARi:AR1B, was recently presented with the Commendation Rib Ribbon
bon Ribbon with metal pendent by Col. Jobie J. Dixon, Quartermsater,
USARCARIB, for maintaining a superior mess for D and B Com Companies,
panies, Companies, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, from August 1957 to Octo October
ber October 1958- The presentation took place in the office of Col. John
D Coney, post commander oJ Fort Clayton, with Coney (center)
und Mrs. Baillargeon present. (U.S. Army Photo)

Jury Being Chosen For Trial
Of Congressman, Six Others

LEW1SBURG, Pa. (UPD Op Op-nntum
nntum Op-nntum altornpvs at the iederal

conspiracy trial of Congressman
William .1 Ci-prn (I)-Pa.) and six

co-defendants got down to the ac actual
tual actual selection of a jury yesterday.

A nanpl of 39 nrospective nur-

Ar jnt hv the oreliminarv ques

tioning from which the jury will
be selected. The opposing attor attorneys
neys attorneys have yet to make their pre-

emotory challenges.
r.roen a mpmbpr of the power

ful House Ways and Means Com Committee
mittee Committee and Democratic part
chief in Philadelphia, was charged
with the other six defendants of

nlnilinp to defraud the govern

ment in the construction of the 33 33-million
million 33-million dolla Tobyhanna Signal
Corp Depot in Pennsylvania's Po Po-cono
cono Po-cono Mountains.

The jury selection was delayed
because special Justice Depart-

omen1 prosecwor uuver niooie
was stricken with a virus infec-

v Presiding Judge Frederick
Follmer ordered the selection
a nrncnoptive inrv Rplpcted

pending Dibble'j return to court

tion.

of

I Wednesday.
The court wau forced to call an
i additional 20 veircmen after the

original list of 130 was depleted.
In addition to Green, the de defendants
fendants defendants aire John B. Gilboy Jr.,
an inspector an 1 planner of the
depot; former Demoerat8c Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Herbert J. McGlinchy
of Philadelphia, and contractors
Joseph W. Brown of Merchant Merchant-ville,
ville, Merchant-ville, N.J.; Joseph Rochez, Pitts Pittsburgh;
burgh; Pittsburgh; Frederick J. Raff, Hart Hartford,
ford, Hartford, Conn., and John P. Kem Kem-mel,
mel, Kem-mel, Philadelphia.
Green was accused of taking a
$10,000 bribe from Raff to use
his membership on the House
Armed Services Committee t
that ti.e in Raff's behalf. The
indicting federal grand Jury in
Scranton also charged Green's In Insurance
surance Insurance firm received excessive
commissions on surety bonds for
contractors on the depot con construction
struction construction project.
Green branded the charges au
nolitically inspired, brought by a
Republican U.S. attorney general
agains' a prominent Democratic
Party leader.

The life of Lord Nelson as a
man who was exalted, kindly
and a genius at sea, and who
was vain and vulnerable ashore
Is told in a new book which was

placed in circulation this week

by the Canal Zone uorary
The new book, entitled "V!c "V!c-tnrv"
tnrv" "V!c-tnrv" was written by Oliver

Warner who shows how Horatio

Nelson's indomitable urge to

victory was combined with a
nassinnate humanitv in a dra

matic unity of greatness that

can arise only once in many
generations.
The complete list of new books

now available at the Canal Zone

Library follows:
Non-fiction I Married the

Veep, Barkley: Desperate Mis Mission,
sion, Mission, Brand; The Woman Exe

cutive, Cussier; Ana rrome rrome-nide
nide rrome-nide Home. DeMille; Van Goh,
Elear: The Splendid Little War,

Freidel; The Murder and the

Trial, Lustgarten; My Years with
Churchill; McGowan; Love with
Paprika. Molnar; What we Must
Know About Communism. Over Over-street;
street; Over-street; Life of Christ, Rheen;
ThB Fntrilsh Eccentrics. Bltwell:

A Complete Guide to Judo,

Smith; Victorv, Warner; Ava
lan che. Wechsber?.
fiction: The Human El

ompnt- TiYirPK- The Case of the

Calendar Girl', Gardner: Murder

taKes a wire, tiowara; i ne tiest
of Everything. Jaffe; Victorlne,

Keyes; The Rainbow ana tne
Rose, Morway; Parrlsh, Savage;
The Gentleman from Indiana Indiana-po'ls.
po'ls. Indiana-po'ls. Turklngton.
PANAMA Periodical Articles

Big Bills Explode. Elliott: In

Outdoor Liie, uecemoer isso
Hate Match, Mowe In Saturday
Evening Post, January 3, 1959.

TEAR DOWN LANDMARK
CHICAGO (UPIJ Wreckers
preoared yesterday to. tear down
a Chicago landmark the 20-room
home built in 1893 by Robert Todd
Lincoln, son of Abraham Lincoln.

The Civfl War President's son

lived until 1911 in the mansion,
The ilt Is belne cleared for a

15-story apartment building.

Q0GGOE
SGQfiB CDGS0W?
0G3 OGDG

f
Ax

EMtMMIMiltliiiiiiwiiiiiiiiifMffliioKfiitortfon7iimrm

CIVILIAN HONORED Mrs. Elizabeth Young Shows Capt, t J,XE
Hughes a Department of the Army certificate of training awarder
for successful completion of a eourseiBHworkfisimplificatknrT' Mrs
Young is an accounting supervisor with the U.S. Army Caribbeat ;
Quartermaster Property Disposal Division. Hughes is chief Of thl
-dlvision- (U.S. Army Photo

Langer Forces Week's Postponement
Of Showdown Among GOP Senators

WASHINGTON (UPD-Sen. Wil-

i ; i.. oviioiui a vuuiu KlVO
nam Laneer (N.D. vesteruav thp

' -v tr ,j llJA m diuuj

f ced a one-week postponement

in a snowdown amone sauabbline firmprf th onih

. w O I ...wv. HIV B UUWIIlLIMt'lll. sir APn

Senate Republicans over w h o Andrew F. Schoeppel (Kans.)

will lead heir 1960 camoaien

against the Democrats.

Lancer objected at a conference

of the 34 GOP senators to imme

diate consideration of a proposed
new method of choosing the chair

man ot the Senate Kepublican
Campaign Committee.
Sen. Barry Goldwater (Ariz.)
apparently held an edge in the
race for the lob but h wan he.

ing opposed by liberals who
feared his election would put an
anti-labor tne on the r.OP in

1960. Goldwater is a strong, advo-

caie oi ngnino-worn iawi ana
tighter curbs on unions.
The unanimous consent rJt the

senators was required before a

vote could be taken on.th new

selection method. Langer was

understood have blocked the

RVVINTER WEAR With apolo

mi to i toe shivering throngs
elsewhere in the country, Kay a
Servaolfiut practices water su suing
ing suing at Cyprus Gardens, Fla.,
attired In a furtrimmed aui.t.

The conference, however, con-

as chairman of th Gnp rv.mmiV.

tee on Committees. The appoint-

..rm was maae Dy sen. STyles
Bridges (N.H.), chairman of the
Republican Policy Committee.
"It also approved bridges' ap appointments
pointments appointments to the Policy Commit Committee.
tee. Committee. The liberais, who hold about
two fifths of he Senate GOP
seats, won only three places on
this 15-member group,
ments by Conference Chairman
Levei:ett Saltonstall (Mass.) of
Sens. Margaret Chase Smith
(Maine) to head the three-member
personnel Committee and
.Thomas P. Martin (lows) to head
the thrte-member Calendar Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. Langer's objection prevented a
vote on a" proposal to kt all 11
of GOP senators up far reelec reelection
tion reelection in 1960 nominate their cam campaign
paign campaign chairman. Under the pres present
ent present rule, the conference chairman
nominates the campaign chair chairman,
man, chairman, Subject to a vote by the
full conference.
The change was proposed by
Senv Bourke B.- Hickenlooper
(Iowa) and was accepted by Sal Sal-tonstall,
tonstall, Sal-tonstall, the current conference
chaihnank, who is a 1960 candi candidate
date candidate himself.
Here are the new GOP com committees
mittees committees approved today:
Policv: Sens. George Aiken
(Vt.), Karl E. Mundt (S.p.), Carl

i. uurtis ( iNeD. ), Martm (lowei,
John S. Cooper (Ky), Kenneth B.
Keating (N.Y.), plus he five
leadership officials, Mrs.' Smith,
Choeppel and the still unnamed
campaign chairman.
Committee on committees:
Sens. Schoeppel,, Langer, Hicken Hicken-loooer,
loooer, Hicken-loooer, John J. Williams (Del.),

nenry uworsnex uumiu;, rianns
Case (S.D.)," Roman L, Hruska
Neb.). Gordon Allott' (Colo.). Clif Clifford
ford Clifford K Csse (N.J.-Thrutton- b.
Moiton Ky..y ,-Jscob K. Javits
(N.Y.)f Winston L,K Prouty (Vt.)
tnd Hugh Scott (Pa.).
- Personnel: Mrs Smith,. Bridges
and Sen. John M. Butler (Mj.).
Calendar: Martih, Morton and

Keatint.-; v. -" : f. : : y i ;
SANK OPENS LATI i
VATICAN CITY UPI) Prob Prob-ably
ably Prob-ably jtor the first time In Us '73
years,' the Vatican's, only bank
opened 30 minutes late yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. The entire staff of the. "in-,
stitute of religious bodies," hend-
H hv A1friln PirHlnol M M

warn rnpnivpn. ln-'fliinianna ht, i'am

John XXIIL .The bank was es established
tablished established by Pope Leo XIII 1



V THUBSAY, 1ANUABT 1WI

TH1 PANAMA AMERICAN AM INUtTEltoKNT DAltT KCWSPATCB
f AGI I IVES

FBI

i: 4 .EUROPE Y.YEAITI
.-.
Store Jan. 1, along frontieri ex extending
tending extending for thousands of milei be between
tween between Franc, Western Germany.
Italy, Belgium, The Netherlands
and the Grand Duchy of Luxem Luxemburg,
burg, Luxemburg, all customs offices art en entitled
titled entitled to a placard reidinf : "10
Reduction."
This general,-' simultaneous' mea measure
sure measure is striking as a symbol. How However,
ever, However, 4t goes farther than that: it
is the first milestone on the road
which" will enable old Europe, in
a few years time, to be organized
into a modern and go-ahead com complex.
plex. complex. These nations, so often and un until
til until recently at issues in the course
of their history, have understood
that economic systems, cabined
inside national compartments,
have had their jiay. and. that only
vast economic complexes ,are up
to the modern-world scale.
The Eurooe of the "ix countries
is mighty complex, like those of
the rivaj giants: the U.S.A. and
the U.R.S.S. coterlne an area of
750,000 sq miles, with 165 million
Inhabitants, it manufacturers 15
of v all the world Produces. Com Completed
pleted Completed by territories outside Eu Eurooe,
rooe, Eurooe, associated in various ways
with certain of its members, It
has an overall population of 230
mill-on souls whose energy re resources
sources resources are enormous.
What certain countries of Eu Europe
rope Europe are aehievin". other lands in
various parts of the globe are de delirious
lirious delirious of under-taking too. AD
thev need is the wish to agree
and an ardent will to overcome

all obstacles, together with hlghi

ly developed and self-completing
economic systems.
The idea ef unify!" the eld
continent Is net a recent 6ne. It
came into belrto in, timet of r r-eedv
eedv r-eedv under elreunnteniewhlch
honor the faith and Inslnht ef
the who orometeeM. It was
In when war w raelna
end France was IM 'cuold
by allm fereel, that French Frenchmen
men Frenchmen like Jan Monnt launch launch-ed,
ed, launch-ed, Jrem Alaerla,' the irmf
Idea of qenuine reconciliation
and hulldina In com mat.
Another Frenchman. Robert
Schu man. proposed In IflRrt that
the wordiness of wtshfttl-tWntin"
be left behind pd tht hrd facts
be boldlv fared bv niacin Euro European
pean European coT-and-tee1 nroduction un un-def
def un-def a high author'ty.
ThU scheme, frowned uoon at
the time as a reckles plune In Into
to Into the "nknpwn,' i r"n,v en institu institution
tion institution which can riehtlv boast of
several ver succes'fnl working.
Thus the? sir countries con. this
tfme armroaeh the extending' f
thelf Vconomle 'nter'tlon with
the seWco"fldence horn of" experience;-
f?ovM"nmen. manufac manufacturers.
turers. manufacturers. nd)Ph1ie opinion are all
prsred fo H.
The prlnclnlps of the Common
Mrke are' simple:
I i' fre -flow'Tf goods between
the memhe States; v
II free flow of menoowcr and
e?"al between member states:
ITI a common economic po po-Bcvj
Bcvj po-Bcvj IV International Institufon en entrusted
trusted entrusted with tn nroper running
of he community.
The chanec-over from the old
order of rturely national economic
systems to the new order of Inte Integrated
grated Integrated ones Is to be curried out
in three stapes, spread over a
12-yexr neriod in accordance with
a detailed and nliabl schedule.
I. Free'ng the trade flow com-

COMMON-

h, -i i T,. -

MRKET

prises the cancelling of customs
duties between member states,
the annual increase of quotas,
the opening of breaches in nation national
al national .tariff barriera, th. establish

ing of a common duty on goods
from countries outside the com community.
munity. community. II. Free flow of capital and po population
pulation population will enable, not only the
movement of manpower from one
member state to another but also
resettlement wherever profession professional
al professional abilities may fhid an outlet.
This liberty extends to the

rendering of services, namely to

tne working of the liberal profes

sions, insurance, banking and fi financial
nancial financial activities, etc... The free
flow of capital within the commu community
nity community will not preclude each mem

ber state from keeping its legal
tender.
III. The definition of a com common
mon common economic policy will not
stop el laying down fair, urn-:
patltive condition by h rt-(
moval of (Interference in their
natural interplay. It will harmo harmonise
nise harmonise national legislations by a
systematic tendency to improve
workers' living-conditions. It is
obvious, for instance, that the
partners ef France, who cannot
expect her to reduce the wel welfare
fare welfare benefits afforded to French
working people, will have to fol follow
low follow suit, ai belt they cat), and
let their own workers enjoy so social
cial social advantages of the same
perfected and generous pattern.
IV. The institutions of the com

munity comprise essentially a
Council of Ministers, representing
every state and a European Com Committee
mittee Committee whose nun members are
notHnnswerable W their" trtos
governments. These institutions
are under the political control of
the Assembly, composed of dele delegates
gates delegates from the six national par parliaments
liaments parliaments and the Court of Justice

two organs which are likewise

common to the European Coai-and-Steel
Community and to the
European Atomic Community.
The Community, got going on
Jan. 11, by a 10 reduction in
customs rates and a 20 rise in
import quotas, is to be staggered
over 12 years.
By the end of the first stage

on Dec. 31, 1961, customs duties
will have been lowered by 25
throughout member states, and.
as is already the case in France,
men and women will be earning
the same wages.
Dec. 31, 1965, at the end of the
second stage, customs duties will
have fallen by 50.
Finally, Dec. 31, 1969. at the
earliest and on Jan. 1. 1973 at the
latest the process will be com

plete: there will be no more cus

toms rate based on tne aver

age of duties now enforced by
each of the six countries, will be
apoled integrally to goods from
outside the community. The com-

mnn agricultural DOllCV and tne

common tree organization will

also be working.

The Common Market treaty
does not apply solely to the tlx
mombor states, properly so call called,
ed, called, but alto to lands and terri territories
tories territories overseas, of a non-European
character, having special
rotations with France, Italy, and
The Netherlands.
irL:. AMMMSni1nr, final Vtllt it

litis B3Hniauuii o ......
is specified that the enforcement
convention will be revised, on
Dec. 31, 1962, by provisions which
cannot go back on those preced preceding.
ing. preceding. Indeed, the purpose of the as association,
sociation, association, as the treaty points out
. i. ,1.. ..iiMn vm nn

18 10 Dromoie uir tromiuiv
soral develooment of these coun countries
tries countries and territories."

YVIlll (Vim EMU ,11 .v". '
between the com remit v and over

seas territories win aeveioo pi pi-grersively
grersively pi-grersively at the same rate as
:'i I. .tVnl...n(v0 wtthnnf

any preferential treatment for

country navinp soeciai u

w th 'hem. as France has witn

Blrk Africa.

Moreover, the ix conn'ne win

..;kt f.(-nrHin( in their ca-

oacities. to a common investment
fund which will amount, durine
the first ftve-vear ln to a sum

ef-Walent tn S81.'mi not).

The irtstitnt n of tni tar-ream-.
Avnmin imnlpment cannnt

but unset man" habit and rondi.

ion which mnt have eeme"

l t : fVin innnVAttnn it

mnnot be denied, is a revolutiona

ry one.

Between the contracting coun

tries no less than witmn mem.
discussion, often of a quick-temp-
a .) 1o(pH for several

years before this fabric of com compromise,
promise, compromise, the treaty is made of.
was finallv a creed upon.
Now that this vast undertaking
which manv oeople fanred would

never emerge, nas oecome
practical reality, certain countries
outside the community show signs
of anxiety.

During tne past lew weens, wi wi-troversy
troversy wi-troversy has been hiphly specta

cular between ureal Britain aim

France. M

"The discussion is srii, amawi
one. It Is impossible to say, at
the time of writing, how it will
i I. Innir run rlowev-

er no one doubts that old friend"
lit.. r,u nH Rrilflin aCCUS-

tomed to comin" to ter"i in stor

my weather, w 11 be aDie to iino
a solution.
An Instance
In 1959. France will import
from her partners on the Com Common
mon Common Market, three times as ma many
ny many private cars, and eight times
more lorries than in preceding
years.

St. Louis Prelate
Now Episcopal
Presiding Bishop
WASHlNflTON ITP!l"Th t

Rev. Arthur C. Lichtenberger will
be installed .oda a the 2t pre

siding bishop of the Protestant

cpisc pai xnurcn in colon ui cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies at Washington Cathedral.
Some 3.001) riislii.mii-hprl impett

tram all partj the country, in-

ciuamg tne oisnops ot 75 Episco Episcopal
pal Episcopal dioceses, came here to witness
ie installation ol the frhite-haireil

St. Louis clergyman who has pre

viously t-veu a ; episcopal bishop
of Missouri.

Sen. Stuart Svmiret nn I D.trt

an Episcopal layman from the
Missouri dioceses, will read the
scripture lesson u. the afternoon

ce-emony. lie oath of omee will
be administered by the Very Rev.

rrancis is. Sayre Jr., dean of
Washington Cathedral.
The presiding bishop is the high

est officia: of the EdIscod&I

Church. IJrhlenhprser ni pIoMpH

to the post at the October general
convention of his denomination at
Miami Beach, Fla. He will serve

until 137U.

911

4 9 DAYS

'V:i 'fM r -rvSKm totoW

4hn Muni

COAST TO COAST: DAYS TO HOURS-On Iov. B, mi, from New To o Sen Diego te a mere IS houn, 58 mtoutw.
daredevil Galbraith P. Redgera (ended hia Wright biplane in 1830 Col. and Mra. Charles A. Lindbergh, Xj Angelet to

rasadena, CellfM to end 48 days ot incredible air travel acmes New xoric in aexneea -inua, i nwi,
the United SUtea. It wea the first eoaat-tOMwaat flight The 18S0Cpt. Frank HawkJ, Jn new "inyter, ahip, ecUpeed

tceident-DUed, hopscotcbing epic (white line on map) Rodgera undDergn rnaric, n noura, eo.mmuwe. -

wrote In his nimsy craft opened transcontinental skyways for
the many-who would follow, dramatically chopping travel
-time. Now, ori Jan, 98, 1959. coaattooa,at eommerclal Jet
. Irliner aervlce on Boeing 707'a will begin not Uklng 48 days
but a mere 4Mr noun ot effortless flight., Important tranecon-
. tinental flightaare shown above: -r i
)ft!lJUJfll, mtut UaARMtw m Vmlrhsm .m&mnm auaBaion

1B37 Millionaire Howard Hushes averaged SS2 nM fat

low-wtnged monoplane, reaching Newark from Los Angeles"
in 7 houw,-M'nlnutea.-!;?if'.,,!.' vJrr -. '" ..
1844 Air Force CoL Claire Peterson whipped P-Bl Mus-

tn coast to coast in 8 hours. SI minutes..

1857 Marine Ma). John H. Glenn established present
renord with Nay? T&V-P ruiader Jet I hours, 13 minutes.

Slow-Motion Trial
Of Yale Star
In Tokyo Tomorrow
TOKYO (UPI) A Japanese
court met for 90 minutes yester yesterday
day yesterday in the slow-motion trial of
former Yale football player Jo Joseph
seph Joseph P. Crowley on a manslaugh manslaughter
ter manslaughter charge and then adjourned
until tomorrow to study reoorts

submitted by two court-appointed

doctors.

Hie panel of three Judges hear hear-o
o hear-o iho rae in Tokvo District

Pmiri rennested the reoorts be

cause the prosecution and defense

had oresented conflicting opinions
on the cause of the death of

T.A.D. Jones Jr.

Crowley. 49, of Hamden, Conn.,
is accused of fafallv beating
.Tones, his brother-in-lsw. during a
iriinlrun hrawl in the Tmoeria'

Hotel here last May g. He pleaded

innocent when the trial openea
July 3.

WARNS U.S.
LONDON (rJPI) Red China,
charging that two U. S. Navy
nlanes violated its air space yes yes-terdav.
terdav. yes-terdav. has 'ssned it 4flth 'serioii
warning" agfinst "military provo provocations"
cations" provocations" to the United States.

World's most

tamous location

2000 up te the mlnuts reams
Very Sensible Roles Indode
TV ene4 Air (ewntionlnf
JKNE1H03K
ON TIMES SQUAK AT RADIO (ITT

C.blt Aedraas: THE TAPT

Billy Graham's Eye
Spasm Emotional
Not Organic
ROCHESTER, Minn. (UPI) An

eye spasm that has plagued evan

gelist Billy Graham appears to
be mo-e an emoiional reaction
than an organic disability, accord

ing to his private physician,
Dr. Kenneth Geiser, Graham's
longtime friend and physician

who came here to assist exam examinations
inations examinations at the Mayo Clinic, de described
scribed described the ailment as "a spasm

of a blood vessel in a sensitive

portion of the (left) eye."
"It is a nervous reaction more
than an organic thing," Geiser
said, resulting from "nervous ten

sion and strain."

"The public's interest in his
case is quite understandable," he
said. "Everyone loves Billy."
The 40-year old revival leader
entered Mayo Clinic Tuesday for

tests after pain connected with

the spasm forced him to cancel
a Dallas, Tex., speech and post postpone
pone postpone a planned Australian cru crusade
sade crusade for a week.

A spokesman said Graham

probably will remain in the clinic

until tomorrow.

NEW EQUIPMENT

TOKYO (UPI) Communist

China said yesterda electric gen

erating equipment with a total ca capacity
pacity capacity of 700,000 kilowatts would
go into operation on the mainland
in the first three months of this
year.

I?

K-TOE m

m nfii

...when it brought beautiful
B-Girl Barbara Graham to trial
for a brutal murder! Many no notables,
tables, notables, including Pulitzer Prize
winning reporter Ed Montgom Montgomery,
ery, Montgomery, say she was incapable of
committing this crime. Others
say elections were at stake-and
a young mother's life meant
nothing. They say that certain
facts were overlooked during her
trial-evidence that could have
cast a reasonable doubt as to her
guilt! Today, there are those
who are trying to prevent her
true life story from ever being
revealed. Why?
See Susan Hayward in her
acclaim-winning performance
in "I Want To Live!", the
story of Barbara Graham, whose
murder trial shocked the world.

Read Our Classifieds

II Now via II
II One-Stop to II
I 9
'k na Howfo" and DoWos. First H
lull cfaii and tourist accommodations. II
flf'JlsCt I r p if
, fia V ?t'f h II
II "V Conquistador", DC-6; LA.IXw i m3JP I
r i lA luxurious 4-enpine service. yj- ;".-;t,., Jt J
I W I
ill So your TRAVIl AOtKT U 1 U lUlKiijrjl
- Jll or MANIffl AJtXJVJ-fWJ
II BranlM offces: II
f Avenlcfa U Wi 2I-A-38, Tefephone 2-0975
El Panama Hiton, Teephonesi J-looO, 3-4726 11
jll In Colon, 70th St. I honl Ave. I J
HI Telephone. 779 ot 797 II
lllll foniff fyi mart moor titi 'be V.S;A. and I I
lllll SOUTH AMfCA . than any olhtr oirlina. I I



pini rifi- TH1 PANAMA AMERICAS A INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPE ' THUlDAT, JA-NPARI U, U
. FAGS EIGHT ... ,

tings Defeat Yankees 1
seao:

, - K' m Am W mm wm -mm -mm mm mm mm m mm

Bud Black Hurls 2-Hitter
For Fourth Win Of Season
By J.J.HARRISON Jr.
Backers of the Kings in the Professional Base Baseball
ball Baseball League are convinced that their team will be
Kama's representative in the 11th Caribbean Se Series
ries Series which gets underway in Caracas eb. 10.
The Kings defeated the Carta Vieja Yankees 3-1
last night to take a three-game lead over second second-nlace
nlace second-nlace Marlboro, a five-game margin over the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees and an eight-game advantage over Cerveza

Balboa. Each club has 12 games leit 10 piay.

Pnmnrvn Tlavallllo. the Vene

zuelan inttelder who arrived
from Caracas yesterday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, played second base for
the Yankees and failed to ret
a base knock In four tries.
He made two assists and two
putouts, one of which was a
leaping catch or a liner off the
bat of Black in the eighth.

- Tonight the Yankees will
Rinrk eave up a run on two
Sta in the first inning and then
tossed hitless ball the rest of
way for his fourth triumph
over the Yankees.
The righthander who now
iwns a 4-1 record, lost his
Snly decision to Carta Vie a
Jan. 6 when Prout defeated
WJSdJim. who hurled
creditable game went down to
his fifth defeat against two
WiHe gave up five of the win
ners' seven hits and two of their
?ens before being lifted I for a
pinchhitter in the eighth. Bill
Slack worked the last two fra-

No Yankee Bud (dy)

CARTA VIEJA

AB R H PO A
3 118 0

3
4
4
3
1
3
2

1 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
2 0 0
1 0 0
0 0 0

Bartirome, lb.
Shantz, c.
Davallllo, 2b.
Schmidt, rf.
Wllhelm, -s.
Peeples, If.
Kern, cf.
Clark, 3b.
Parsons
Allie, 3b.
Jacobs, 3b.
Anderson, p.
Thome
Slack, p.

Totals 27 1 2 24 5
Parsons grounded out for
Clark In 8th.
Thome filed out for Anderson
in 8th.

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

KINGS

AB R H PO

"m" Dortirnme's single and

Billy Shantz' triple produced the

Yankees' solitary '"'
no outs. But Black retired the
-(. trea hatters in order and

after that only five Carta Vieja
runners got on base:
Shantz. who walked in the
third; Nat Peeples. on a base.
on balls in the fourth; Bill
Kern, on Gail Henley's error
In the fifth; Bartirome. on a
free pass in the sixth; and
Peeples, who walked again in
the seventh and stole second.
Black did not strike out a bat batter
ter batter His mates gave him the two
runs' he needed for victorv in
the fourth on singles by Carlos
Heron and Granny Gladstone
and Les peden's double. The
Insurance tally come home In
the -eighth. Henley doubled for
the 'second time, with one out
and advanced to third on Ken
Hunt's single. When Hunt mov moved
ed moved to second on a throw to third
In a vain attempt to nab Hen -...
Ti.mn m walked mien-

tionallv to load the bases. Glad--L.
ui. r-nuer fn third, which

Oa r Allie fle ded and stepped
P-Lh, nH forced hunt for

the second out but his throw
to first failed to ,et Gladstone

to complete me auuuirp.v

t: r;v,i; the left knee

As Hunt crashed Into him Junt

ns he made the throw, ine i" i"-vr.u..
vr.u.. i"-vr.u.. writvied in Daln on

7, j fr,r a r.ouDle or

rnTnuTesU'left the"Bame before
the innlni was corno eted. Al Allie
lie Allie said Hunt anolnglzed im im-medlatelv
medlatelv im-medlatelv after the '"cldent
Pumnsie Gmen. who had
safely in 22 sraicht rames Tor
"a record, was blanked last "t.
The brilliant Boston Red Sox
shortston bounced out unassist unassisted
ed unassisted to first in the first frjrn.
pooped to short in the sixth,
rolled to short in the fifth and
grounded to second in the eighth
for a 0-in-four night.

Along The Fairways
PWGA TOURNEY AT SUMMIT
SATURDAY
An unusually large number of
lady golfers have signed up for
the regular monthly PWGA
tournament to be held at Sum Summit
mit Summit Hills Golf and Country Club
on Saturday. Jan. 17.
Members are reminded that

"dues are due" ($3.00 lor tne
entire year). Late risers can still
make the line up because as is
customary at Summit, coffee
and doughnuts will be served.
The Uneun is is follows, how

ever, if your name is not on the
list, please come on out and ioin
one of the groups. Many fine
prizes have been selected in including
cluding including several for least putts
and most birdies.

TEE No. 1
7:30 P. Mansfield
M. Hood
G. Senn
8:00 P. Trim
S. Carpenter
M. Taylor
8:10 K. Purdy
E. Perantle
M. Leigh
8:30 M. Mallory
R. De La Guardla
F. Day
8:40 C. Heurtematte
F. Fraunhelm
B. Hughes
9:00 H. Thompson
M. Mitchuson
M. Braden
9:20 J. Hill
R. Daniel

M. Ausnehmer
TEE No. 6
7:40 F. Twomey
V. Sharp
R. Rlgney
8:20 B. Dilfer
E. Mathieson
L. Jones
8:30 M. Vallarlno
J. Sullivan
W. Riley
8:45 M. Dalton
H. Stempel
C. Bishop
9:00 P. Waring
B. J. Nelson
E. Monteith
9:20 P. Zon
j. McDonald
E. Bogis
Welcome back! (Nice to see
so many new names on the list).

Austin, 2b.
Green, ss.
Henley, cf.
Hunt, If.
Heron. 3b.
Gladstone, rf.
Peden, c.
Osorlo, E., lb.
Black, p.
Totals

1 12
0 0

32 3 7 27 14

IF3

MAJOR LEAGUI

Ttim Won Lost
RC Nebi V4 22Vi
Wynn's 45 23
Fuerza y Luz 36 32
P.A.A. 34 34
Lucky Strike 31 37
Seymour Agency 29W 38Vi
H.I. Homa 25Vi 126
Pan Imperial 25 42V4
High Avaragit
Baker 189
Coffey 189
Graham 186
RC Nehi and Wynn Friction

JtUm. II J NAM rjrT li s I

' u m it I l rm m mmmw m m m m m m A mt m

"gQE&mci fg 7 J i

t i .. i ...... ,. -r f

went over the 500 mark for. the
two teami. Imlperial -won the furt

game oy to pun, nz icvunu uj
1 pin but Seymour won the 'final
by 61 pins to break even for the

night.

Nahi 3
Vescio
Klumpp
AUen
Kaelin
Coffey
Total

214 148 163 525
146 131 143 420
161 147 165 473
142 210 162 514
178 202 160 540
Ml S3 793 2472

Scor bv Innlnrs

C Vieja 100 000 0001 2 l
Kings 000 200 Olx 3 7 2
Summary: Errors: Henley,
Hunt, wllhelm. Runs batted in:

Shantz Peden 2. Gladstone.
Earned runs: Kings 3, Carta
Vieja 1. Two base hits: Henley
2, Peden. Three base hits:
Shantz. Doubleplays: Austin. E.
Osorio. Stolen bases: Peeples.
Hit batters: Slack (Peden). Wild
pitch' Anderson. Srtuck out by:
Anderson 2. Base on balls off:
Anderson 1, Slack 4. Left on
base: Carta Vieja 3. Kings 8.
Pitchers record: Anderson 2
runs. 5 hits in 7 innings. Win

ning pitcher: Black (4-1). Los Losing
ing Losing pitcher: Anderson 42-5).
Umpires: Thornton, Hinds, Wil Williams.
liams. Williams. Time of game: 2.04.

P.A.A. 1
Lowande
DeLuca

Proofing contiifued neck and neck Voss

in the Diablo Major League as Melanson

both leaders scored 3 to I victo- Lane

rys and Nehi retained their alim Totalt

half game lead. Nehi loses its top
bowler, Bill Coffey, who leaves Lucky Strike .1
for the States this week. He will Soto
be replaced by Harry Colbert. Luttenberger
Nehi trimmed the P.A.A. "Jets" Morrow
3 to 1 to move th flyers down a Metzger
notch to 4th place. Although the Damian
match was close, the scores were Totala

low as five of the ten bowlers
were under the 500 mark. M;c
Lane's 558 was tops for both
squads and Billy Coffey bowed
out af the league with a 540.
Luckv Strike nosed out Wynn

friction Proofing by 2 pina in the

first game but lost the second

game by 18 pins. In the final game

Wynn turned on the power to

take the final game and pintail larr

for their 3 to 1 win. Art Graham's Bieber

603. which included a 231 game Fostonich

was high for Wynn's. His aeries Gliechman

also put him in the third position Totalt

in averages. Pepe Damian posted

157 135 158 450
153 164 152 469

177 167 131 475
142 165 177 484
180 214 164 558

809 84S 782 2436

fan Imperial 1
AibrUtoB ,175 "15$ 159 490
LaBeau m l)M 140 533

Prosinowkr?mi81 ;143 166 490

Palm J i184 14,. 144 474
Kunkel '4 ;A.14 149
Jamison w '158 151,309

Totalt ,;.r W47p7 7M 2445
BLABOA MEN'S WINTER
BOWLING LEAGUE
Team Standing!

, Won Lett

Hillman Cart
Zenith 1
Lincoln Life
Good Year TLrea,

Astra

147 173 168. 488

145 190 173 508
138 181 174 493
175 160 159 494
199 210 167 576
804 914 141 2559

Wynn't 3

Dube 171 177 178 528
Hinely 162 194 186 542

AmatO 130 158 159 44f
Graham 180 231 192 603
Bell 159 172 211 542
Totalt 802 932 92 2440
Fueria Y Lux 3

Winquist 202 156 169 527

146 158 150 454
200 180 168 548
177 185 191 553

212 187 180 579
937 864 158 2441

34tt 13Vi

32 16
31 17
25 23
24 24
23 25

22 25Vi

22 26
2Q, 28
20 28
18 30

17 31

4 1: ry ?, J

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

Teams K M CV CB.
Kings x 5 4 7
Marlboro 3 x 5 5
Carta Vieja ....4 3 x 4
Cerveza Balboa 1 3 4 x

w; l
1(5 .8

13
11
8

ATA-

i- .091

,117 .542

13 5S
16 .333-

OB
3
-8

576 for the Smokers

Bud Balcer blasted the, pins for
games of 231-233-185 for a 649 se series
ries series to boost his average to 189 to
take over the lead in this depart department.
ment. department. Despite Balcer's big series
Fuerza Y Luz beat H. I. Soma 3
to 1 to regain third place. Roily
Gliechman was high for the Light
and Power squad.
Pan Imperial and Seymour A A-gency
gency A-gency split their match 2 to 2 and
some more sub-par bowling was
recorded as only Dick La Beau,
Dick Soyster and Curly Bates

H.I. Homa
Charters
Schnieder
Blind
Balcer
Claua
Totalt

198 179 160 537
179 181 147 507
141 141 141 423
231 233 185 649
150 165 191 506
899 899 124 2422

Saymour Agancy 2

Boyer
Hastier
Soyster
Rudy
Bates
Totalt

161 140 148 449
165 171 159 495
191 192 143 526
178 124 191 ,493
175 159 180 514
870 784 821 2477

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE

Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT

BALBOA 6:15 8:10

Clark Gable
Rurt Lancaster

"RUN SILENT, RUN DEEP"

Teams
Gllbraltar Life
Lincoln Life
Elks 1414

Seymour
Police

W L
3 0
2 0
2 1

0
0

Pet.
1.000
1.000
.667
.000
.000

COCO SOLO 7:00
Robert Tavlor
Richard Widmark
"The Law and Jake Wade"
In Cinemascope & Color!

DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Marilyn Monroe
Bettv Grable
"nOW TO MARRY A
MILLIONAIRE"
In Scope & Color (Repeat

GATUN 7:00

Dean Jone? .Toan O'Brlan

"HANDLE WITH ( ARE

MARGARITA 7:00

lludv Garland James Ma.son

"A S'lAK IS KUKIV
in Cinemascope & Color
'Ronrnt Run)

PARAISO 7:00
'THE OUTLAW'S SON" and
"PHARAOH S CURSE"

SANTA CKUZ 7:00
"JUNGLE JIM" and

"The Woman in the Window'

CAMP B1ERD 7:00
"The Bob Mathias Story"
and

"Man from God's Country"

ALONG THE FAIRWAYS SPOTS
LADIES GOLF

AT AMADOR

Dry season golfing has arrived

and we hope its advantage 10

the short hitters will lure more

women out to the fairways.

Thursday of each week is sun
adie's day at Amador, and our

new chairman, Mary Faison, has

some very interesting tournaments
lined up which offer lots of chal-

pnge and fun.
Last week's tournament was

siraieht Medal clay, and first

f ieht w nners were: tirsl Place

F.thpl Pprantie. second place Syl

via Carpenter. Mebs Auenehmer

won first place in tht second nigni
with T.ila Strump coming in 2nd

and Foy Fniheim third. -.lean ui-

ivan won the weekly low puu

tournament.

DRIVE-IN
S toiv ;s
Dan Duryea Jan Sterling
" K A TTY O
In TECHNICOLOR!

Elks 1414 10, Police 0
With air tight pitching by
Gary Voucher, and slugging of
the batters, enabled the Elks
lodgemen, to walk away with a
shutout victory over the Police,
who have yet to win their first
game. Voucher was touched for
safeties in every inning but shut
out the Junior Cops from scoring.

The police chucker, Jeff Riley
went the distance, and was ham hammered
mered hammered for thirteen blngles, and
loose fieldin? on part of his
teammates did not assist Riley
In his efforts. The Policemen
committed eight errors afield.
Five of the Elks batters helped
themselves to two hits apiece,
Larrv Berger. Leo Austin. Jim Jim-mv
mv Jim-mv Bridwell. Mark McGrath and

Gary Voucher.

Cerveza Balboa Explains
Why 3 Players Have Been
Separated From The Club

The box- score:

POLICE

AB R H

Lessiak, If.
Rrennan- cf-2b.
Riley, p.
Evans, c.
Short, 2b.
Micek, 2b.
Catron, lb.
Darden. lb.
McGrath. rf.
Daugherty, cf.

Bundy, 3b.
Askew, 3b.

0 1
0 0

0 0
3 0

3
2
1

1
1
0
1
0
0
1

0 1
0 0
0 0

ELKS 1414

TOMORROW j

POPULAR NIGHTI
$1.10 PER CAR!
ROBERT RYAN
Julie ADAMS in
"HORIZON WEST"
In TECHNICOLOR!

Berger
Poore
Austin, rf.
Adams, rf.
Hummel, 3b.

Brown, ss.
Fontaine, If.
Bridwell. cf.
McGrath, c.

Voucher p

AB R H
5 0 2

5
3
0
4
2
4
4
4
4

Police
Elks

Score by Innines
000 0000
012 304-10

. By J. J. HARRISON JR.
Cerveza Balboa general ma manager
nager manager Felix Luciani'has Issued
a prepared statement explaining
why three former key players
have been separated from the
club which trails the league league-leading
leading league-leading Kings by eight games.
The statement was distribut distributed
ed distributed to the press by front office
man Jorge Dawson at a san san-cocho
cocho san-cocho party which loop pres-,

ident Raul (Lul) Arango 01-

fered at his home yesterday
afternoon.
The players .are catcher Jesse
Gonder, who left for his U.S.
home several weeks ago; right righthander
hander righthander Pete Mesa, who Is now
with the Kings, and outfielder
Nat Peeples, at present playing
for the Carta Vieja Yankees.
Luclanl said that Gonder left
without the consent of officials,
but had promised to notify the
club whether he intended to re return
turn return or not.
Since he has not do so. the
matter win be taken up with

George Trautman, president of
the National Association, Lucia.
nl snlrl

The Cerveza Balboa GM also
revealed that several days be before
fore before his final departure, Gonder
tried to leave the country but
was brought back from Tocumen
airport on Luclani's request,.
Mesa and Peeples were releas

ed Lucianl explained, because
they failed to live up to the
club's expectations.
Luclanl declared that out outfielder
fielder outfielder Barry Shetrone has ex ex-Dressed
Dressed ex-Dressed his desire to return to
the U S: to attend to "personal
matters."
The fly chaser has' been In Informed
formed Informed that if he leaves It will
be without permission and dls dls-rinltnarv
rinltnarv dls-rinltnarv measures will be taken

against him througty Trautman's
offlce- .
The CB official reported that
efforts to replace the depart

ed nlavers from Venezuela's

winter leagues have been fu fu-.
. fu-. tile.

;;J
I: 1 1

Felix luciani
He concluded by saying that
Cerveza Balboa has always, and
will continue, to spare no cost
in efforts- to field a team which
meets the satisfaction of the
followers of the game in general
and Cerveza Balboa fans in particular.

Martini Vermouth
Tivoh -Travela
Cafe Duran' ;
Balboa Beer

Kent Cigarettes ;-

Pepsi Cola
Blue Star

High Team 3 Came Sariat

Hillman Cars

Zenith-TV 2543

Lincoln Life 1 2528

High Team Cama

Blue Star 915

Kent Cigarette i 911

Tivoli Travels and Pepsi cola 88
High Individual 3 Garnet
E. Pope 1 656
Pepe Damian j 613
Bob Toland 610
High Individual Game
Bob Toland 267

L. Hack 250
D. DeVeau , 241
Last week the seeond half of the
league got off to a big start by
thp last nlace team (Blue Star)

taking the first place team for all

4 Doints.

The big guns, for Blue Star were
Alvaradn (536). L. Hack (539) and

King (534). Since Hack came back
from vacation, he has been the

spark plug for the team, holds sec

ond high individual game a. we
i.iica was hieh for Zenith with 525.

Hillman Cars iook over nrsi

Dlace bv a 2V4 point Win over 11

voli Travels, and Zeniths 4 point

loss. J. Bowen was hign wun vaw
and T. Garrido (510) Thibault had

the only 500 for Tivoli witn
T .inrnln Life held on to thud

niapo hv taking Balboa Beer for

3 paints Lou Larry was high for

the ins. boys wun a une ,om)
Dube the come back kid was high
for Balboa (499). x

r.ond Year Tires managea 10

take three points from Kent to
stay in 4th place. M. Lane was

high for Good Year ta; rpe
mian bowling his hart out, but did
not have much help, rolled, the

only 600 for the night. (613)
Astra moving right along took
over No. 5 spot by taking Martini
fJ 3 nirtt Charles Ehremborg,

the rucky from Panama was high

with (527), Yeager naa (Mi) rann
was, high for Martini, (491).
C4fe Duran took Pepsi Cola for
3 points with Bob Toland high (507)
Tony Luttenberger high tor the
Cola boys with (520).
SKATING PARTICIPANTS

HELSINKI, Finland (UPI)-The
Finnish Speedskating Association
has named Toivo Salonen and Ju Ju-hani
hani Ju-hani Jaervinen to participate in
the international sipeed'kating
competition at Squaw Valley in
California this winter.
SOUTHERN TO COMPETE
HOLLYWOOD, Fla. (UPD Ed Eddie
die Eddie Souttwn of the University of
Texas wil' compete in the quarter quarter-mile
mile quarter-mile event of the Hollywood Op Optimist
timist Optimist Invitational Track Meet

March 17, firs outdoor competi

tion of the AAU season. Southern

was a member of the 1956 U.S.
Olympic team.

Totals ....8 11 13s 16 48 48
TONIGHT'S GAME
At Olympic Stadiumi Carta Vieja (Prout 3-1) vt,
.Marlboro (Hardis,oh 1-3) v.
Cam timt: 7;30
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT
At Olympic StadiunJ: Klngt 3, Carta Vija 1

Balboa Brewings

41

By VICTOR M. Carew
'" v'
The Kings' Bud- Black: virtually

committed the Carta Vieia Yan

kees to the "wait until next year"

category wnen he limited the weak

hitting Rummen to one solitary
run in his 3-1 triumph last night.

Whether it is because manager
Shantz doesn't think he needs long

ball hitting or whether he couldn't

pick up a long-ball hitter at this

stage of the season is unknown to

us, but we believe carta Vieja
needs Venezuelan infielder Pom Pom-peyo
peyo Pom-peyo Davalillo like we need a
hole in our head. Maybe we do.
Davalillo is a very good glove glove-man
man glove-man but Carta Vieja has not been
losing because of the lack of good
defense. Their weakness is lack
of punch. It could hardly be ex expected
pected expected that Davalillo could even
begin to supply that badly needed
power.
We would be willing to sympa sympathize
thize sympathize with Shantz if, instead, he

had picked up a player having

a reputation 01 Deing a power
hitter and this player had failed

to live up to his fame. But, know knowingly
ingly knowingly acquiring "a good field, light light-hitting
hitting light-hitting reinforcement would lead
one to believe that. the team was
in need "of more defense.

ITODAY FNCANTO -.151

WAHOO! $115.00
Garv Cooper in
10 NORTH FREDERICK"
Mara Lane in
"ANGELA"

q ,1

r a p t n i in i r i v n I I I VICTORIA I R I O

CAPITOLIO

25c. 15o.
BANKI $125.00
ONCE I'PON A
HORSE
.with Dean Martin
. Also:
' MISSISSIPPI
GAMBLER
with Tyrone Power

TIVOLI

35c.
NO SON ANGELES
- Also: -LECCION
DE AMOR
Prohibited for Minors

VICTORIA

15c.
THE LAST HUNT
w'th S. Granger
- Also: -THE
LIVING IDOL
with S. Forrest

25c.

15c.

Spanish Pictures!
AY CALYPSO NO
TE RAJES
Also;
MUERTOS DE RISA
with Resortes

Continuing with our' selections
we shall discuss the last of the

infield positions, shortstop. We
have Gair Allie, Carta Vieja; Cla

rence woore, cerveza iaiuua:
Manito Bernard, Marlboro and

Pumpsie Green,. Kings, for consi consideration.
deration. consideration.

Allie, before he began complain complaining
ing complaining of shoulder trouble, displayed
great ability at short. His stick stick-work
work stick-work has been weak, in fact, the

weakest of this group.
Moore has had his share of trou

bles at this position over such a

lone period that, despite his im

proved play how, it is difficult

for him to be rated over Bernard

or Green., His greatest drawback
seems to be his wild throws. He
picks up the ball good enough, but
his throw has been his downfall

on many occasions.
Bernard has played the steadi

est ball at short and his hitting

has been equally consistent. He

seems to make the seemingly dif difficult
ficult difficult plays in easy fashion be because
cause because of his ability to play the
hitters correctly.
Pumpsie Green is the standout
hitter among this quartette. He

has committed some errors of
cost to his team earlier this sea season,
son, season, but he has since settled down

to a very steady game afield, and

he is capable of coming up with
the key play when it has to be

made.

Ir a very close choice we no-

minate Green over Bernard d"

vina me lniieia selections mii
we turn toward; the outer f anient
Left field involves i.BUZ UParsonjg
Carta Vieja: Reinaldo GreniM,S
Cerveza Balboa: George Altmamt
Marlboro and Ken Hunt, Klngs.2.3
Parsons has not shown anyUuiijr i
above the ordinary ai a' leftf lei
er. He has not supplied the punjpjl
at the plate that was expected of
him. Matter of fact is that he has

not even been adequate in this res-Pect-
...

Grenald is the best fielder a- -mong
the lot,, but is only a fair ,'..
hitter. He had performed almost
flawlessly and is excellent at judf-.
ing the balls hit in his area in a'
split second fashion.
Altman is a good performer, 1,1
though h does not seem to get- :
that fast jump on the ball. Ma
ny times; due to the late start,
he is a' step or two 'away from

tanning me ijy Dan. At tne plat
he has good power and is a caps

auie uaseiuuner.

The Kings' Ken .Hunt l nenk

ably the. best balanced of thesr;
performers.; He1 it good fielder,
and-because of hie great power";

i ne piam, one oi w pruiCipi
al reasons for his team'k rranf..

dinary riuccess. With runners -eaA

tne. bases he I a lot, more 4lan
ceroui than in ui--

" .. vv.WA WiF MIWW
groud. .4 j' J t z"Z

He gets our nod here as he-
seems to possess-enough of alf tie
requirements to, a greater extent-"-,
than his rivals.

By OSCAR FRALEY

UPI Small College

Basketball Ratings
NEW YORK (UPI) The United
Press International small college
basketball ratings (first place
votes and won lost records
through -Jan. 10 in parentheses):
Team I'oMs
1. Tennessee 'State 26 15-P 329
2. Steuben"ille (Ohio) 1 10 0 267
3. Evansville Ind. .3 7-3 234
4. Wheaton (111.) (10-2) 219
5. Southwest Miss. 3 10 0 200
6. Louisiana Tech 11-1 152
7. Texas Southern (9-2) 85
8. Western Illinois (9-3) 70
9. Akron (Ohio) 1 (7-1) 43
10. South Dakota (7-5) 33
11, St. Michael's (Vt.), 27; 12,
South Dakota State, 25; 13, Chap Chapman
man Chapman Wcsleyan and Gramnling
(La.), 19 each; 17, Regis (Colo.),
(1), 15; 18, Creighton (Neb.), 13;
19 (tie), Lincoln (Mo.) and Adol Adol-phi
phi Adol-phi (N.Y.) (1), 11 each.

By JACK CUDDY
NEW YORK (UPI) Major

lea cue general managers have

just begun to dicker witn some oi
the game's "super, stars,!' but aU
ready the Chicago Cubs, can be
credited with the bargain of the
year in corralling Ernie Bannks.
On the 1958 record, the 28-year-old
Dallas (Tex.) daisy was the
best player in baseball; and you
can take it from no less an au

thority than Rogers Hornsby that

the figures awt lie.

"Don't give me all that- guff

about Willie Mays and Mickey
Mantle." savs the greatest right-

handed hitter in the same's h's-

tory. "Banks is a better hitter

than either of tnem, ana aon i ror ror-get
get ror-get he's a shortstop. That', manes.

mm even more vauiaui? inau uc u
be as an outfielder."
i Considered A Bargain i
Vice President John Holland, of
th Cuh didn't reveal the terms

of 'Banks' new contract ,put it is

variously estimated between
nnn and $50.000.' At the lower fig

ure. Banks is an nutrient 'isteaV?.

and even at fifty grand nes vne

top. bargain when you consider
other salaries. v i
Ted Williams, whose average
fell off 60 points to .328 last sea season,
son, season, expects h's annual ,$125,000
or perhaps even $135,000. Mckey

Centerfield presents a disajrf
pointment to the fans who are ae ae-customed
customed ae-customed to players of outstantkS
ing ability at. this position
Neither Bill Kern, Barry She-!
trone, nor Henry Mitchell hit
nough to be .selected "over GaiC
Henley. '
Of the lot, Mitchell is the mosfci
impressive fielder, but the young-'
ster does not hit with the poweiM
nor frequency that is expected 'pi
a standout outfielder.- He ranges-,
far and wide in his territory atiC
has a good throwing arm. i.1

Shetrone, despite his height and
great speed, is not considered.
good fly chaser. He makes tho
most of his errors on ground baflk'
and plays deep for almost evey
hitter. As a result many balls M
in his direction are good for two two-bases.
bases. two-bases. At the plate he has been
very weak.
We select Henley for this poisi
tion mainly because of' his power',
at the plate and his very accept
able defensive play. Like Mitchell,
he throws well and covers a lot
of ground. (To be continued.)

Pacific Softball League

:3r

STANDINGS
W L P:t.
Abernathy Unisport 2 0 1.000
Pan Liquido 2 0 1.000
Jantzen 1 2 .333
Ambassadors 0 3 .000

Mantle, who hit .304 compared

with his previous season-mark of
.365, wants a raise from about
$75,000' to $90,000. Stan Musial,

who knocked in a total of 68 runs

last season, will get his $100,000
give or take a couple grand.
We're certainly not begrudging
any of thebig-timers what sal salaries
aries salaries they can wangle out of the
clubowners; we're merely point pointing
ing pointing out that Banks stands out now

as the game s number one player
and choice bargain.
Sights Ruth's Mark
For one thing, he's the current
player most likely to break Babe
Ruth's mark of 60 homers be because
cause because he plays" practically the en

tire schedule, has favorable tar targets
gets targets and produces four-baggers at

a remarkable ,ciip.
Last season Ernie set an all-

time record for shortstops by hit

ting 47 homers. He batted .333.
He led both leagues, with 379 to total
tal total bases. He drove in 129 runs.
And be had a Mi slugging per percentage!'
centage!' percentage!'
; No shortstop in history not ev even
en even Hall-of-Famer Hans Wagner
rated hieheramong the sluggers

of his day. And great shortstops
such as Marty Marion, Phil Itiz Itiz-zuto,
zuto, Itiz-zuto, Eddie Miller, PeeWee Reese
and Luke-tAppllngs didn't hit ns

many homers w tneir entire car careers
eers careers as Banks has (183) in a
mere seven years,

JANTZEN OUTSLUGS
AMBASSADORS, 20-to-l
An amazing 16-hit slugfest by

Jantzen on Monday took them out

of the cellar spot with the Am

bassadors with the final score at

20-to-8.
The Ambassadors suffered their
third losts as the-'r pitching staff
was bowled over in full force by
Will Nickisher's Jantzen men
nirk Nnrnuest made his sea-

nn' Hphut against slow-ball ar

tist Carl Simons of Jantzen wnue
Davila and Valdez shared mound

duties for the Ambassadors.

Simons allowed a few oases on-

balls which made the Ambassa

dors lead by two runs going into

the third. With one of Norquesrs
pitches, Nlckisher drove it to deep
center-field for a homerun. Val Valdez
dez Valdez took over the reigns and
Jantzen made good use of his

pitching by scoring four runs. Da Davila
vila Davila was then tailed on to put out
the fire.
In the sixth, a hitting explosion
by Jantzen started all over as
Nlckisher homered to left. Tolch-

erman grand-slam to left made
things better for Jantzen. The-
sixth inning saw nine-runs across

the plate.
Valdez was charged with the d-"
feat while Simons took credit foI

Jantzen s first win.

The Box score:
Jantien
Gayer
Black
Riley
Tochterman
Nickisher R.
Nickisher W.
Cicero
Frazer
Mead
Simons
Totals
Ambassadors

Martinez i
Durkin
Herrera

Adams ',
Davila

f isn I ,
Sullivan'
Nordquist

Valdez

Anderson

Totals

Ab R H
2 3 1

2
6

4

3 2
? I
IB
1 l... -10

i 3:r;

32 20 1.

ISV POSTPONES DECISION
ZURICH, Switzerland (UPI)
The International Skiing Federa Federation
tion Federation $unday postponed a decision
on the amateur standing of Aus Austrian
trian Austrian triDle Olympic and world

champion Ton! Sailer "until It has

contacted the international uiyni uiyni-pie
pie uiyni-pie Committee for advice."

3
4
3
i
2
4
5
1
2
4
2

I'attr

0:
o-

.0":

i ; 0'-

SIGHTS RECORD

LONDON (UPI-Donald Cam'tf"V

be'l will attempt to-" break his B'l

warldi, water speed rcord thli,,fr

yea and. then go after a 'njfw

speea marx on una. campneu es established
tablished established : a record of 248.62 mph
In hir Jet boat Bluebird last Nfr.'
vember. . .; J;ir-'P4t
,.; : ;.'r X .'."tfiv;
'' ,-,&;'!l: ''.I'tAiu'ti

' ".f1'

4



''Vs.

THURSDAY. JANAET 15, 135 : J
fEI f AN AMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB'
PAGE MM ;
Night Game
To Be Played
At Balboa
THEY'RE HERE!
with

uuMpmjM Cristobal Tomorrow

28ft:S79 ad 221 pounds. ;
Maufjlm Boats Three Marlin
ri One Hour In Pinas Bay Trip

I '... WrfWwlL("T; '.. .HW .-.V.' '.Dfc. ,v,w,1.'.'.v'M,'ft',fWl ,.

o itl iffe- ;? tJ

BEST flATOi ui- rhnhhv and Milton Wricht pose with Chubby's

49U)ound marlin caught from the Nautilus. It was the largest

marlin caught caught locally by a lady in 1958.

Rosensohn Must Wait Until
May For Garden Boxing Date

By JACK CUDDY
NEW YORK (UPI) Young

pilf. Rosensohn of Los Angeles,
jwho plans to promote Floyd Pat

teron s nexi neavyweigni uue ue ue-fense;
fense; ue-fense; must wait until May for a
dati' at Madison Square Garden.
That was the statement yester-

Hay by Ned Irish, executive vice vice-fpresident
fpresident vice-fpresident of the Madison Square

uatden uorp., anortiy Detore iiu iiu-man
man iiu-man Gibson, president of the
kayoed International Boxing Club,
flew into New York from London.
Gibson expected to be briefed a
soon as possibe by two sets of
IBC attorneys about the advisa advisability
bility advisability of seeking to "soften" some
provisions in the antitrust decree
affirmed Monday against the IBC
yithe U. S. Supreme Court.
Rosen m will fly from London
(to New York t on 1 eh h af

ter t e v e r a 1 day of European

negouations with two possible

cha lengers. Henry Cooper of Ena-

Bana1: new, uriusn ,and Empre

enampion,, ana ineemar Johans-

korr."t)Weden's unbeaten Ruront-n

icbahlpion.

PrOmold for Pattartan

Rosensohn promoted Patterson's

iLft.

title ce ea: on Aus.. 18" at

2ele3, were Flod stopper!

11 J

und.

kx t.13 12th

Rosensohn and his arch-enemy,

Gibson, attended Monday night's
fight in London, where Cooper

wersted his new title from Brian
London of England on a decision
before a sellout 18,000 in Earls
Court Arena.
Vice President Irish of the Gar

den admitted yesterday that Ros-

ensonn had asked mm about dates

for a heavyweight title fight.
"That was. about a menth ago,"

Irish -said. "And I exnlained to

him we had no Garden dates
available until May."
Irish added that he informed
Rosensohn there could be no se

rious discussion about a title fight

unui 'ftosensonn could assure him
he actually had a fight to stage.
D'Amito Gets Angry
"I went through similar nego negotiations
tiations negotiations with Ernil Lence from last
October to December," he con continued.
tinued. continued. "And then we found out
that Lehce couldn't' produce Pat

terson for the i f ght, even though

ne uia nave a cnaiiengeiv Patter Patterson
son Patterson wouldn't fight on any of the
dates we offered, verr though be

couw nave had guarantee of

5300,000 from the Gillette Com Com-puny
puny Com-puny for meetipj Nino Valdea on
Dec. 5."' 'f v V;)fT
Meanwhile, Cus D'Amato Pat

terson's manager was bet-om ne

angr.er by the minute at European

The Nautilus recently return

ed from an extended nsning

trip to Pinas Bay. xne crew
consisted of Chubby and Milton

Wrieht. owners of tne nautilus;

Clarence M, Alexander and A.

C. Mullenaux.

Their first evening of the

trip they, experienced a sud

den heavy rain and windstorm

which blanketed, the islands In

as uiey; were jusii ,oii oonora
Island, which made it necessary

for tnem to turn stem to ine

Islands until the storm lifted,

The first night they dropped

anchor in East village in tne
Perlas group. Early morning

found all of the crew up and
anxious to get on to Pinas Bay

as they had heard by radio
that the Tin Goose had the

Marlin stirred up down there

ana au were anxious to get tne
last Marlin of 1958.

There was plenty of bait hi

the bay so the Nautilus crew

loaded the bait boxes to assure
a supply of bait for thev next

few days. They got their first

beakfish strike off Cocolito late

the first afternoon, apparently

a sailfish unable to cope with

a whole bait.

It was late that evening: when

t.hey dropped anchor rin Pinas

Bay, and after a chat with the

cnew oi me nn uoose ana a

good hot dinner, all turned to
dreaming of what their catches

would be next day.

However, the next two days
were not very profitable, a sail-
fi.i. ri ai ....

noil aiwr me wnoie Dan, a

large aoipnin and more bait.
But not so for the last day of

me year, lor at 8:45 Chubby

yy uBiii-s line went OUt ana up
came Mr. Marlin, a real beauty.
All were anxious to get this
fish aboard and after an hour
and five minutes of battle, and
having the double line on l;he
reel three times, the marlin was
brought to gaff and proved to'
be the last one for 1958. It was
also the largest one Chubby has
ever caught and the largest
caught by a lady for 1958, 491
pounds.

On New Year's Day Alexander
hooked and lost a beautiful
Marlin and Chubby lost a nici
one on the second of January.
All were trying for that first
legal catch marlin of 1959 The
Pescadora, on her "shake down"
trip caught a 500rpound marlin
late the second of January but
in the process Sam Moody broke
his pole so It was not a legal
catch.
The following faf as the
last opportunity to fish a while
at Pinas Bay before heading up
the coast homeward so the Nau
tilus and Pescadora decided to
try the reef area. At 8:45 the
Pescadora radioed they had a
marlin on and Nautilus radioed

The Tigers of CHS will play the
Devils of JC tomorrow night in
die fialboi Stadium at seven o' o'clock.
clock. o'clock. A victory for JC will be
their firs1 In in.et school nlay a
Cristobal win will again place th
two high schools in a deadlock for
tlit league lead.
In Tuesday 's lors to BHS the
Junior College "morning glories,''
consisting of Burt Mead, George
Trimble and Don Alexander,
gain lived up to their title by not
coming up with a base hit. For
the iuormation uf th nnifm-m

in horse racing parlance a "morn "morn-u6
u6 "morn-u6 glory' is an animal that runn

great races against the clock in
its early morning workouts but
neves' produces under the pres pressure
sure pressure of the actus! race. Could a
name be more appropriate?
The. Junior College 5-3 defense
was not effective Tuesday night.

iwwro wan permitted ma many
ny many short gainers in crucial mo mo-ments
ments mo-ments and the secondary allowed
many long gainers with runners
comg over standing up. Many peo people
ple people complain that the foot has
been taken out .if football it Js
PParent that the JC ball club
Will not rack nn ,riti,

Oiey have succeeded in taking the
fo' out o' baseball.

Incredible as It may seem, the
JC pitching was better in thm Rue

game than it has been all year

uuai, tue mhjor detect in the
pitching deDartmont w.. (-..

transportation to first base the

uae on bails.
The JC team should be an im im-proved
proved im-proved team tonieht. Th n.;j.

game juggling of the line-up Tues Tues-dy
dy Tues-dy was fruitful and with the ad addition
dition addition of a few timelv hif fmm

the ''morning glories," the elimi elimination
nation elimination of the base on balls and an
occasional sinele between h i s
home-runs by Ray Oakley, a Ju Ju-no:
no: Ju-no: College pitcher may toe the
pitcher's rubber without fear of
suffering "the slings and arrows
of outrageous fortune."
The hneries for the CHS-JC
game will probabl be Luts and
Swalm ehucking fa' their respec respective
tive respective teams with Cotton and Spur Spur-lcck
lcck Spur-lcck behind the plate in the same
order. Game time 7:00 p.
Place Balboa Stadium.

H

J A.

ED (PORKY) OLIVER
.

Porky Oliver To Return
For '59 Panama Open

Ed (Porky) Oliver, North ,A-

menca s most popular and color

ful golfer who has been a head! ne
campaigner against thw world's

best since turning professional in

1940, today entered the Panama
Open Invitational Championship

to be held at the Panama Golf

starting January 29.

Winner of more than ?140,ooo to

rank him among the top ten of

the Professional Golfers Associa

tion s all-time list of money lead

ers, the portly 225-pound ganery
favorite will join a star-studded

cast of international shot-makers
gunning for $10,000 in prize mo money
ney money and the Seagram Cup when

ocal action tees off.

"I'm very anxious to play in this

tournament and I know 1 m go going
ing going to have a lot of fun,' Oliver

states. "They say 1 shouide mor

igi&&?LlJ&''Z ious 'when M'm' playing anl
Iff 11916 VCr shouldn't clown out there with the
' ;.f i J galleries. But that's where. they
UmmmamaJ A v"1 are wrong. I'm deadly serious a-

CUFF BATTLES i
Cliff Battles, a star athfete aniS
student at West Vireinia Weslevan

in the early 1930's became the

most dangerous ban-carrier In pro

football in is rookie season of

1933. Cliff joined the Boston Red.

skins, later moved to, Washington,
and led the league in rushing hii
first season. He led again Jn '37-r
his last : as a teammatA-

Slingin' 'Sammy Baugh. In 937;
his 874' yards set a record, since

e ased. In 9333637. he was

named at halfback on the aTJ-
les'?'ue team.

Whatever happened to Cliff Bat-

tie -6 The old Redskin is a sales
representative in Washington for
the industrial engineering firm of

C. W. (Larry) Smith, a racins n.

thusiast who has another Drettv

fair runner in hi. stable stakes
winner Hillsdale.

back that they had one on also

About ihat time the Nautilus
had the second one on and bat bat-ted
ted bat-ted the two at. the same. time

contenders Cooper and Johansson
"because of their ttp-staie atti

tudes."

Jim Wicks, Cooper's manager.

told Rosensohn in London he

would be willing to accept guar guarantee
antee guarantee of $72,000 to challenge Pat Patterson
terson Patterson in a London bout, out he

wanted nearly twice that to chal challenge
lenge challenge in the United" States.

And Eddie Ahlqvist, Swedish pro

moter and advisor to Johansson,
gave Rosensohn a 10-day limit in
which to close for a Johansson Johansson-Pat'
Pat' Johansson-Pat' erson bout. After that Ahl

qvist sa'd, Johansson would close
for a European title defense
ajzainst Cooper, v

Cricket News

The. following members of the
Womaek American Whisky C. D.
are being advised through this me medium
dium medium to attend cricket practice as
often as possible on the following
days of ,each week (Tuesdays,
Thursdays and Saturdays)
throughout the cricket season: c.
Bolt, president; C Johnson, Veep,
J. J. Harrison, Sr., P. PresCott, P.
Trotrtan, F. Eastman. A. Waithe

O. Reynolds, E. Jordon. G. Red

head, 0. Jacobs. E. Wade. E. Mr..

Kenzie, S. Campbell, S. Brown, C.
Temple, M. Kelly, M. Smith, V.
Savage, F. Williams, C. Worrel,
J. Cumberbatch, P. Redmond,
Charley, Stearani, Bhikubhai, Ran
chod, Chittram Tula Bhakta, Fa Father
ther Father Carlton Morales, G. Bron,
R. Linton, S. Cerezo, 0. Cum Cum-mings
mings Cum-mings and H Kerr.

and landed them simultaneously
taking 20 jnlnutes from time of
strike. Al quickly sewed a bait
and dropped it over and in less
than five minutes had a marlin
which was boated in about
twennty minutes, and that was
real fast work, excltment and
all that goes with marlin fish fishing,
ing, fishing, and boating v three marlin
in less than an hour.
The first one weight 221 es estimated,
timated, estimated, caueht by Alexander:
the second weighed 379 pounds
actual weleht caneht bv nimh.

by Wright, and the third on

welshed 289 -pounds estimated.
The crew tried to oersiimle

Capt. Milt Wrieht to fish and

loin the tfane but the 319 Bounds

marlin proved a bit strenuons
to boat and he declined.

All were hanpy and tired, de

cided to haul In all lines and

head for Cocos where they

speni eaiuraay nignt ana came
Into Balboa Sunday afternoon.
All of; the crew rated the trio
the most successful trip they
have had and were extremely
happy about the way the mar marlin
lin marlin cooperated,

bout winning and I relax more
when I laugh my way around the
course," he added.
Crowds everywhere love the roly-poly
professional from Heupe Heupe-rla,
rla, Heupe-rla, California. They also admire
his amazing record which has
placed him high among the world's
leading performers. Among his
many achievements were runner runner-up
up runner-up in the United States Open, Ca Canadian
nadian Canadian Open, Masters and Profes Professional
sional Professional Golfers Association tourna tournaments.
ments. tournaments. Golf's good humor man will be
among many crack United States'
golfers appearing locally as a re result
sult result of a three-way agreement
between the local governing golf
association, the PGA and the
House of Seagran. Other Ameri American
can American entries already announced
are Bob Toski who captured the

Puerto Rico Open and the Jamai

ca Open last season and Bob Wat

son who took the Panama Open.

Toski wound up with the Seagram

Caribbean Cup having amassed
the most points in the Caribben
tour.
The acquisition of Oliver, one
of the biggest crowd-pullers on the
US pro tour, should create tre tremendous
mendous tremendous interest with the local
galleries. He kibitzes with the
crowd, wisecracks and enjoys him
self thoroughly during his round.
For all his Pagliacci approach,
"Porky" has had more than Ifa
share of big years and packs one
of the most consistent swings on
the circuit fat or not.
"Foiling around with the galle gallery
ry gallery is just my way of relieving ten tension,'
sion,' tension,' the 43-year old campaign

er admits. "The fans in the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean are just like those back in
the United States and Canada
They like to see a golfer ralaxed
and one with whom they have
some fun. They don't upset my
concentration at all. I'm all busi
ness when I get over the ball,'
he added.
. His most heart-breaking expe experience
rience experience came in the Masters' clas
sic, an event which guarantees the

winner all-time fame and pres i
tige. Oliver sat in the clubhouse j
with a record 279 to his credit credit-victory
victory credit-victory seemingly in his grasp on only
ly only to have Ben Hogan develop aj
super-hot streak and finish with
275.
Recently in Toronto, site of the!
Canadian Open, Oliver had the 1

seagram uoia cup ail tucked a a-way
way a-way with two brilliant 67's when
Arnold Palmer, leading money
winner this year, roared from be behind
hind behind to topple the amiable vete veteran
ran veteran from the top perch.

o ? sir n e

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Cooper Scores
First Victory
As Tennis Pro
MELBOURNE, Australia (UPH

Ashlev Cooper, newest member

of Jack Kramer's troupe, scored
his first victory as a orofessional

tennis player yesterday when he

won fifth nlace in the Victorians

tournament by defeating Ken

Rosewall, 6-8, 6-3, 6 4.

Victory In : the All-Australian
match was worth 400 Australian

pounds ($896) to Coopsr. Cooqer,
winner of the 1958 Wimbledon,
U.S. and Australian singles titles,
signed a three-year Contract with
Kramer for a $100,000 guarantee

Jan, 5.
Pancho Gonzales of Los Angeles
and Frank Sedgman of Los An Angeles
geles Angeles will meet for the tourna tournament
ment tournament title while Pancho Segura1 of
New York and Lew Hoad of Aus Australia
tralia Australia will play for third place
today.
Hoad and Tony Trabert of Cin Cincinnati,
cinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio, won the $1,922 first
prize in the doubles division by
defeating Segura and Ken Mc McGregor
Gregor McGregor in the final, 6-4. 6-2. 4-6.

S-6, 6-4. i

See Panama's Golf Classic

- pZ?k irmAi few V?

The 2nd Panama Open Invitational
Golf Championship
for $10,000 Prize Money and
The Seagram Cup
Also, The Seagram Caribbean Cup will be awarded to the golfer with the
highest points standing in all four tournaments of the 1959 Caribbean
Circuit held in Panama; Valencia, Venezuela; Puerto Rico and Jamaica.
CLINIC with top golfing stars from the United States and Latin AmericA
to be followed by a cocktail party sponsored by The House of Seagram
Wednesday, January $8 at i:30 P.M. Adm. B1.00
At the colourful Panama Golf Club
Thursday, January 29 to Sunday, February 1
TOURNAMENT '"t. ADMISSION
Thursday, January 29 ( B IM
Friday, January SO '. 150
Saturday, January SI ; 2.00
Sunday, February 1 : 150
Series of tickets 5.00
For Servicemen ', 3.00
Plan now to attend the Panama Open held under the auspices of th$
PANAMA GOLF CLUB

V



is,; r r AGE TBI

TBS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NETTSPArEl u,. . ..
; THTJRSDAY, JA5UAIET 15, lt
C L
S
I F I
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE l$0JtJ5ALE
. ..THIS SPACERS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
4J

A

S

1

A
I:
r
K
J
t

I Resorts Apartments

PHILLIPS OetM CoM
Stnta CUrt K P.
Mmt 8.1877 Criitobal 3-1678.
Fatftr cottiget. between Snf
Clin and Rio Hito. Ntw low
ta. PKono Balboa 2830.
Baldwin'! hirniihtd apaitino"l
at Santa Blara Beach. Ttlaphoiw
Smith, Gamboa 302
Houses
FOR SALI: Complettly fur furnished
nished furnished houtt with three bed bed-reomi
reomi bed-reomi and three private batb batb-roomt,
roomt, batb-roomt, livinroom, diningroom,
kitchen, private office, 2 poreh poreh-ai,
ai, poreh-ai, maid'a quartan and two 9 9-ragei
ragei 9-ragei in Campo Alegre No. 1.
Elvira Mende Street, in front of
the Panama Hotel. For detailt call
3-7206.
FOR RENT: COTTAGE, 3 bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms air conditioned, furnished
Includes Bendix washer, freexer..
Larue livingroom, porch, terraea,
generous patio. Protected against
burglars. Golf Heights near sea.
Separate maid's quarters, shed
bohio. Minimum period 3 months
starting March. $250, telephone
4-1391.
FOR RENT: Larga house appro appro-piate
piate appro-piate for offices in 35th Street.
Next to National City Bank.
Prone 3-7658.

PRIME MINISTER RETURNS
ACCRA, Ghana (UPI) Prime
Minister Kwame Nkrumah re returned
turned returned from two weeks in India
yesterday and told a welcoming
crowd of several thousand cheer cheering
ing cheering citizens that Ghana's biggest
job was to raise the country's
economic standards. "We all can
1 put our shoulders together to
bring about as speedily as we can
the full realization of Ghana's
economic program," he said.
PUPILS CAUSE STIR
i
' LONDON (UPI) Two new

pupils enrolling for the winter
session at the American scnooi in
London this week attracted an ex excited
cited excited crowd of children because
they brought their mother along.'
Mother is screen star Lauren Ba Ba-call
call Ba-call who has moved to London
for six months. She registered
her two children by the late
Humphrey Bogart, Leslie, 6, and
Stephen; JO.
FOR SALE
,. FRIGETTE
AIR CONDITIONER
FOR AUTOMOBILE
S270.00
RATTAN LUX
FURNITURE
Tel. 3-1293
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Lite Iru. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
tM a.m. to 12:M
2:00 p.m. to 5:00
Saturday: 8:00 a.m. to 12:00
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
IN NICKELCADM1LM
EVERLASTING BATTERY
Foto International
155 Central Ave.
Corner "K" Street
1 block from Railroad
Station.
The New

S IP
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Vlewflnder System
W 1 I iWaVsUtaa fal

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

FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment livingroom, kitchen.
Ideal location. Next street from
4th of uly Avenue. Calle Da Da-rien
rien Da-rien No. 14-21. Apply Apt. 2.
FOR RENT: Well located apart apart-ments
ments apart-ments furnished or unfurnished,
4th of July Avenue No. T1 T1-352
352 T1-352 facing Quarry Heights en entrance,
trance, entrance, for information call tele telephone
phone telephone 2-4204 or same building.
Apartment No. 9.
Calm Woman Doctor
Talks Wild Patient
Out Of Killing Her
LONDON, Jan. 15 (UPI)
Attractive Dr. Mary McHugh
told today how she talked a
wildeyed young man out of
shooting; her last night.
The younu man was the third
patient to enter her surgery In
the drab London suburb of
Camberwell.
He sat down and announced
that he had a problem. Then he
pul'ed an automatic pistol from
his pocket and told Dr. McHugh
"I've got to kill someone tonight.
You will do."
Dr. McHugh, the mother of
three young children, talked
calmly to the distraught young
man as hq waved the pistol In
her face.
Outside the waiting room pa patients
tients patients shuWled their feet im impatiently
patiently impatiently at the delay un unaware
aware unaware of the drama being play played
ed played in the surgery.
Dr. McHugh's courage won.
The young man broke down, put
the pistol away and fled into
the foe outside.
Later police arrested him and
charged him with carrying an
unlicensed pistol.
Plans for holding special con conference
ference conference to train more adult lead
era far the expanding Boy Scout
program wert announced today
by Col. Phil Cage; chairman of
the Oamal Zons Boy Scout Coun
cil's organization an: Extension
Committee.
Cage said the conferences, one
on the Atlantic side and one on
the Pacific side, will be aimed
particularly at institutionaal heads
and institutiona. representatives.
These are among t' key support support-era
era support-era of the. Scout movement.
The first training -recruiting ses session
sion session will be held on the Pacific
side on Jan. 28 at the Personnel
Bureau's Training Center, The
center is located just off Cerezo
Street, between Roosevelt Avenue
and Gaillard Highway near the
Balboa Railroad station.
The second session will be held
at the Margarita Club House Jan.
29.
Both sessions will start at 4:30
p.m. are expected to last about
an hour and a half. They will
srress such things as institutional
responsibility, need for adult lead
ership. leadership training and
camping plans.
Cage said written invitations
will be extended to all institution institutional
al institutional heads and representatives.
n
H3)
LLOYD BOO
Handles
Dream
like a
o Finger-tip
Steering
o Column rear
.shift lever
a Beautifully
styled
o 45-50 MPG

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

LlAVg YOUB AD WITH OWB OF OWR AGENTS OR OUB OFFlCtS AT 1S-S7 Hi" STREET, PANAMA tlBRERIA PRECIADO Street No. 1J AGENCIA8
INTERNAL. DE PUBUCACIONES No. 3 Lottery Plua p CJlSA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY 181 La Carrasqullla FARMACIA LOM LOM-BARDONo.
BARDONo. LOM-BARDONo. M "B" Street MORRISON 4th ot July Ave. I St. a) LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TivoU No. 4 PARMACIA ESTADOS UN1DOS 14 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 1H Central Ave. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fco. de la Oeu Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY Justo Ajroeemena Ave. and 3S St. ) PAR PARMACIA
MACIA PARMACIA VAN DEB JIS M Street No. 53 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Paroue Lefevre 7 Street FARMACIA "SAS" VU Ppnap 111 NOVEDADES ATHIS
Beside the Bella Vista Theatre and at Its Branch at the Minimal Super Market Via Espana at Juan Franco.

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1954 Plymouth
station wagon, good condition.
$750.00. Call 83-5261.
FOR SALE: 1954 Buiek, 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 cyl., standard shift,
loaded with accessories, excellent
condition, Balboa 1253.
FOR SALE: 1953 Buick Super,
2-door, hardtop, Dynaflow. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Phone Navy
2550.
FOR SALE: 1958 Volkswagen
with radio, and white walls, 4200
miles. Only $1400 cash. 0774-F
Williamson Place, Balboa, C.Z.
Bassey-Moore
Championship
Bout In March
LONDON (UPI) Promoter
George Parnassus of Los Angeles
announced yesterday that HogaH
(Kid) Bassey of Nigeria and Liv Liverpool,
erpool, Liverpool, England, will defend his
world featherweight title against
Dave Moore of Springfield, Ohio,
at Los Angeles March 18.
Parnassus said the bout probaD-
ly would be held in the 10,400 seat
Olympic Auditorium but might De
staged in the 35,000-seat Field
Stadium, depending, upon weather
conditions.
Parnassus said he made final
arrangements for the fight Tues
day when he went to Leicester to
ta k w th Georee Biddies, Bassey s
manager. Biddies, who became ill
during his last trip to the United
States, is in a Leicester hospital.
Bassey, who received u,ouo lor
defending his crown against Mex
ico s Kicaroo fajaruo moieno
at Los Angeles last April, now
lives in Liverpool. He is a para
mount chief of the EHiK triD in
Nigeria.
Parnassus said he expected
Bassey and Biddies to arrive in
Los Aneeles about three weeks
before the fight.
Parnassus said he planned to go
to Milan. Italy, today by plane.
He said he hoped to sign Mario
D'Aeata of Italy, former world
bantamweight champion, to meet
Joe Becerra of Mexico in an eli
mination bout Feb. 5.
CROTEWOHL ON TOUR
NEW DELHI, India (UPD-
East German Premier Otto Grote
wohl arrived today on his tour
of the Middle East and Asia to
promote the prestige of his re
gime. He was decorated witn gar
lands of flowers at New Delhi's
airport and hailed neutralist India
as a tremendous iorce ior me
maintenance of peace in the
world.
ROYALTY TO TOUR
LONDON (UPI) Queen filiza
beth II and the Duke of Edin
bureh will eo by plane to Canada
June 18 for a six-week tour, it
was learned today.

Due lo 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 write words that sell?
Do your words ring wedding belli and not funeral
chimes? Do they slide? We want you! Ex Experience?
perience? Experience? We don't care. Part time full time.

Write to Producer, Box

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Sofa, beds, book
case, China, ceramics, dining
room set. Siva-away prices. Call
Mike McCaWerty, 3-0140.
FOR SALE: 5 pc. Rattan living living-room
room living-room set, small diningroom table,
wooden hiboy, vanity chair, ma maple
ple maple platform rocker, work table
with vice, large itcel locker.
Phone, Balboa 2-3782.
FOR SALE: WesHnghouse re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, 3 piece living room set
with covers'. Complete household
good. Colon 1 0st. Domingo O O-baldia
baldia O-baldia 1 008 Apt. 6.
FOR SALE: Brand new Hi-FI
radio Philips 295.00; 4 pes. liv livingroom
ingroom livingroom sets 150.00; diningroom
set 49.00; wardrobe 25.00;
China closets 18.00; metal bads
wsprings 15.00; desk 39.00;
swivel chairs 15.00; springs 12. 12.-90;
90; 12.-90; mattresses 8.00; chairs 1 .-50;
50; .-50; pillows 1.50; etc'. Easy pay payments,
ments, payments, Household Exchange, Na National
tional National Avenue 41, Tels. 3-4911,
3-7348.
FOR SALE: 4 reed chairs. 6
wood and metal chairs, 1 reed
barrell chairs, 1 Simmoni couch.
Balboa 1245. 4246.
Indians Make
Strong Bid
To Get Ramos
CLEVELAND, Ohio, Jan. 15
(UPI) Cleveland Indians
general manager Frank Lane
has made a strong bid to ac acquire
quire acquire hard-throwing Pedro Ra Ramos
mos Ramos from the Washington Sen
ators but the outlook for ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance of the deal wad gloomy
today.
Lane was beiievea to nave oi oi-fered
fered oi-fered pitcher Cal McLish, out
fielder Woodie Held, infielder
Billy Harrel and an unnamed
rookie hurler, possibly Jake
Stryker.
Cal Griffith. Washington Se
nators' president, was In favor
of rejecting the deal. But he
asked the opinion of manager
Cookie Lavagetto In a letter
mailed to Lavagetto at his home
in Orinado, Calif. A reply was
not expected until late this week.
"Lane made a concrete pro proposition
position proposition and the players were
gcdonnes," Griffith said. "But
we'd be giving up and awfully
good pitcher, who, in the long
run figures to be more valuable
to us. I told Cookie this In the
letter."
The Senators' president said
that If Lavagetto had recom recommended
mended recommended making the deal, he
would give it more thorough
study before making a final de decision.
cision. decision. RIDES FOUR WINNERS
CORAL GABLES, Fla. (UPI) (UPI)-Jockey
Jockey (UPI)-Jockey Bobby Ussery booted
home four inners at Tropical
Park Tuesday. Ussery's victories
were aboard Joe Lawler ($5.80),
Indian Heir ($5.20), Valley View
($18.10) and Bookie- Boy ($20.60).
3145 Panama.

Miscellaneous
FOR SALI: 5 vr4 Banquet
cloth, ecru, Point Venice, 24
napkins (never used) $175.00.
Couch frame (wooden)' and
print $4.00; 1948 Pontiac 2 2-door
door 2-door sedan, $1 00.00. 1577A
Balboa, C.2. Tel. 2-2415. Can
Be seen after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Accordion. 1 20
bass, $100 or bast offer. Tel.
Clayton $147.
Dogs
FOR SALE: Boxer puppies, A.
K.C. Navy J508.
Davis Pays Tribute
To Reliirng Army
Coach Earl Blaik
Glenn Davis, Earl Blaik's great greatest
est greatest player, and Eddie Erdelatz,
his greatest rival, paid equal trib tribute
ute tribute today to the retiring Aimy
football coach.
"I've always thought a great
deal of him as a coach and as a
person." said ex-All-America half halfback
back halfback Davis in Los Angeles. "The
Army certainly is going to miss
him."
"Not only West Point but all of
football will miss Red Blaik," said
Erdelatz, whose Navy teams held
a 5-3 edge over Blaik's Army
teams. "Blaik contributed much to
the game and to the boys who
played under him. He also did a
fine job for the service by help-
' ing turn out fine officers as well
"I can't figure what Army man
they might have in mind to re replace
place replace him," said ex-Columbia Uni University
versity University Coach Lou Little in Los
Angeles. "In a way I'm not too
surprised, because Red told me
he'd never quit a loser."
"I m reallv summed" said
Fritz Crisler, University of Michi
gan aitjuetic director Tm sorry
to see him go. He was one of the
most imaginative coaches. College
ranks have lost a great coach."

Do you know what hard sell means?

Men and women, part or full time, to sell top radio
programs and advertising. Send photo, -resume and
price you think you are; worth to P. O. Box 314S
Panama Producer. Ton will be contacted.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet

New Orleans Service

TELEPHONES:

"SIXAOLA" .Jan. 17
"ULUA" Jan. 24
"YAQUE" Jan. 31
"SDtAOLA" Feb. 1
"ULUA" Feb. 14
AIM Handlinr Refrlrerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service

"LIMON" Jan. 19
"HEREDIA" . Jan. 28
"JUNIOR" Feb. 2
"COMAYAGCA" Feb. 9
CRIST0BALW.C.C.A. FEDDIR SERVICE
"YUCATAN" . Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA t
Te New York and Return St4AM

Te Los Anreles and San
Returning from Los
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Real Estate

FOR SALIs Lata 500 and 1.000
metert, in the Nuevo Hipodromo
wmenizanon, across tne .Kemaa
T'A ... .".J. ...
i; wnn. an ion wirn erreet
: fronts, sewaja,-water main and
Iwtricity. Call W, MtBarnett.
,TI. 3-257. v
Boats & Motors
!0fc: JALlir-Batti 15 : fiber fiber--
- fiber-- ilas, trallerVChamp motor-1959
mark 5IA. Tel. Curundu ?244.
v 1
FOR SALE: 1 4 Runabout, clas classed
sed classed tunnel to gumtel, 25 h.p.
Evinrude, 2 sat tank, trailer,
spare tjre and wheel. Balboa-2-
1632.
ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE
(Standings Jan. 10)
Teams W L GB
Mutual of Omaha 2 0
Elks 10 ij
Coca Cola 11 1
Pirates 0 0 1
Legion 0 1 l2
Police Pals 0 2 2
Mutual of Omaha defeated the
Police Pals 18 to 2 in a game
played on Saturday morning at
the Margarita wuie league
Field. Ronnie Riefkohl, the Mu Mutual
tual Mutual pitcher threw one hit ball,
and until the last innings nact
a not hitter going. Woodie Smith
the Pals fir6t sacker spoiled that
when he slashed a clean single
Into right field.
The Pals, who are looking for
pitching talent to flit, the void
left thftv injury L0f Vernon
McMamee, tried1 out Ricky
Hakanson, Ronnie Crump and
Rocky Mason! 'The mutual boya.
Arrive
Cristobal
Arrive
Cristobal
Franciseo and
Angelee
,
S27I.M
SSIt.tl

Miscellaneous

A
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
FHONE BALIOA 1709
Dr. Wendehake Medical clinic
opposite Chase lank, 11-117
Central Avenue, phone 2-3479..
Housewives, if you need food
maid with reference) please call
"Agendas y Celoeaciones y Co Co-misionas".
misionas". Co-misionas". Tel. 3-7119, lust A
rosamena Ave. and 35th Street.'
next to "FarmaeU Sane Tomdm ?
No. 2-95.' ' ;
TO THE HOLDERS OF BONDS
OF THE INTERNAL DEBT. At
the redemption of bonds 4161,
5070, 5474.5060. 5575 i
about to take place, 'we wish to
announce thai we have lucrative
occupation for their return at a
I4? fised annual profit. Ap Appointment
pointment Appointment for details may be ar arranged
ranged arranged by ringing phone 2-1434.
FINANCIAMIENT0 PARA SER SER-VI
VI SER-VI DORIS DEL ESTADO (Pan.
amanian Government Employee
Finance Service).'
however had their battinor eyes
m sharp ocus. and they could
not be stopped.
Dougie Billlson added another
home run to make a total of
three in the two games he has
played. He and Luther Quinn led
the pack with three hits each
while George Evans was close
behind with a pair of doubles
Luther Quinn and Wayne Seeley
also doubled.
The box score:
MUTUAL OF OMAHA

AB R H E
geeley, cf-2b S S 1 0
Quinn, La. 2b-ss. 5 4 2 0
Billlson, 3b. 4 4 .3 0
Quinn, Lu lb. 5 2 3 "0
Evans, c. -. ;;, 5 1 2 1
McBrlde, ss. 2 0 0 0
Mans, If .a vJl:S&' 0,0
Highley, '? 0 tf 0
Kredel, cf. ., '11 0 0
Leon; rf. 2 0 10
Bernstein, rf. 0 0 0 0
Blalkowskl, rf. 1 1 0 0
RiefkqhljJi 'l .. 2! ,1 0
Rief, rf. 0 0 0 0
Totals 31 18 13 1

POLICE PALS

AB R H E
Hakanson, R.. p-ss. 3 0 0 2
Crump, e-p-3b. 2 10 0
Hotsko, cf-2b. 3 8 0 2
Karpinski, ss-c. 2 10 0
Smith, lb. 10 10
Favorite, 2b. 0 0 0 0
Cooper, cf. 10 0 0
Mason, 3b-p. 3 0 0 0
Kakanson, L. rf. 10 0 0
Garden, rf. t 0 0 0
. ..te-
i Total 18 2 1 4

Score by Innings
M. of Omaha
Police Pals
105 482-1S 13
011 0003 1
The Elks opened their 1959
season with a 7 to 2 vlctbry over
the Coca Cola Bottlers in a game
played Saturday afternoon. The
game saw Jack Sanders start
and win his firit pitching as assignment,
signment, assignment, although he had to
call on Big Brother John to put
outa Cola rally in the fifth.
The Cola team without the
services of star pitcher Rocky
Sanchez, used Terry Conley and
Terry Tobin in an attempt to
stop the hlgbly;rated the game
and was charged with me loss
Ralph DeBoyrie led his team
at the plate with a perfect 3
for 3 record. Jack Sanders also
did well at the plate. He col collected
lected collected two blngles while batting
in four runs.
The box score:
COCA COLA BOTTLERS
AB R
Conley, p-lb.
Tobln. lb-p.
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
Bender, ss.
Hutchlngs, c.
McLeod, 3b.
Griffon, B., 2b.
Grlffen, H., cf.
Williford, cf.
Stanford. If.
Snyder, rf.
Walnio, If.
Totals
22 2 4 2
' ELKS
AB R H E
Will, rf.
30 '1 1
pabon, Sp;
Sanders, Jo. ss-p.
Motta, c.
Brooks, N., 2b-ss.
Acheson, lb.
DeBoyrie, cf.
3
3
1
0
3
0
2
2
8
3
Brooks, R If.
Sanders, Ja., p-2b.
Totals
33 1

WANTED Wemee for swis
men i clothing, experience bssjr
lurel cetury. See Mn. Brewt
f j A"erieM Swiir, Cef

SERVICES
TILIVISION SERVICI I
We repair in your heme
we don't pretend ta fluarentM
ur work. Wo luirintee it
..j. PHONI THE EXPERTS; -'
CRAWFORD 'AGENCIES
Tel. 2-1905
- ..iTivon Avenue No. 1 8-20.
Protect, your home end proper,
ty 'afliinit insect da ma ft. i
Prompt scientific tseetment oa ii
emorfancy or monthly budgof 1
basic TalaohaM Pi
Pinemo 3-7977 or Colon 1777. "i
i TV SERVICE
Far bettor Horn Service, Atwoyt
Rely aa
U.S. TELEVISION.
Phono 3-707 Pentmi. Service
rrom :go a.m. to 10:00
p.m.
Domestic EraploymenJ
WANTED. Experienced cook.
recomendiHons needed. 7th Sr.
No. II, Golf Heights. Phone i i-3136.
3136. i-3136. WANTED: Experienced eoolc
far American family. Living ia
or out. Best references required.
Call at No. 7 Fodorico Boyd Ave.
nue between 8 and 10 morning
or telephone. 3-0353 tor inter,
view.
WANTED. M, id ,!, Mu
have references. Phono 3-6896.
WANTED-Rl.bl meld tar
general house work, must be
good cook and havo reference.
Apply 0932, Amador Road, after
6 p.m.
COMMUNAL NURSERIES
TAIPEI, Formosa (UPI) m
tionalist: intelligence officials rt
ported here yesterday that mor.
than 25 million children had ,brJ
taken away .; from their parent
and placed in state nursenes ui
der Red -China's ummniu infiK

The officials said this figare wtif

...ucU uuui cmusucs pruuea ji
Comnittnlgt newspapers, j
s Opening
STOCK PRICES
NEW YdRK, Jan. U (UPI) .'
Stocks extended yesterday's la
recovery at moderately acti
opening todajr.
Key industifial issues register
a suficient number of advances
lift the industrial average into r
com mgn grouna. Kails set a ne
hign since 1956. Utilities
steady to firm.
ACF Ind :
Advocate Asbestos
Aluminium Ltd
Amer Cyanamid 1
Amer Motors
Am Tel and Tel
Arkansas Fuel
Atlantic Refining
AVCO Mfg. :
Bethlehem Steel
rul
.A
330b-
234hsr
38Va
124
52'
8b
96b
3'
7h
Bettinger Corp.
Bicroft Uranium
British Pet
Burroughs
Canadian Eagle
Celanese
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago Gt. West.
Felmont Pet
Gen Dynamics
Gen Elec
Gen Motors
Gen Plywood
Getty Oil
Gulf Oil
Harsco Steel
Hayden Newport
Howe Sound
Imperial Oil
Int Petroleum
Int. Tel and Tel
Lorillard
Martin Co.
New Eng T and T
Northrup
Olin Mathieson
Pancoastal
Pan Israel
Pantepec 09
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
RCA
Reynolds Metal
Royal Dutch Shell
San Jacinto
Shell T and T
Signal Oil and Gas, A
Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobile
Sperry Rand
Stan OilN.J.
Sterling Precision
Superior Oil
Texas Gulf Prod
Underwood,
United Aircraft
Unit Canso Oil
US Rubber
27S4 1
47
51b
6Tib
79
50
19V4
26
125
J 01-
15H
47W.
42D
64
86
33TJ
164
. 35j
5V4I
7-161
tm
43
50
73V4J
46J
"28b
20M
38
63
4i
23b!
66j
: 2ij
60H
8 1-1
39
R006IVILT TO MARRY
DENVER (UPI) Elliott Roo
velt Jr.. of Meeker. Colo., and 1
Worth. Tex., will marrv Miss
3
Ann jaeFadden. of Evanston. u
in Union Church, Kenilwortn.-u
Jan. 24. it was announced m

Score by Inntnga

CRISTOBAL. 2121
PANAMA 2-290
yesterday. The wedding will
PANAMA COLON
Panama
Coco Cola B.
Elks,. I
" b00 0203
' 034.00X 7
t1! J
attended MEM Roosevelt.
Col6n
"I.
ol Use late President RooseveN
17?
i (
AV,-
J



. f

THURSDAY, J ANT ART, 15, 1959
THK PAAM A AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE ELEVE1
:TB1I' AND" 'tit FlRATRl
Bf ttEORGR WUNDKR ITHR 'STORT OP ttARTHA'TClTNR
' Making Plans
Si WIIJKIN M-RtbGI
MEANWHILE, IN A f KIEVM HERE,
ENTCRV)liLE
BARBEEWOP.
BIGS BUNNT
Quick Sale

Pfb T NAucy,You rciasoT the t
--u-; ; MOST IMFORTAklT
LET'S SEETaErHONE,6A5, U TUIN6 OF ALLs-Tr
ELECTRICITY, CHAW6E OF TUC KIM6.'
ADDRESS OKOS, BLOOD TS5TS, V-T- nn
v-p s

, mo, just R;

1 ITS PERFECTLY USItA sO WHEN THE SAX6E TAKES Nf?
ll WNNY-MAN. BANKER SE7CHECK TONIGHT, JUST TELLr J
i ( PEN; xxi'KE nirrf AXn7 iee willhave a him that poor benhvsou Ontt-rr-T
3 PWVEf? FOR THEIR PUT? CHAUFFEKINlS THE BRASS. TflvfjS
jlFfSsfTiv-Mfl STAFF CAR WHEN THEY ) WSHTy-NISrlT, KENNYMAN fCfWr 'vih
K THEIR Wtf-y j-, ,,0 Lu7 J

f 1 I I III II.
Later atthe makeshift motor :
, 1 TWENTY ThMMMM.W'
clams for a wsht jr

THAf5 WRYalL eiSHT, HEXTi
. DEPARTMENT, )SATUKDAY REMIUD
KXz!JA MET0 6IVC.YOU A

Lkizm VDU ? 7 BEEM AWY
v 'ALOWSTIMel

';PJi Vfl CAMC HOME FOR
CHRISTMAS. HOWi
ifA'5?' THE WAUHEC FAMILY

- w i

LUXl 00

CAPTAIN BAB1

aiORTV MEEKLR

.RJtCUtt AND U YI1BNM

Two Down

f MKBBIlJ. RLQSSfik

TOO WALTZ BCMJTIRJUy I GOLTLDNT

ON $ATfSR?EO J POir

PARTNER,

Say, what happened

TO LARD AND
She w-s going ib

teach mm to waltz,

TOO

Thevre SITTlNfij THIS 'ONE OUT J

SNACKS

n

behind p rrr

firv ....... WW

Proof

V. r. HAMLIN

k 1.1 CVrFPT THAT THIPn V
TV""" CENTURY WARRIOR f THAT'S
I PONT RECALL MAIP HE TOOK A A THEONE.' )
( ANY BRUNNEHIU36 SHINE TO, BACK, V

BUT THIS IS COME SEE
THE 20TH I FOR YOUR YOUR-CENTURY,
CENTURY, YOUR-CENTURY, SELFj SELFj-OOP...IT'S
OOP...IT'S SELFj-OOP...IT'S l.OSCAR j
lMmSfilBI pOy X

IT CERTAINLY HAS,
POCTOR...90 LONG

CAN'T REMEMBER!

ROOTS AND EKR BCBBCU

Tells All

fIT'S BEEN A
LONG TIME,

Bt BDQAR MARTIN

f t 1-.-'" II ; 1
i I s'h, vwis-ftocfT eovoo'REtwe.a)i
I 3 r h wvoweif o ry.wxH 6fPow the
- 1 m '

Mi

CH-AVVA

Request Refused

By ULSUK TURNER

7I L ( wr WITHODT JEOPAKPIZINfl THE
fF"" 4 whol projecti 5yi the ipgwnry
- ,IH!!t SJ;Vr0' HIS 'COMPANION UST HOT LEAK.
NO WORD PROM V mm OUT1 t?
CKE6, COLONEL! 1 lTl rV-rs
CAM'T WE N0T1P UF 'hyV V

SECRET AGENTS T BUT THAT5 SUCH

ARB TRVINS TO A HANOICNPi AT

TRACE THEM WITH- LEAST, I WANT TO

OUT PISCLOSINS VJOIM THE SEARCH

EITHER MAM'S

IPENTITr

I TELL ME WHEREX MY MEN ARE BETTfcRTl

McKEE WAS TO A QUALIPIED POR THAT.-

AEET THIS MR, A" THERE'S NO WPICATIOM

'i AND I'LL HELP OF POUL PLAY YETl THEY

-Tfflrp. TUCUt MAv HAD Tfl WO-

lr 1 L0N6 THEIR SECRET TALKS!

Too Close for Comfort

By DICK CAVAJJJ

ONE OF THESE
I CANT PUT M CAVSMDU'RE
UPWITHNOUR j Kt GOING TO PU6H" ;
6TUPI0(TY luLpl ME TOO FAR
FOREVER, PQFk m:
MEEli' f JIM"

in i.

WW) i

DDDD
DDDQ

DDnad

DQODQDC
nODDDDC
Daoannr

uuuu

innnl

iRE CAREFUL

W I PHRASE

THING6.'

Sl'VEGOTTOBE
s MORE CAREFUL V.
A HOW I PHRA6tsjT
iV THING6

HIS

OUR BOARDING BOUSE

via

M UOI BOOPLI ll OUR WAI

BY J, R 'WILLIAMS

P-PirnRE5-? 15 THAT TH'

BROWN SALiCE.' NOW TO ADD A PlNCHk n,w WAMT TO BE-

W!.f?-NAMEO MO Accessoev

ANtJ THE-NC6 TO THE HEARTS OP

PALM AU SRATIN- UU.VAS. AND

1 MUST 5E THAT THE 60TTLE5 OP

CHATEAU yOUEV AND MuSUSW X

agp- pcnopoi.v ruin nrv.

30JE. THIS.WILL BE A CULINAKY

TRIUMPH TP DELISHT THE-M05T

T)ISC(?MN6 OF

EPlCUKEb.'

TO TH' PACK.' IT'5

BAD 'NUFF TOU

SOMNA GO.

30JE,THIS.MILL BE A CULINAKY V I

imjv, vjv nn ... I t ...irH-

O0E5fST.flUITE

HAe THE-

7, CHSISTMAS

SPIRIT" ;i

LAST MIMUTE5HOP Y WHY, OH, WHVYPON'T LET HIM BOTHER
JJ PING, EH? 1 FlNlSHeP I PID WE HAVE VKJU ORPINARV MORTALS,
MIME tOWO ASO 50 I I TO BLIMP W LIKE US, EWJOV MINq.LIN'
f CDULP RELAX AMP EM- TO MIM T TH' WITH TH' MOB, TH" CRUSH
A JOY THE FESTIVE J SOUL OP (OF TH' CROWP, TH' LAST-
AIR'OF-THE rrl :EPPlCIEMCV- MIMUTe SCRAMBLE, AMP...
a HOLIPAV5 -yi) TH'PIMMACLE ER..,UH...yEAM, WHV
y r-, S f:' OP PREPAREP-I DID WE HAVE TD T
NESS--TH'--- BUMP WTO HIM? ?
' -- v BUT WHY w 1-

1 I A.tvxjA
, j ( THREE, )

jf GRAB THAT DCHIARJ
;VSYL.VESTER...
TSJAIN

THANK YOU, SIRE,
VAND CALL A6AIN 1 J

True Life Adventures SIDFCLANCES

COURTING
CAPERS

5fME COliRTlMIF U

OP THS

BLACK RHINO C
MAW BE STRANG
TO US, BUT IT'S
IRRESISTIBLE
TO HIS LIGHT

O' LOVE.

f mi

Wall Diatier PivthHtiMt

Pirn i

IT CONSISTS OF A MAC GAO-LOP
AROUNP THE OBUECT OP HIS

AMOUR, ENPISto 'WITH A CLUMSY

LEAP INTO THb AJR....

. .AMP A. Stive. ON HIS CXIN. IP SHE LIKES HIM, SHE
JOLOPFPCfiTBe WITH A SIMILAR PtSPLAt OF AFFECTION.

1

i ii ilia

I -2 4-

Bv Calbraith

"I've heard of miscasting, but this takes the cake!"

jpijjEjjjMBWSMMMWWMB'w'" EMMpEjBjEMMHIIMIM
. I til
i' v, V ,I 2 1
; j?; 7;: v Lh I f, I
1 m 1 iMwtir tm- i- i.-.-.

PICHEADED It looks as though a butcher in Oslo, Norway,
is going the whole hog. He'd hoisting a-huge porker that has
cone to market and will soon be spread over many Oslo tables.

M.T II

ttro ii i 1

W4!

T.M. 1. B.i. r. off.
C 1IM lr MA .ivit,, hew

.OeeisoiMe inora change. iJear J?uth -Tuckr'
cousin is telling me about Ruth's husband's first wifsl"

k ,cn r

ilPliilil

VORACIOUS Suggesting a giant housefly, this tawed

sculpture, called Animale Organico, gobbled up third prize of
$1,000 at a Pittsburgh exhibition. The creation is by French'
sculptor Cesar.

SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

THRU THE IRONING HOUR I

1 Satina...

fhe BIG ironing

eld in th litlU box.

p

1

AfVOVAS PANAMA A A WAYS

PANAMA
LIMA

Today's JV Program

0

0

00

3:(HI CFN NEW?
3:1.1 Dirmh Short
3:30 Christopher!
4:00 HurvMl
4 30 Qiifrn for A Day
5:30 PANORAMA
J:00 Shwwrwxl Affnlr
7:00 Gal Stnrm 8how

7 .10 Tic Tc Douih
8:00 Climax Rpt f-20-51
9:00 Masquerad Party
Rpt S-1S-SS
9:10 Parol
10:00 right of Tht Wh
11:00 crN NEWS
11:15 Ene: Club ChtrkarboaM.

Courtesy of AeroTlas Panama Alrwa
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 69f
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

';'i



1

V.v;

H.

mpiroveo rotariDOfo

res

ia h

rouiiu

Read story r on page &

Flags Of
Explosive

Convenience
Session Of

Issue Sparks
Maritime Meet

" LONDON, Jan. 15 (UPI) Liberia announced today that she will take the flags of convenience issue to the fn fn-Vnational
Vnational fn-Vnational Court of Justice. She made the announcement at an explosive session of the International Maritime Con Consultative
sultative Consultative Organization (IMCO) conference here today.
She made it after she was barred from sitting on th e IMCO's maritime safety committee as one of the world's
hrht largest ship owning countries.

i :l:. ,oc hirr) in L Invri's listing of toD shiD own ins countries, but Britain' and other

u iuci ia iqvcj nni ... .-J- o i

wers claimed many of the ships under Liberian registry

,'The United States, leading
the "flag of convenience" bloc,

was roundly trouncea in toaay s
'voting.
" The IMCO elected the follow following
ing following eight to sit on the commit

tee as the wonas Digger snip snipping
ping snipping nations: the United States,
Britain, Norway, Japan, Italy,
the Netherlands, France and
Germany.
Liberia and Panama, who
are among the top eight as
listed by Lloyd's, were not
elected.
An amendment jointly spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the United States and
Liberia to select "the Big Eight"
according to Lloyd's listing was
defeated 17 to 11.
Liberian delegate R. Weeks
told the assembly he opposed
the "interpretation," and would

Weather Or Not

This weather report for tha 24
hoars ending 8 a. m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 90 84
Low 72 78
HUMIDITY:
i High 95 82
Lew 53 65
WIND:
(max. mph) N-16 NE-22
RAIN (inches) 0 T
WATER TEMP:
i (inner harbors) 77 80
; LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake 85.56
Madden Dam 249.30

traditional maritime

are actually foreign ships using her flag for convenience.

test it before the International
Court.
Britain's delegate said he
would not object to it going be before
fore before the court.
The Maritime Safety Commit Committee
tee Committee will comprise 16 members,
which may be divided into the
"Big Eight" and the "Six." Spe Special
cial Special treatment is accorded the
eight.
Weeks attacked the British
effort to bar Liberia and Pan-

BALBOA TIDES
FRIDAY, JAN. 16

HIGH

r Time
1:38 a.m.
9:02 p.m.

Time
(2:38 a.m.
2:54 p.m.

LOW

Ht.
13.0 ft.
13.3 ft.

Ht.
2.5 ft.
2.7 ft.

TODAY! .75 .40
1:00, 2:45, 4:40, 6:50, 9:05 p.m.
The Whole Hearr-And-,
Hell Saga of The
; U.S. Marines!

r Cm

LA
r

"fHltlP DUNNE

EDWARD ANHALT

COLOR try M LUXE
CINfvaScOPE
ROBERT
WAGNER
DANA
WYNTER
JEFFREY
HUNTER
HOPE
LANGE
BRADFORD
DILLMAN
SHEREE
NORTH
FRANCE
NUYEN

(FACT

The first authentic record of
the use of fingerprints in the
United States reveals that Gil Gilbert
bert Gilbert Thompson of the U.S.
Geological Survey used his
thumb impression to prevent
the forgery of commissary or orders
ders orders during his supervision of
a survey in Mexico in 1882. It
was not until 1903, however,
that several penitentiaries in
the state of New -York began
to fingerprint their prisoners.
Encyclopedia Britannlea.

ama from the "Big Eight" in
an address before the IMCO
yesterday, when discussion of
the membership of the Mari Maritime
time Maritime Safety Committee start started.
ed. started. "Liberia, it is true, is a large

shipowning nation;, but it is not
a large nation. The same is true
of Panama. The U.K. action ap

pears to be a crude attempt to
override the interests of a small
nation," he said.

Weeks said many hundreds
of thousands of; tons of ship shipping
ping shipping use the British and Nor Norwegian
wegian Norwegian registry as "flags of
convenience."

"There are to our knowledge,
four ore carriers totalling 75,000

tons which fly the Norwegian

flag."

"Although nominally owned
by Sikbs AS Orenore, in fact
their beneficial owner is the

Marine State Steamship Com

pany of America serving- the

Republic Steel Corporation of

Cleveland.

"They only fly the Norwegian
flag for reasons I suppose it

mav be said of convenience

connected with the financing

of their construction, lie said.

Weeks warned last night he
would turn to the International
Court if Liberia was barred

from the "Big Eight." He said
Liberia would ask the court to

give an advisory opinion on
these issues:
1. Is gross registered tonnage
the appropriate test for deter determining
mining determining the size of a shipown shipowning
ing shipowning nation?
2. Alternatively is ownership
by nationals the appropriate
test for determining the size of
a ship owning nation?
3. If the answer to either

question is In the affirmative,

and having regard to the fact

that by the first test Liberia

ranks third among states and
by the second test Liberia ranks
fifth among states, is Liberia

entitled as of right to be elect

ed to the Maritime Safety Commission.?

Ike To Support GOP Candidate

Only If They Agree On

Policy

WASHINGTON, Jan. 15 (UPD (UPD-President
President (UPD-President Eisenhower says he
will support tire 1960 Republican
presidential nominee only if the
candidate's basic philosophy a a-grecs
grecs a-grecs with his own.
Eisenhower ruled out his back backing
ing backing for any candidate who did not
share his beliefs about the rela relationship
tionship relationship of the government to the
citizen, state and community and
the need for maintaining peace
through association ith other
governments.
The two leading contenders for
the GOP nomination, Vice Presi President
dent President Richard M. Nixon and New
York Gov. Nel on A. Rockefeller,
are considered generally to go a a-long
long a-long with Eisenhower's ideas on
foreign policy.
The President told newsmen dur during
ing during a question and-angwer session
at the National Press Club yester

day that he could but wouldn't
name "half a dozen, or 10 or

mavbe even a dozen fine, virile

men in the Republican party" he

eladlv would support.

These are men. he said, "who

reallv want to see America go a

hean, its economy sound and to be

very, very careful that our secun
tv is maintained..."

Eisenhower was reminded that

he has indicated he would not in

terfere in the selection' of the 1960
GOP standard beairer. He was
asked if this might not result in
the selection of a candidate whose

oolitical DhilosDhv he did not hold.

The President acknowledged
this might happen- But he said if
the candidate held a "basic philo-

soDhv I could not go along witn..

I couldn't possibly support him,
if my influence had anything to
do with the matter."

rvS- A V i
if T
; I :-y :

I

I '

DOUBLE LIFE Sweeping new fashion fad this winter are
tights. Girls on the campus have used them to produce an
entirely new "uniform" based on comfort and the proposition
that no woman need freeie to death between classes. Barbara
Colucci, left, demonstrates the "leotite," a waistline affair cov covering
ering covering the legs only, ion the Ohio State University campus in
Columbus. They trace their ancestry to the figure-emphasizing
leotards worn on the stage. American ballerina Marjorie Tall Tall-chief
chief Tall-chief shows, right, that the original hat lost none of it xlamour.

LITTLE 05S1

&P ZZi w

The fellow who doesn't know
his own mind probably hasn't
missed a thing. ma

2 Firms Vie
For Low Bid
On Switches

QUEEN'S EMPIRE A short
evening dress which achieves;
the empire look is modeled by ;
none other than Miss America
of 1959, Mary Ann Mobley.
Dress has a stand-away panel i
ia fwmt

Two contracting firms now
engaged in power conversion
work for the Panama Canal
Company entered apparent low
bids for the replacement of the
switchgear at the Balboa Sub Substation.
station. Substation. The contract was offered un under
der under three- schedules. The Al Albright
bright Albright Electric Company, of Dal Dallas
las Dallas Texas, entered-low bids for
the work under two schedules
in which the contractor would
supply a part of the materials
and equipment.
Low bids for the other sched schedule
ule schedule in which the contractor
would furnish all of the ma materials
terials materials and tquipment, was en entered
tered entered by Consolidated Interna International
tional International Electric Company of New
York.
Bids for-this project were
opened yesterday afternoon at
Balboa Heights by E. M. Brow Brow-der,
der, Brow-der, Jr., Acting Engineering
and Construction Director.
He stated that ah announce announcement
ment announcement of the award of the con contract
tract contract will be made after a deter determination
mination determination has been made on
funds available and final tabu tabulation
lation tabulation of bids.
Five constructors entered bids,
the others being L. R. Sommer,
w. A. Roeers. and Bildon, Inc.

Bids ranged up to $68,000 for

Schedule A: $58,299 ior snen snen-ule
ule snen-ule B, and $49,199 for Schedule

C.
The Consolidated Internation

al Electric Company, which has

the contract for the locks con conversion,
version, conversion, entered an offer of $55, $55,-175
175 $55,-175 for work under Schedule A.
Low bid of $45,500 was made
1y Anright Electric for. Shed Shed-Hie
Hie Shed-Hie B under which Canal would
furnish some relays, and $38, $38,-200.
200. $38,-200. for Shedulde C under
which one complete switchgear
panel would be deleted from
the work to be done.

The project involves the man manufacture
ufacture manufacture and installation of
new circuit breakers in modern
metal-clad switcheear panels.
The existing circuit breakers,
serving the 11,000-volt feeder
line into the substation are of
an obsolete type and are set in
concrete cubicles.

Ike Asks Soviet For Honest- Peaceful Ideal:
On Germany, Europe As Mikoyan Seei N.Y.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 15 (UPD The Soviet Union today had an Invitation from President
Eisenhower to put forward "honest, peaceful' suggestions for solring the problems of Germair
reunification and European security. -
The President, who spoke yesterday at a National Press Club luncheon, eoupled U witli
a promise to give Russia specific guarantees against possible military u aggression -from
United Germany.- ..-,s. ;:..-. i' ::-.s ?n :-v.-'.-''
He said the United States would not accept -current Russian proposals 'for uniting the twir
German states because they were aimed at completely demilitarizing the country and trying
to isolate it from th rest f aMtrn PnrAiu This wnn'f wnrk FUenhnurer a.li. ;. . ..

The President said he did not expect any definite proposals te be- made durtnr ysltatf?-?
next Saturday with Soviet Deputy premier Anastas L, JMikoyan, who arrives in Washington;
tomorrow. ' i'

Me aadea;, However, that he

nopea io una out from Mikovan

whether-? there Is "ah honest,
peaceful motive" behind p..

sia s professed desire for an

other round of negotiations on
Germany.

I ne President's remarks were

mue, againsi a Dackground of

sieppea-up discussions at the
State Department on air aspects

ui me, verman nroniem and

European security.
Meanwhile, the Senate For Foreign
eign Foreign Relations Committee in-

luiuiituy approvea a surprise
resolution pledging congres congressional
sional congressional support to this country's

uecision io stay m Berlin de despite
spite despite Soviet threats.
Some members said they hop

ed tne benate would adopt
the resolution before Mikoyan
lunches with the committee to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. Mikoyan also will meet
with Secretary -of State John

roster Dulles.
Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey
(D-Minn.), a committee -member,
said the resolution back backing
ing backing the stand taken by the
United States and other NATO
powers on Berlin would serve
as a "little greeting" for Mi Mikoyan.
koyan. Mikoyan. The committee acted after
Dulles appeared before' it and
warned Americans they might
face years of "unusual sacrifice"
and austerity in the face of ag aggressive
gressive aggressive threats and probings
around the world by. Russia and
Communist China.
Russia has called on the Unit Unit-ed
ed Unit-ed States and its Allies to get

out of Berlin-;by June. If the

Allies reiusearthe Soviets saia,,
Russian troops would-be with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn and the Soviet zone
turned oVer to the East German
Communists The, Allies have
said they wilt tay a-
In New : York Mikoyan iob-
nobbed with capitalists. He
toured Macy s department
store, had lunch in a Wall
Street bank skyscraper and
was guest 'of honor at an
executives dinner at the Waldorf-Astoria
Hotel.

Mikoyan, the most important

Communist to venture into cap

italist America, often a prime
target for Soviet propaganda
attacks, also found time to call

on multimillionaire Averell Har

riman, former governor of New

York and wartime U.S. ambas
sador to Russia.

The visitor was whisked about

in a black Cadillac limousine
with a heavy police escort.
At Macy's,! where he toured
all nine floors crammed with
merchandise, Mikoyan announc announced
ed announced that Americans use too jiany
rugs on their floors.

-On Wall Street, he beamed

on his hosts, the executives of

the First National City Bank,

tne nation s third largest com commercial
mercial commercial b a n k. These men,
known to Russian propagandists
as "capitalist war mongers,"
also are Mikoyan's government's
creditors, to the tune of "39 mil

lion dollars in bank assets seiz seized
ed seized by the Russians during the

1918 revolution.
It was Mikoyan's idea to go
11 in 0 n 1 1 i ...I

to Wall Street, .which: the
Russians .have made the iym
bol, of everything they bho.
about the West.
The financial district did no'i

put mt jts usual welcome mat,

noweer. unere was no- iicKer iicKer-tape
tape iicKer-tape parade, such as usually U
staged for visiting dignitaries
The only commotion wtul 4V
created by Hungarian anti-Coin-munists.
r.

TXS. industrial and financial
organizations have filed claims
totaling .42765 million against
Russia. 2
The Soviets mfui trt

old Czarist bonds' still in the
hands of American investor!.
And there still is the unpaid
Russian World War II debt pi
11 billion dollars.
McCafferly Harriet I

t

Of HOG Arid RPA

Authorities Seek Kidnaping
Indictment Despite Pleas

NEW YORK, Jan. 15 (UPD (UPD-Autnorities,
Autnorities, (UPD-Autnorities, disdaining leniency
pleas by the forgiving parents -t
Lisa Rose Chionchio, go before a
grand jury today in quest of a
kidnaping indictment against the
grandmother accused of abducting
the infant hours after her
birth.
About 50 witnesses, including
the" infant's father, Frank Chion Chionchio,
chio, Chionchio, were expected to testify be before
fore before the Kings County (Brooklyn)
Graftd Jury. Among them will be
several nurses from St.- Peter's
Hospital in Brooklyn, who told po police
lice police tfoey saw a heavy-set blonde
woman loitering near the nursery
about the time the Chionchio ba baby
by baby was abducted Jan. 2.
None of the witnesses has been
able to identify the accused kid kidnaper,
naper, kidnaper, Mrs. Jean Iavarone, as
the woman. However, one nurse
was said by authorities to be
"99 per cent sure."
Mrs. Iavarone, a twice-married,
widowed mother of -eight, has
steadfastly insisted that the infant
found Sunday in her small a a-partment
partment a-partment is her own child, born
out of wedlock Jan. 2, the day of
the kidnaping.
But authorise said an exami examination
nation examination showed that Mrs. Iavairone
had not recently given birth.
Moreover, foot-iprints ascertained
the infant was Lisa Rose. Police
continued to believe the kidnap
was part ot a plot by Mrs. Iavar Iavarone'
one' Iavarone' to entroap a boyfriend into
marriage on the ground the in infant
fant infant was their child.

UNBORN GULLS DOOMED
LONDON (UPI) The British
Ministry of Agriculture has signed
a death warrant for thousands of
unborn seagulls because of the
danger to lanes using lndon
Airport. The ,-ulls nest among the
reeds and lagoons of Perry Oaks
sewage disposal works southwest
of the airport. Officials finally de decided
cided decided to raise the level of the
water in the lagoons to swamp
th nests and egs batching there.

Then, with a husband and home,

the police theory goes, Mrs. Ia'

varone would have been able to

regain custody of four of her chil children
dren children who have been placed in or orphanages
phanages orphanages and foster homes be

cause of her inability to caire for

them.

ON THE ALERT While the island still undergoes shelling by
the Communists on the China mainland, Chinese Nationalist
frogmen stay in shape by making shore landings day and night
on the beaches of Quemoy. Frogman abov emerges from the
surf -Uierayyarmed the,teethTj

i I s
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ii fnliii i i f '"'

C. M. MtCAFFERTY "V
Dr. Harmodio Arias, Jr. pfesi.
dent and general manager, HOG HOG-YoUr
YoUr HOG-YoUr Community Network and
Red Panamericana today anhoune.
ed the appointment of Ct Michael
McCafferty, as executive vice-president
of the two radio networks.
Arias said, "we are determin determined
ed determined to make the finest. In radio
broadcasting available in 1959.
"We will spare no money or
effort to obtain and produce the
best,
"In our association with McCaJ.
ferty, I think we have taken a po.
sitive step. His experience in the
field of management, plus ftjs
knowledge in advertising and mer merchandising,
chandising, merchandising, will, be a tremendous
asset in serving 'our advertisers."

PRICES:' I
ADULTS $1.50
CHILDREN 75c.

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"I have wanted to tell you what an extraordinary service I feel you have
performed for the whole world. The message on freedom to think and be believe
lieve believe according to one's own convictions' Is powerful beyond any yardstick
measure."
HELEN ROGERS REID,
Director; New York Herald Tribune.

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THE MIGHTIEST :
HUMAN DRAMA EVER!
. The story of a man tested and tempered
by the temptation of .riches, power and the
flesh . fighting his way upward iri the most
significant life a man ever lived!
CIL B. DeMILLE

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