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PANAMA, R. FRIDAY, JANUARY 16, 1959
US Qrifldsfn Of Executions
Angers Castro, Other Cubans
" HAVANA, Jarv 1$ (UPI) Th Cuban revlutfonary-g9vrnment reacted angrily
today to,vAmerIcan; eriticim jfif .witlespraad war erimet xtcutiona and preparad-to'.
tart, th trial f; 602 Patista aupporter Imprisonad in Cabana fortress bars.
Vidof Castro defended bit stand in no uncertain terms, declaring, "I won't sell
out t th Amricana, ner will I take order from them. His statement followed ;'de-in'andtrV-'lh'0.y6rtj;rsv:for
a U.N, investigation, trade embargo and a ban
n tourists. n-
Castro-and the. Cuban man !n the t treet -appeared to resent and to fail to
eomprohond tho foreign -criticism 'of the trials and executions of agents of the ful ful-gencio""
gencio"" ful-gencio"" Batista" Vegime.The "'revolutionaries have accused the Batistianos ef murder
ing 20,000 person trt the Jast
nfffaUW dlseoBed 29 mors
ions had been placed in : the
Cabana fortress prison and saW
the trtal of all woud begin as
scheduled under a new revised
death code put into effect yes-
terday to legalize executions.
,vNot 4dV f the -military men,
police and civilians are expect expected
ed expected to be convicted, Capt. An Antonio
tonio Antonio Libre; member of the Ca Cabana
bana Cabana fortress prison investiga investigation
tion investigation commission, said ,first in-
dications were only M would
ultimately face firing equads.
s- k But thousands .of .otiier f ol-
; lowers of- Batista were: held in
' Jails throughout Cuba ahrj their
trials and executions continued.
Castro, in speeches to tha Ha-
. Tana Rotary Club late yesterday
,and to, a union audience, es espoused
poused espoused the "best possible rela relations
tions relations with the United State but
never at the expense of sub submission"
mission" submission" to Cuba's northern
I. In his epeeches fee emphasize
' e blr feurnins; resentment off
the faet'tht JTnited .'States
ffnrnfshed. arm and .-nrilltarr
- advisers t the-Bat!sta-, army army-durinr
durinr army-durinr Jthe period -of it.camx.
paign gainsff-Castrb'i ebel;
'torees, rr. 7""
The- beardeif leader who
' brought the collapse ,ef the Ba Ba-riictalrh"n
riictalrh"n Ba-riictalrh"n in Jan. 1 ad-
in tur cttestte affairs Is a Vp&t
y fthe past.".' V S st
j In one'' angry, private conver-
satloh with a group of five t
aix.Jrlttids in "the lobby of the
hotel Hilton he "said "200,00ft
Grineos will die if the united
States sends marines to Cuba to
try to halth the executions, .y-
He explained later, "It was
jurt blowing off steam in what
I-thought was a private con conversation."
versation." conversation." He said he did not
make '"aggressive statements, r
and added, we are free by
our own1 ehoice and We don't;
expect the United States to
make the "same mistake (in
v In Washington, Congressional
and State Department sources
aaid there was no-, thought ,of
any U.S,; Intervention or landing
of U.Sarine3b-try to halt
the executions, but' some sena senators
tors senators said they-hoped the Cuban
government would take u.8.
fiublic opinion into consldera-
Arguments advanced by Cu-
tians generally followed the
tnes of a public statement by
foreign minister Roberto Agra Agra-monte
monte Agra-monte who said, during the se-
Nevada Mara Digs
On Cristobal Pier
Five woodeft '-pilings- on -Pier
0. Cristobal." were knocked over
this morning- by a. cargo ship,
the Nevada Maru. as she was
The Nevadtt ;Maru, whose
agents are the Royal Nether
lands Steamship Co. in Cristo
bal, was docking at Pier 8 in
order to load tuna- fish before
transiting the Canal on her way
to Japan via Los Angeles.
It Is believed : that the ,shlp
suffered no damage Tut an in inspection
spection inspection is to be made later to to-dav
dav to-dav and the Panama Canal
Company will hold an inquiry.
The collision was described by
ther agents today as a "slight
The ship is expected to trans
it tne canal tomorrow aiier
noon and leave on schedule.
Winds; Are Fitful
Comes To Rest
' Somewhere In the Canal Zone
a youngster Is no doubt ponder
ing the capricious nature of
dry-season winds while casting
a wisuui eye skyward for a
miniature power plane long
since ( disappeared. '-
But wherever he may be, the
youth need be wistful no long longer.
er. longer. A model power-plane has
been found In La Boca Tank
area and now reposes at
me BiDoa ponce, headquarters,
LlwVlr 27,f!lm M
Wife Make Call
On Cuban Chief
HAVANA, Jan. 1 (UPI)
President Urrutia has receiv received
ed received Dr. Roberto Arias, former
Panamanian Ambasasdor to
the United Kingdom, and his
wife, Dame Margot Fonteyn,
first ballerina of the Sadler's
Urrutia thanked Arias for
his efforts in Great Britain
to halt arms shipments to Ba Batista;
tista; Batista; He declared the touple
guests, of honor of the gov government.'
ernment.' government.' .They were accompanied to
the-palace by Manuel Piedra,
newjy named Ambassador to
. Borne and his daughter, As-
trid. ... x-"-
veif yeafs of the Batista regimen
"only a nanaim or puonc opi
nlon media til the United States
bothered t send newsmen to
Cuba to find out f or themselves
the true picture of the suffer
ings and oarnarm ana roron
2fl.0oo iaeni women and children
of all ages tasted the savage
treatment of Batista's devils-
ew tt.'an of those. Con Congressmen
gressmen Congressmen and United States
editorial. writers who now
Charge as; with eonducting
bloodbaths -were -concerned
enough before to condemn
the author of the real, blood blood-baths,
baths, blood-baths, dictator Batista."
Castro ? himself Invited any
and. all funertcan newsmen to
come to Cuba to see the trium
phant revolution for themselves.
castrc was hoarse and 111 and
his appearance at the Hotel Na Na-clonal
clonal Na-clonal for the Rotary meeting,
was in direct defiance of his
doctors orders. They told him
he would contract pneumonia, if
he did not remain in bed.
s President;- Manuel Urrut i a
meanwhile Indicated the new
Cubarrambassador to Washing Washington
ton Washington would be Ernesto Dihlgo,
attorney, former law professor
at the University of Havana,
and foreign minister and U.N.
representative in the pre-Batis-ta
regimes- ,., -f.--.:
Urrutia also told friends he
intended to initiate efforts to
free from American Jails those
Cuban revolutionary sympath sympathisers
isers sympathisers who were detailed: for
violation of the Neutrality
Act for attempting to smug smuggle
gle smuggle arms to the rebels.
He also repeated his disap disapproval
proval disapproval of any type of casino,
gambling Jn Cuba.
The UJS. embassy, recently
criticized by the magazine 3o-
6aha1is To Mark
Day On Sunday
The Bshs'is of Panama City will
celebrate world Religion Day on
Sunday it 4 p.m. it the Bshi'i
Center; (4 First Street, El Car Carmen.
men. Carmen. Mrs. Jem Berest and Esteban
Canales will speak on the funda fundamental
mental fundamental unity of the world's great
All ire welcome to attend.
4, A year of Increased activity
seems to be in the offing for
the Colon Free one, according
to Panama This- Month, a new
magazine whose first edition
went on sale today.
i The monthly magazine, edit edited
ed edited by Hindi Diamond, quotes
Free lone manager Everardo
Duque as syingthat a French
auto company has expressed
interest in setting up a plant
here a U.8. textile company
has showtt marked enthusiasm 1
in establishing r themselves
near Folks' River; and top of officials
ficials officials from i at least half a
doien other corporations plan
t visit, the Free Zone sites
sometime this month,;
LlPi article,, continuesf A 'j
Perhaps the burst of Interest
hfimia. Issued a statement today
taking exceptions to statements
that retiring v.s. amoassnaor
Earl Smith abetted an accord
between the Batista government
and a u.s mining nrm.- -
The Embassy statement, said
negotiations by the Cuban gov government
ernment government to grant concessions to
the Moa Bay Mining Company
in August 1957 were completed
before Smith's arrival in Cuba.
Another defense of smitn
came- todal from the English
language Times of Havana
which said he was a man "flang
into att uneasy chair" during
the final 20 months of the civil
It said Bohemia was highly
regarded but the anti-Smith
article was higniy opmionatea.
Meanwhile a U-S. Nayy am-
nhibious task force with a de
tachment of sura, Marines nas
been diverted forom an intend
ed stop at Guantanamo Bay
"to avoid any misunderstand misunderstanding,'
ing,' misunderstanding,' Atlantic Pleet headquar headquarters
ters headquarters in Norfolk, Va. announced
The announce utnt from
flet commander Adm. Jerauld
Wright came after Castro told
friends '200,000 Oringos T would
die" If 'Marines Intervened In
.Tb fivp-ship task' force. In-
(f'ntHie aircraft Jarrier
Boxer, was-ordered -4e proceed
to js previously designated "exer
else area" near Puerto Rico
The force had been acheduH
ed to arrive today -at 'Quanta
namo Bay, on the eastern end
or ot island repuwic, torne
first phase 'trf exercise "Btigade "Btigade-lex
lex "Btigade-lex 1-59," an amphibious train training
ing training operation, which- has been
planned for months
Alias Missile Dbs
Short Of Goal
In Second Testing
WASHINGTON, Jan. 1 (UPI)
A powerful AUas misaue wnicn
the Air Force- had' hoped would
travel 6,000 miles wie reported to-
day to nave sputtered out less
than 300 miles- from its Cape Ca
naveral, launching pad.
Informed sources' in Washington
said it was believed that the mis'
sile's nngin cut. off .end it wasn't
thought that the Atlas blew tip.
This would make its perform
ance "pirtially successful," they
said. An official Pefense Depart Department
ment Department announcement was expected
The missile wae fired ht night
as a second test of its- capability
j a potential intercontinental
Pact vMayJ Lead
To UAR Relations
vCAIRO, Jan. 1 rtJPD.-Britiln
nd the United Arib Republic
reicnea nninciii a ereement to
day that Wis expected to lead to
resumption of diplomatic rela relations
tions relations broken during the 195s Suez
World bank president Euffene
Black; told a news conference the
agreement will be initialed later
today and signed formally, within
a few days. .,: ;j
- ;' .;.-;i i
is a speedy and direct result of
Duque's recent visit to the States
during Which- time he attended
the National Foreign Trade Con Convention.
vention. Convention. ',, ;';"w;'K't,iJ',".;-
' "I am convinced that the Co Colon
lon Colon Free Zone is baeemlng
better known throughout the
United States and ? elsewhere
than ever before," the roan roan-ager
ager roan-ager said an his return to Pan-
am, '''sii'isv-'i A 's' ':'
At the convention he pointed
out to delegates that the prin principal
cipal principal inductement offered by the
Colon Free Zpne to manufactur manufacturers
ers manufacturers wis that they would con construct
struct construct a manufacturing, or: as
sembling plant to users' spec!
flcatlong, based on long-term
Q) jQ 1
Personal Income Stateside
Hit Record High Last Year
WASHINGTON, Jan. IS (UPTH
Personal income climbed to
a record height .last year and
new housing starts Jumped, is
percent aespiue wi reuesjun.
But industrial production tum
, In closely-timed separate an announcements
nouncements announcements yesterday:
The Commerce Department
said personal income rose 1.5
precent to more than 353 bil billion
lion billion dollars in 1958 but failed
to keep pace with the 2.5 per percent
cent percent increase in consumer
prices. Income fell eft in De De-'
' De-' eember as a reflection of ear
Her business setbacks.
The Labor Department re reported
ported reported that 1,197,700 new hous
ing units were started last year
15 per cent more than in 1957..
The 91,000 starts in December
were the most for that month
The Federal Reserve Board
said its average industrial pro production
duction production index dropped to 134
last year from 143 in 1957. The
79lh Army Band
To Give Concert
For Ft. Amador
The T9th Army Band
a concert on Sunday at 3:30 p.m.
h Fart Amador bandstand.
t'Thm fnllnufmir jMimberi will be
played s Washington- f J r a y
Matflf WGWduMaj 0rturt jrh
W iaiWdOwaki.'Tddyj BearT
Picnic by John Bntton, you ma
the Night "and the Music, by Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Schwartz, Thunder and Light Light-nina
nina Light-nina Polka by Stauss. Tango by
Isaac Ibeniz, Stratoswing by
Walter and Voice of the Guns
March by Alford, .
After intermission they- will
play the Eagle Eye March by
Goldman, Waltz of the Flowers by
Tschaikoweki, Del Rey-Paso Do
ble by Ernest Caneva, Moonlight
Sonata by Beethoven, Swinging
the Ingots by Moffitt, a spiritual
Deep River; Finale, Fifth Sym Symphony
phony Symphony by Tscfaaikowski and Am America's
erica's America's Destiny March by Holmes.
Chairs will, be provided for the
audience. Admission is free. ;
T See Facilities
And Hold Briefings
& Gen. James F. Collins; De-
Suty Chief of Staff for Personnel,
apartment of the Army, arrived
yesterday for a three-day visit to
U.Si Army Caribbean. His princi principal
pal principal area of interest will be G-l
activities, especially recreatienal
- Coilins' itinerary calls for a
look at such; facilities at Fort Ama Amador,
dor, Amador, Fort Clayton- and in the
Atlantic area. He also is scheduled
to Visit the USARCARIB ; School,
Jungle Warfare Training Center,
Transportation Corps installation
at Pier 20 and various activities
under the control en the provost
1 Following an informal visit
with Brig. Gen. James W. Coutts,
Caribbean Command 'chief of
staff, yesterday, morning, Collins
attended I command briefing at
Headquarters. USARCARIB. and
by representatives of the G-l Sec Sec-twit
twit Sec-twit and the Adjutant General's
Accompanying the eenral on the
trip from Washington was his
aide, Ma. Robert N. Dallam.
They are scheduled, to leave for
Puerto Rico- Sunday morning.
Sees Busy 1959 For Colon Free Zone
. 1 The nw iipolicy, -: which re requires
quires requires no capital investment by
the user is in addition to the
exbtlng Free zone arrangement
fotVjhe construction of ware warehousing
housing warehousing facilities, on similar
Anoter important Incentive,
Duque -stated, '. was the fact
-that a 20-year tax exemption
is given on profits made on
all export sales of locally pro produced
duced produced items, and no duties
on the. Importation of ntachl ntachl-.
. ntachl-. nery and equipment Is neces necessary
sary necessary for establishing a plant
y operation. i w n
No rental will ha charged un-
tU an of the equipment is ins
lied .and rdv t ar.wat s;
index plunged to 128 in April,
tile low point of the recession.
- Taxen toaenter. tne statistics
give at least a partial profile of
the recession and recovery.
They pointed up the reduc reductions
tions reductions in factory, mine and mill
output that resulted if the
substantial unemployment to total
tal total of 1957.
They also showed how govern government
ment government jobless benefits and so social
cial social security payments, making
up for lost wages, helped keep
the national purchasing power
from sinking along with pro.
In Racial Problems
TUSKEGEE. Ala. (UPI)-Tus
kegee Institute said in its annual
report today there was "serious
UnsetHement in "race relations" in
1958 but also "expanding and de
termined" federal aid.
V?Th unrelenting and frequently
successful actions to remove Dar
Tiers of legal segregation were
met by an adamant statu! quo
stand which was often cloaked in
silent abridgement of conrmum
Canons," the Negro instijution
1 "The reluctance of white
tens' to understand the aspifa aspifa-i!p4
i!p4 aspifa-i!p4 ef .Neeroes and to 'discuss
imintcattTOTtfortr between ; we
races. This failure to face issues
troubling both groups and the in
ability -of -the total citizenry to
join together in the advancement
of over-all tommunity welfare
were marked evidences of the un unsettled
settled unsettled state of race rotations
throughout the South in 1958.
"TheV Vear 1958 marked ithe ex
panding and determined action of
all branches of tne federal govern
ment to advance desegregation
and to protect the civil rights of
Neero citizen in the houtn."
The annual report covered the
racial relations of 17 states con
sidered southern; plus the District
of Columbia which practiced seg
relation in education prior to
1954. ''V"' '-. .:- f 'K
. The reBortia1dt oner' notable ac
complishment : was found last
vear. It was the "continuing ad
vancement of legal equality and
civic justice, largely vthrough;. the
courts, although this was resisted
strenuously by established poiitt
cal forces in the South." j'
The report noted "relatively
few" acts of mob r violence during
"Outspoken 'southern editors
placed responsibility for these
acts of terrorism at the doors ot
politicians, charging them with
creation of the climate conducive
to violence,' the report said.
A delegation of Cristobal and
Balboa stevedores today dis
cussed certain i of their aims
with Panama's foreign minister
Miguel J. Moreno, Jr.
Included in the points the
stevedores presented were the
application of the single wage
provisions or tne lass xreatv;
and the matter of overtime af
ter eight hours work in any
day, and on Sundays and holi
Moreno told the delegation
he had already asked the Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian .Embassy in Washing
ton and the US Embassy here
for 'further details om points
brought up by the stevedores.
This represents' a tremendous
advantage to manufacturer, who
often must delay their opera
tions for six months until all of
their equipment arrives.
The Free Zone official said
that the convention, held this
year at the -. Waldorf in New
York, was attended by 2400 per-
SOnS. Jf i;'
Panama opened op a suite as
"Hospitality Headquarters" to
help display some of the In Interesting
teresting Interesting attractions of "the
country. '"- J-r'
Panamanian coffee was serv served;
ed; served; color slides, movies, and
photo blow-ups of various
phases of the Free Zone opera operation
tion operation were shown.
At the end of ths three-day
A young UJ3. Army .soldier
stationed in the Canal Zone was
fined $25 by Judge John E.
Demine at ; Balboa Magistrates
Court today when ne was iouno
guiity of assault and bauery on
The defendant was Willie T.
Folkes, 20, and the man he
attacked was James L. Burne.
The incident occurred on a bus
just after midnight last night.
Folkes told the court he thought
Burne had ben talking about
him behind his back and taunt
Aries Higinio Espino, 28, Pan
amanian, was fined $15 for
failing to yield the right of way
to another vehicle. Espino was
drivinc carryall out of the
parking lot of the U.S. District
Court at Ancon.
For Royal Family
XONDON (UPI Lord" Altrin Altrin-chim,
chim, Altrin-chim, Britain's most vocal critic
of .Queen Elizabeth, was accused
of had manners today for suggest suggesting
ing suggesting mixed marriages ior the royal
family. ,-: .J
The 34-year-old peer 'said the
Queen's relatives snoujd take ad
vantage., of "the exceptional op
portunities which tney wouia nave
HirmtEt. Kving on a multiracial
is. hVme on a multiracial-
. He. also- Wgea ine vueeir wr
"stop-wasting her time on footling
ftrivian activity at home and
spend more time visiting other
rMost London newspapers report
ed Altrincham's remarns, wiyioui
comment, but the Daily express
"It is a matchiess piece oi Daa
manners," the Express' said.
"When Lord Altrincham first
launched his criticisms of the
royal entourage, he won some
sympathy. His latest outDursi wiu
win him none."
An indignaat royalist slapped
Altrincham's face 18 months ago,
after he had called the Queens
public-speaking style "a pain in
the neck" and complained that her
court does not "move with the
Altrincham told a group of news newsmen
men newsmen yesterday it might be a
eood Idea for the Queen's relatives
to marry commonwealth natives
of various colors.
"Most of us whose lives have
been confined to one particular
part of the commonweaitn. .xeno
naturally to marry people of the
same pigmentation as ourselves,
he said. "That is natural and
"But this (royal) family,
through the exceptional opportuni opportunities
ties opportunities which they would have
through living on a multi-racial
scale, would have the opportunity
to .nrtx far more freely and to
make1 friendships and possibly to
make marriages of a king (which,
for most of us, are difficult or
Is New Army Name
In Puerto Rico
The U.S. Army Forces Antilles
and Military District of Puerto
Rico were redesignated this week
as the Antilles Command, U. S.
The redesignation of the com command
mand command will effect no changes in
present strength, station or as
signment; and it will continue to
be designated as a major suoor suoor-dinate
dinate suoor-dinate command.
konference, a total of 1500 vi
sitors had neen entertained by
the Panamanian group, which
Then requests for further in
formation began pouring in.
"The interest shown in the
Free Zone wa6 fantastic," Duque
says. Although he was reluctant
to divulge the names of the
companies until contracts are
signed, he hinted strongly that
several big outfits will be joining
the Free Zone operation this
Other crystal-ball predictions
point to the probability that
by the end of 1960, the total
volume of goods pass I n g
through the Free Zone will ex exceed
ceed exceed $100 million.
NEW YORK, Jan. 16 (UPI) Shipping industry'
sources, eyejng the current flags of convenience dispute,
today speculated that Panama may try to close its newly-extended
territorial waters to flags of countries op op-posing
posing op-posing the use of the Panamanian flag in world shipping.
Such o move, they said, would be sure to touch oft
a serious international dispute. However, Panama has not
indicated it plans any such action. I
The United States, which operates the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal under a treaty with Panama, would be put in an em embarrassing
barrassing embarrassing spot if Panama were to place any restrictions
on foreign shipping, maritime lawyers said.
The United States, Japan and France have already
sent protests to Panama, about the extension of territorial
waters from three to 12 miles, thus sealing off the Canaf
one from the, open sea,
(The protests ore under consideration Dy a specfa'
committee of Panama's Council of Foreign Relations The
committee is composed of Dr Hn
Alfaro, Octavio Fabrega
.i"..? B5 ip light, over,
the use of flags of .convenience
has ODened a Pandora' hnv
TUj (UU. m. 1
- W s. ""-. i i
w u-m a.iav iiattvii) Silvia
as; Britain nd Norway -and
labor unions protested against
the growing use of Panaman Panamanian,
ian, Panamanian, Honduran, Liberian and
Costa Rican flags.
The argument put forth was
that ship operators were turn turning
ing turning to these flags of convenience
to avoid paying taxes and meet
ing other restrictions as to safety
ana crews living conditions.,
In December, labor unions
around the world tried to boy boycott
cott boycott ships flying these flags,
but it was only partially suc successful.
cessful. successful. Ship operators contended they
had to turn to these flags of
convenience to avoid stringent
regulations and general red tape
which was. forcing them out of
Af Baptist Church
Draws Good Crowds
The Evangelistic Crusade at
the First Baptist Church of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights may be moved to
the lawn alongside of the church
to accomodate the crowds which
have been coming.
Last night the 34-year-old
Kentucky pulpiteer expressed
deep appreciation for the pre
sence of so many people "from
variegated national and deno denominational
minational denominational backgrounds."
said at the meeting. "To
night I'm not preaching doc
trine peculiar to the convictions
of Baptists. This message is a
declaration of what the Bible
says about the nature and du
ration of salvation," the evan evangelist
gelist evangelist emphasized.
Haggl concluded that "Salva
tion is tne reception- or a new
nature. It Is a work of God. It
therefore possesses qualitjl e s
characteristic of the divine one
of which is unchangeableness
and another of which is etern etern-alty."
alty." etern-alty." You are born once Physical
ly. Sp too you are born (again)
once spiritually. Just as yOu
can't be 'unborn' physically so
you cannot by 'unborn' spiritual
ly, you see you are not your
father's child because of any anything
thing anything you have done but be because
cause because you have received his
Tonight is Sunday School
when each of the departments
of the Sunday School will be
recognized To make room ,for
the visitors attending, the boys
and girls will have their own
program in the Sundav School
building simultaneously with
the..adult meeting In the audi
Everyone is Invited to attend
the services which begins at 7:30
in the alr-conditloned auditorium.
and Carlos Sucre),
Th8 countrie. u -n,
the move to hnvmt.t. tvi.JL...
xiiurria. .sun DanaM.
trytafi : ;tdforc ,hip iwnlr,
lumiM ma r. rnn w vwt w
Zr lJ cwiain flags., !' -
fr to" major us
er or flags of necessity," tha;
oil companies ihi, 'iJS?'
Rev. Olsen Slarls
2 Week Duly Tour
One of the Canal Zone's mos
prominent religious loaders, th
pastor of the Balboa ftnioi.
Church, on Mnnri.v Z."
Cnn nCtiveJUtZs Wain at.
2: 9, on dutj-
ma c. 7 "P'auis- section, Unit.
Amador Caribbean, For;
For the major part of his ac active
tive active duty tour, he will be servinr
'A man, instances Chaplauo
tSPH,8 E' Decker. chaplain
USARCARIB, who is attending i
conference in Washington, D. C.
, Qlsen md his family have been
fi 8 01 the Canal Zone nco
1955 He was ordained a minister
to the American Boptist Conven--
uon in i42, alter doing under-'
graduate work at Nebraska Statu
Teachers College, where he re.
ceived a BA degree. He did his-'
seminary work at Andover New.
ton Seminary School, Newton Cen
ter. Mass., where he received t. -BD
dpgrep. and sp') iuentlv if.
tended a theological seminary at
Columbia University in tNewYork,
N.Y.. for an MA degree.
Olsen was commissioned a chap.
lain in the U.S Army Reserve In -1942
and entered on active duty
in 1943. During World War II ho
served in the Solomon Islands. ,'
the Bismarck Archipelago and
the Philippine Islands.
After release from active dub
and attendance at Columbia Uni University,
versity, University, Olsen was pastor of the
Riverdale Community Church Riv
erdale, N. D., and the First Bap Bap-t'tt
t'tt Bap-t'tt rhurr1' at Norwood, Mass.
Shortly afterward, he and hi: i
family came to the oresent pas-
tor ate at the Balboa Union
Olsen Is native of Huntington.
Neb., whilo his wife comes fron
Summerfleld, Mass. They hav',,;
orie' daughter, Lenore Jeanne,-,
who is in the thire grade. A
A member of the 7490th United
States Army Reserve Regiment.
Balboa. Olsen will be reliev!
from rte current tour of f. ictivo
duty on Jan. 28 '. "-.".O- v
Off For Mexico
i t r
IX)NDON, Jan. 18 (UPl)- -Thl
Duchess of Kent nc her dtugl.
ter P'.ncess Alexandra fly' t9
Mexico City Feb, 11 to start ; I
tour of Latin America, it was an
nniinmil at fhir milrienra. XTPB
I singtea Patsea.
i net TWO
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NWSrATO
FRIDAY, JANUARY 16, 19SJ v
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
VNUwio and puLWNce ev tub rNAi amcrican pku.
FOUND!!) It nKkawn kvw vavvau. ifi
i HARMODIO AftlAS. (DITCK
- tm-il u imn P O Box 134 nam R or R
TBLtPHONE 8-0740 '5 LlKlSi
- CLt Address- RANAMIRICAN. Ranaa
us COLON OFFICII 12 179 CINTKAl AVNUI SETWtEN 1JTH AND 13TH STREETS
E : POKEKN Representatives JOSHUA B POWERS INC
2"- t S4S Madison Ave New York 17 n. V
fi LftCAl I MAIL
E Unkmi ih Advance t 70 S 2 50
& Rm. Rim MAhtmi in 9 60
tFw ONI Year in Advance.
STH1S IS YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
p r The Mail lax h an open forum for readers of The Panama American.
Utters are received raMully. and are handled in a wholly tonfidentlal
2, V!,yov contribute a letter don't be impatient it it doesn t appear the
,a)tt; day, letters are published in the order received.
f lease try to keep the letters limited te ene pe lenfth.
f Identity of letter writers is held in strictest confidence.
i' tl;. : raBnnlhilitv far statements or eeiniont
, i ma
expressed In letters from readers.
HE MAIL BOX
MILITARY COMMISSARY PRIVILEGES
' Thanks to Wistful and Wishful (Mall Box, Jan. 12) for her
jetter. I've been waiting for one of those birds to put that old
familiar whine in print.
Does she really want to know why Panama Canal civilians
like her can't us the military commissaries? Because the mili military
tary military support activity is here to support the military, not the en entire
tire entire population of the Zone.
What gets into people here? In the States every military
fcase!ias a commissary, but government civilian employes never
even 'consider having the privilege of shopping in them. She
hoold be mighty thankful that PanCanal gives her a commis commissary,
sary, commissary, They could throw her at the mercy of the Panama busi-
f eSpurthermor, I understand that even the PanCanal commis commis-ary
ary commis-ary supplies are -brought here by military cargo ships. Maybe
they should send them by commercial ships, and then watch the
?r0CTw.!5iiig?.lnv ,nt, t,h samp Drtvileees as a military wife?
Does her husband have duty every other night? Extra pay for
overtime is a laugh, of course. While she's being wishful, she
Blights remember the last time her. kids changed schools in mid mid-fear
fear mid-fear because she moved. Military families move by official or or-tiers
tiers or-tiers at the government's convenience, not by personal prefer-
nCethey get that. 25 per cent salary hike for tropical living. We
both pay taxes to the same uncle, but he doesn't think service servicemen's
men's servicemen's families need anything extra to live here.
' 'I can't blame her for complaining about the Balbea com commissary's
missary's commissary's high prices. For that reason, I don't think many service
Wives shop there regularly. Most of us go there only to get lit little
tle little niceties which aren't considered necessary by the military
Uke oueen bee jelly and caviar, smoked oysters and pickled papaya.
' Some of us eo to Balboa especially for the Panamanian beef,
which is far better than New Zealand. Civilians don't really care
II we shop in what they call their commissary, The little we buy
there is not about to deprive a civilian family of anything. It
Jusfclaurts that 'something is forbidden. ,, .
i ti what would she do with those savedJDeUnies if she could
buy GI coffee arm string beans? Send It to her daughter at her
fancy Stateside finishing school? Or put it on that new sports
Don't cry to me. The day they let her and other PanCanal
civilians buy at the Armv commissary, she will meet me there.
I'll be leading the picket line. A
PUBLIC ENEMY No. 1
I am not a politician nor ever have been, but am amazed at
the Ignorance and poor diplomacy displayed by Congressman
Daniel Flood in his statements on the 12-mlle territorial waters
u it win - w,, Sanami's National AssemblV.
Hrirst: as rrnwaraS"! "must repudiate- W sections of
flood' denigrating statements' in which he dares to suggest that
tiur government shows Communist tendencies. This Congressman
teems to. be following in the footsteps of the late Sen. Joe Mc Mc-Carthv
Carthv Mc-Carthv who hollered "Communist!" at all persons or countries
who dared to demand their rights from the United btates.
McCarthy did ro much damage in this way that some US
fiovernment officials now hold him partially to blame for the
Soviet Union's edge over the US In the field of satellites. Mc Mc-Barthyite
Barthyite Mc-Barthyite charges subjected top-line EureArt ntiste- working
$i the States terolonged investigations-wfift meflaHy e ay ay-id
id ay-id their work. This is an example of how an Ignorant, fanatical
anti-Communist can do the US more harm than good.
This latest outburst is not the first time Flood has attacked
Panama and its rightful demands. It is for his continuing atti attitude
tude attitude that the Assembly has named him Panama's Public Enemy
tfo. 1. 1 would not think this title is much of an aid to Congres Congressional
sional Congressional success, especially when conferred by a country noted for
Its patience in awaiting justice from Flood' ioTinfefy.i h,,; -5
If Flood thinks Panama is still the mraqtfltMSlagued jungle
of 1903, when our countrv did not realize a country as great as
the US could make mistakes and need to be reminded of the
principles of Justice, he should pack his bags and come down to
have a discussion with some of our assemblymen AquiUno
Boyd, Florencio Harmodlo Arosemena and Diogenes Alberto Pino;
fipr instance about treaty problems iMAwnQfov c0!
Ours. '" W'K'V
, He would also do well to remember that the Republic of Pan Panama
ama Panama is not run bv the US. as is the Canal Zone.
A small country without an army but with sufficient qualifi qualified
ed qualified statesmen to argue its cause in any forum in the world is
Stronger than an atomic-armed country with only comlc-strlp
Characters like Flood to speak for it.
. Anibal Fernandea.
An ode to "Closed Nose" (Mail Box, Jan. 12) :
A STINKIN' SHAME
Here's to dear Rodman,
The place where we dwell.
We liked it just fine
Till It started to smell.
The dredgers are keeping
The Canal free of mud
And to Rodman they're giving
The worst of the crud.
And here's to the dredgers,
They do their work well.
They surely dig deep,
r; This stuff smells like hell.
"Wistful. Wlshfull's" letter (Mall Box. Jan. 13) brings me
forward, as a safe driver of many years, to say that the light
jstem at Diablo Heights and J Street show careful thought ana
Mannine and certainly are a great help in preventing accidents.
. ITVI. llfl nA,, "TOIcIf,,! wleVifull" nrnkoMn rtrioa In the
4.1110 illiblc Jauj iiiatiui, v, loiiiui, ukrn.hr jr ivn-u v...
bfck seat and yta her husband an earful, which does not' im im-pfcove
pfcove im-pfcove his driving record.
Using her title however, I would pray that the bakers o!
plei in Panama Canal Company's employ go back to the me me-nibrable
nibrable me-nibrable days of Arnulfo when these pies were all punched
"f .P.P." or In English "Panama for the Panamanians.1' We
certainly agree with them and wish that the new pie marking
Initials now be Incorporated f'G.S." meaning "Gringos Bola Bola-mente"
mente" Bola-mente" for the Canal Zone clubhouses where you see every
Sunday and holiday cars with Panama official plates discharg discharging
ing discharging these dear people who cut down on the retired employes to
Miter the cafeterias and gorge themselves with the best food
14 tine world for the price. (Hats off to the clubhouses even be before
fore before present heads of that division.)
- ti Then again on bingo nights, one should see the people from
Fjnama getting eancwicnes, cages and pies to taice oack to tneir
' Effective at once, no pies should be sold, or cakes either.
without the Insignia "Q. S." that they can buy all of them they
wtmt and when they get back to their Panama homes to relish
them think a bit and recollect their days not so far oack wnen
, people slept in hammocks and did not wear shoes. Those were
tOe P.P.P." days.
4 Here's a toast to Flood with duty-free linuor.
t William Flnklesteln
By VICTOR R1ESEL
Strikes have cost corporations,
communities and unions a total
of over $100,000,000 a week from
the beginning of December right
through the good will season to
this chilling moment.
And there were just a handful
of strikes involved nothing like
whst Is threatening the land these
Costliest of the ttoppages was
the grounding of Eastern Airlines
which hit the company, the u u-nion
nion u-nion members and the state of
Florida for a carefully estimated
SS8.000,000. 'New York's newspaper
walkout ran a minimum $50,000,-
000 tab wUh no estimate of the
bdirect costs. The American Air-
1 rics paralysis kept $18,000,000 out
of that company's till. And any anywhere
where anywhere from 30,000 to 80,000 United
Automobile Workers' members
have been on strike costing
the union led by Walter Reu'her
some $7,000,000 in strike assistance
There were some 300 strikes in
all running through December
and on into the New Year. The
Washington statistics savers be believe
lieve believe fhat the figure of over half
a b'llion dollar loss by strikes
since early December is as soft
as a drink at a Women's Christian
Temperance Union party.
A to'al of a'l losse would run
closer to a billion dollars 11 you
added all wages, profits and direct
and indirect costs.
One man who took a look at
these figures and listened to ore-
dictions of more turbulent things
to come Connecticut's Gov. A
braham Ribieoff. He thought the
time had come for labor nd man management
agement management to hreck brea instead of
band accounts. He decided to call
in the chiefs of organized labor
and indintry anH try out a theory
on his frineds in his prospering
If it works, Ribieoff will pass
t on to the next national Gover
nors' Conference, lust as he did
when he decidd that giving m?n
the right to drive a car doen't
mean giving him license to kill.
Ribicoff's traffic plan was grabbed
m by other governors mayhe
his industrial peace plan will
be, too. As he told me the other
day, "We can't lose anything by
trying to keen the unions and man management
agement management from battling each oth
' Ribicoff's fheofy Is base'd on
something hp said during his first
inaugural Address back in '55.
". elect'ons contain a mandate
to cooperate, to search for areas
of common agreement, ot share
credit in short, to understand
and practice what 1 should like
to call th. integrity of compro-
mise. .' :
On Dec. 29 he applied this theo theory
ry theory to the industrial front. Hi called
abof and management officials to
the Governor's mansion. A few
days later I afled Ribico'f just
what led to his being the f rst
governor to make such a drama drama-d'
d' drama-d' move, i I I i
". .We don't live in sealed-
tiyht compartments. Take a .tate
like Connecticut. We have enjoyed
preat growth. .the only one of
the New England states that keeps
on growing and we. are still grow growing."
ing." growing." the Governor said,:--
"We have brrttht Be industry
into the st'af( cf .Connecticut in
the past four years" creating many
new jobs and, Victor, I am inter interested
ested interested in making sure that the cli climate
mate climate of the state' is a good climate
and will continue to attract new
t "I have watcned this hardening,
recrimination and bitterness be between
tween between management and labor and
this is not good for Connecticut.
It is not good for the nation. It
occurred to me that these grouos
never get out of their Own cir
cles. So I called them up. I said
T would like you both to come pub publicly
licly publicly to the Governor's office and
discuss with me what s on your
"After I gpoke to them. I decid
ed that what I would like to set
up around the state on a sectional
basis are meetings where the lead leading
ing leading industrialists and labor offici officials
als officials in each region meet on a
Dutch treat basis. Victor, I told
them not to make it exnensive,
a s!.50 lunch or a four dollar din
"I want them to sit down and
spend an evening getting to know
each other. I want them to talk
about the problems and what they
can do to improve the labor and
management climate in the state.
I want them to decide what to do
to make 'ndustry and labor both
prosper. There Is a public Inter-
est involved as well as their own.
"I'll go to any of the m. Officials
of the State Labor Deot., and the
Conn. Develooment Division are
working on it now. V we break
together, maybe our baskets will
run over for a long time."
Like the Governor said, It's
worth trving. Otherw!se. they hsve
nothing to lose but millions of dol
lars in wages and profits.
.'Your New Suit, Si?'
atags mfi'aa&zf PiBSsCcn mMj rvm&r
The Reserve Business
B BOB RUARK
' DRkw PEARSON
Same time this year, If the arm armed
ed armed forces can find time out from
mieiservice competition for self self-praise,
praise, self-praise, I do hear.ily wish they
m g..i. take another look at the re reserve
serve reserve business.
1 mean to say, everybody knows
that reserves are set below the
salt as people, but the regulars
do find it occasionally necessary
to use civilians when the egg hits
These sort of parian warriors do
everything for the same pay that
the regulars do, and sometimes
they have been known to do it a
httie better.. Some even want "to
stay on in the service, since they
gave a goodly portion of their lives
to it, and wish to be recompensed
exactly the samt as if they had
acquired a class ring at the Point
I was reminded of this the other
ay when I saw that rea&rve
lieutenant colonel was forces' into
retirement at the age of 60 "after
18 years' service, and then re-en-
Why take chances?
listed as an airman first clam. Lt.
Col. George Gaerttner was the
name, and he had been head chap
lain for the pat three years at I
ur.iiiss Air tore base. The co colonel
lonel colonel drops to $190 a month, a total
n salary and allowances o. $540
less than he was making a month
as a ligh colonel.
Gaerttner ws trapped by the
Reseive Oificer Personnel Act of
1954, which says that any ireserve
oidcer below th-j rank o" major
general must have completed 18
ve-rs before his 60th birthday in
order to qualify for paid retire retire-men
men retire-men ,
The colonel missed by two weeks.
He cekfo-ated the big sxoh 14
days before he would have com completed'
pleted' completed' li yea-s of service.
So what did the colonel do? The
last I heard he was re-enlisting
so that he could spin out his .full
20 vears. :
The fact that as an-enlis(ed marl
hp eanno; serve as chnlain; tor
which, obviously, he is fitted, does
n-x w?rry rne Air orce. He can
always be a -chaplain's helpe".
ne'ven Knows tne retired o- icer
gets little enough. It was mv earlv
irea that tht retired at full mv
of the highest rank ever held. This
They retired at half-oav or the
n"mbpr o" year' of service milti-
plied by 2 1-2 percent. But when
you consider that out ers ftd ra ration
tion ration allowances (tax free) automa
tically terminate on retirement.
me otiicer-out-oi-work is eettine
dou one-'nirri of his fo-mer ac
Therefore, the retired officer al
most invariably faces the necessity
rvf finrlinrr in Trn.. I a
Joes have been frugal enough or
nave n-o snnicient monev invest
ed to allowtheiri to retire in com-
Congress and the War Deoart-
men' nve pKen tne reserves a
round shamelessly ever since I
cin remember, moving them a
round l'ke lead oldie-s
The regular officer with ; whom
the reservist shares te s"-me n n-form,
form, n-form, duties and dangers, is poles
apar from the temporary warrior.
The regular is carried, whether or
not he's efficient, and, as one em embittered
bittered embittered reserve officer once re remarked,
marked, remarked, would have to assault the
C.O.'s daughter under the flagpole
at le r?u 10 ge canned,: - ; v
conversely, nearly any regular
of rank can oil the skids tor i
reservist-tuned-po, with just one
single, advese efficiency, report.
Asa no matter now high a rec recti
ti recti 01 eaioencv Uie reservist
might maintain, a Defense Secret
ary witn one eye on the poliacal
box office can whip the rug out
tiom under ma' ses of men. lt can
be airily explained away as "in "increasing
creasing "increasing th-. revel of effectiveness,"
(Wilson) or "trimming away the
tat (Louis Johnson).
JffisBflrt., a career reservist is
lit le better than a sharecropper,
ine reservist can t go loose
without the' sevice okav and can
be called back to a war he is
not interest in (Korea) bv a sinele
letter ana a- physical. But the sar-
.when a broad
of how our Residence
United States Fidelity
and Guaranty Co.
JANUARY 7. 1959
No. 3 "L" Street
WASHINGTON-; Able.; popular
James H. Smith, Jr., who agreed
to head the unpopular Interaauon-i
al Cooperation Administration air.
ter 20 others had turned it down,
will soon collect, his reward, .-i
He has been promised a -whirl
as Secretary -of .the Navy, one ot
the most ent ering jobs in wasn-
ingtbn.- WUir Jt go pomp, prestige,
and the Naval yacht Sequoia.
Smith thas already dropped by
the Pentagon to inspect his plush
flew office, guarded by gold-braid-
He will replace Thomas S. Gates
Jr who wis notified a few nveeks
ago that he would have to step a-
s)de to give someone: else, a- turn
as secretary, uatesi was ramer
glad to get back to Philadelphia
anyway. He has done, an A-l. lob
in the Navy Department but is
anxious to resume ms job- as a
Drexel oartner (J. Pi Morgan), al
so as trustee of the University of
" Furth ermore, he's av bit Jed up
with Eisenhower operauons. .
Smith, who.' will replace .him,
is the grandson of. Vice,President
Levi Morton (Benjamin, Harrison
administration), -more famous as
founder of Morton's Sale ("It
Pouirs"). Smith served tinder Tru
man as special assistant secretary
of the Navy and accepted the tankv
less job of Foreign Aid Adimms
trator under Eisenhower.
UNNEUTRAL WHITE HOUSE
Despite pretenses of neutrality,
the White House did not remain
aloof in the bitter battle between
Joe Mar'in. 74. of Massachusetts.
and Charlie Hallecft5t of Indiana
for the GOP leadership of the
House. Ike et at. pulled wires vigo
rously behind the scenes for Hal-
In fact, the drive fof-Halleck
was launched about six weeks ago
at a secret White House meeting
attended by Halleck and presiden presidential
tial presidential aides Jerry Morgan and Jack
Anderson. Former Whi'e House ad adviser
viser adviser Tdm McCabe, Philadelphia
tissue king (Scott's), was also pre present.
They planned the,; jtrateggr for
ti e Halleck -.campaign, decided to
canvass the1 153 Hloue Republicans
for the necessary votes to unseat
Martin from the leadership post he
had hekj for 20 years.
The canvassing job was, then
turned ova- to three Halleck adher
ents GOP Congte'smen Robert
Wilson of California Gerald. Ford
of Michigan, and John, Byrnes of
Wisconsin. 4 ?!
This trio began a. barrage of
long-distance telephoning : to, GOP
colleagues. -most of them.at hiome
The antftMinm carmpaign reach
wees can terminate the reservist's
Wepnood at my, .Umtf M-ALJ MarHn qamipaign.reaci
nSmZJ.- nev-Wr::t;Cnmax:ac-ji pig "pep- ,es
itreet heading to a dead end. ah'd'i
it. s wns'e1'". too. weT take this
one up again one fine day.
During the 400 years of its
existence, the infamous French
prison, the Bastille, held many
well-known men in its towers.
The most remarkable of Its
l prisoners wt the "Man in the
.Iroft Mask." He was one of
the romantic figures in history
and died there in 1703. Who
he was remains unknown, al although
though although many theories have
been advanced and many
books written about him.
fion several flays a eo at uhe con
?resMonal Hotel, attended by 35
Halleck showej up as the se
cret confab was ending, with a
oress statement he had already
written, announcing. h)s candida candidacy,
cy, candidacy, .- "ii&$jix:U
"This isn't a liberSMonserva liberSMonserva-tive
tive liberSMonserva-tive fight, like we are witnessing
in the Senate," he told the meet meeting.
ing. meeting. "It is a fight for mere ag
gressive, more positive leadership
than we havt been getting in the
House. Joe Martin promised me
four years ago that he would step
aside a leader. I'm ready now
o put the issue to a test. I be
lieve I have the votes to win, but
win or lose, I intend to stay In
this fight to the outer end."
'BELATED PHONE CALLS
Martin forces were also busy
belatedly. MaTtin phoned numer
ous c"Ueagues, pleading for cuo
port. He even went to the extent
pf phoning GOP Rep. Frances Bol Bolton,
ton, Bolton, of Ohio while she was gating -lunch
in the H.us .restaurant.: But
the situation lovAed so deanerata
it was decided tn nepntiatu a
Following .atrsitev ssinn in
Martin's office, House GOP ip
Les Arends of Illinois called on
Halleck with .a proposal that Mar Martin
tin Martin would step down as- chairman
of the COP Policy Committee and
agree to name Halleck assistant
floor leader af the Hossier would
get out of tne race1 i
Halleck turned the offer down.
At another Martin strategy ses
sion. Rep. Dick Simpson of Penn-,
sylvama angrily told- Fennselva-
ma Republicans that Martin was
a victim ot -waite iiouse 'cortm-very.'-;
"The White House Vas'ttipjbosed
to, remain 'hands off In th'a fight.
Dut hasn't," he, charged: "The
President,, t least aome of ids' top
advisers, haye, heea secretly sup.
porting Charlie flaUeck: I' don't
like to use harsh, words,. but it
looks Jjke Jbe Mairtm is. getting
fa doub'e-cross by White ,T house
aides .after- all he ha'd done to sup-
the President' program u
Following Simpson's impassion impassioned
ed impassioned statement, Pi ;nsylvania Repub
licans voted solidly to support Mar Martin.
tin. Martin. 't i
Rep. Clarence Brown" of Ohfo,
another MaiHrn supporter, .also
pade a strong appeal to Ohio Re Republicans.
publicans. Republicans. '-
"What are they trying to do, kiclj
old Joe in the teeth after all the
years and faithful service he, has
given to our party? ". demanded.
Brown. .; ;i v-
"This thing is not only an insult
to Joe, it is bad for the party.
Joe nas told me that he has de decided
cided decided to serve nly two more yeara
and then retire as leader. Can't
Charlie Halleck wait that long?" v
VWe have heard that beror.
Clarence,,' spoke up Rp. William
Ayres of Akron.. ''He said he .wai
going to step side four years a-
go, but didn't. We don't want to
go all through this again. ;.
"I think I apeak for a majority
of House .Republicanss4rjt saying
mat 1 we want a-chance, .and we
want it now. If Charlie .rHalleck
has the votes M we areaconfid.
ent. he has then h -J-ntiaed
to be-th, floor tea.des.i;.sii -h
VI. .don'tA want 5to -MmMiM
to. hurt Joe Martin, but. Ihe' time
Note Vice PresiderA, Richard
Nixon, like the- White .House,, de-
med to friends .that he had any
hand in the, House leadership-bat,
tie. Howeva one of the-principal
Halleck supportes,.Rep. Wilson of
California, rs a Nixon protege who
seldom makes a move without call calling
ing calling Dick,, ,- ,) v r, V,
Answer to Previous Puzzle
lOne of the
7 They operated
a bicycle shop
14 "Lily maid pt
17 African fly
23 Window part
27 German' river
31 Russian city
, 32 Wash v
33 Year (Latin)
' 34 British school
35 Was borne
36 Attorney (ab.)
,39 placed a ..
40 They invented
43 Girl's name
48 Cubic meter
47 Not in '"
' 80 "Love apple"
. 1 Unit of powet
4 Oriental sash
5 Open sore
7 Lose one's
11 Heavy blow
23 Fly aloft
24 Italian river
I at e t 1 E? b?rPJe
In 1 aftB gray
23 Today, lor
29 Cry ot
41 Fall flower
48 At no time
43 Roman road
44 Child wife of
47 Religious book
49 Number (pU
51 Peer Gynt's
l 'll b- In If U I IT j 110 Iff 1 H
' - JT
BY HUGO POTT OF SOLINQEN, GERMANY
4-Pc. PtACE SETIGff Sv$'3.25
6-Pc. place sErrniiSI$:4:5p-
LARGE SELECTION OF SERVING" PIECES
FRIDAY JANUARY 16, 1S5J
:s 'TUB PANAMA AMtitiC Afj AN Ifrgfc ittiUla-V fc&qi: I.V.'SVJU
flae' m 1 1 m u) waff1
& i -X.
NEW TRAINING AID To have forward observers well trained even though they can not be out In the field every day, Mortar Bat-!
tery, Ust Battle Group, 20th Infantry, Fort Kobbe, has built a help ful training aid. This is a sand box, measuring 10 feet by 22 feet;
which has ,a complete miniature' village, and airfield, mountains and lakes. Here, 1st Lt. Harvey Haynes points out the sequence of
a particular problem. Looking on at this training session are Sp4 Er nest Alford, left, and Sp4 Dagfin Astrup. (U.S. Army Photo)
Red Oscar Winners
HOLLYWOOD (UPI) -The
Academy- of Motion Picture Arts
and Sciences has repealed a con controversial
troversial controversial amendment barring
Communists and 'Fifth Amend Amendment"
ment" Amendment" witnesses from the annual
competition for Oscars.
The; action, revealed yesterday
would- allow Communists and wit witnesses
nesses witnesses who pleaded the Fifth
Amendment before government
investigating committees to be
eligible, for -O re a r nominations
Repeal c tmi' amefldment which
had been i -effect since Feb. t,
l957Vibrought a blast from actor
Ward-Bond, president of the M6 M6-tion
tion M6-tion Picture "Alliance and a- cru
sader- against Communists in' Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood t '.
"All ,these v Fifth Amendment
Communists are working now.
We've iosjfthie ficht-and thavs,Jl
But director Giorge Stevens,
president ot the Acaaemy's ooara
of 'Governors, defended, the
board's- ,action which came Mon Monday
day Monday after a heated all-night ses ses-ion.
ion. ses-ion. "Thij, matter, this amendment,"
Stevens told United Press Inter International,,,
national,,, International,,, "has from the. beginning
been ( used only to harass the
Academy. ; We're only interested
in making awards based on merit."'-...
The amendment, adopted two
years ago when a ."Robert, Rich"
apparently a pseudonynwfalled
to claim-; an Oscar awarded him
for writing the film story of "The
Brave One.' came under renewed
fire this year over the eligibility
of Ned Young, a screenwriter of
the mm The; Defiant Ones."
Young took the-Fifth Amend
ment in 1953 while appearing be before
fore before the-House Unamerican Activ Activities
ities Activities Committee and would have
been ineligible for an Oscar be before
fore before the board's action.
The Academy Board of. Gover Governors
nors Governors found itself in somewhat of
a quandary when it was pointed
out that Young had collaborated
on the script with Harold Smith,
who was eligible for an award.
The Academy finally labelled
the amendment as "unworkable."
' I J
WST WING "Come up and see me sometime" Is the invita invitation
tion invitation extended art lovers in this picture of Mae West, depicted
as a eiant room by artist Salvador Dali. ;
Save Hunging Dog
Caught In Crevice
SKETJEFTEA. Sweden rTTPI
Rescuers yesterday broke through
a soua granite wan alter nine
days of blasting and chiseling to
iree an n-year-oia minting oog.
The doe sr am rarer) nut. nf the
crevice which harf been a nrisnn
since Jan. 6, baking joyously. It
wast carried in a trinmnhnnt nrh.
cession, apparently none-the-worse
. XI. 1
ior uie oraeai.
The dog named Murre is the
best fox hunter in the district
around this village in northern
Sweden, 500 miles from Stock
holm. It was trapped in a crevice
while chasing a fox nine days ago.
The fourteen men promptly vol volunteered
unteered volunteered for a rescue team. After
four days, they managed to chip
enough rock from the narrow en entrance
trance entrance to pass food and water to
Dynamite was used to blast
tunnel through the rock to create
a ..new entrance. But as the rescue
team neared Murre, dynamite
was ruiea out for fear that the
dog would be Injured.
NEW YORK Soviet Deputy
Premier Anastas Mikoyan after a
tour of New York City:
"Yours is a very good country.
I especially like the people of this
country. I have had many inter
esting and useful talks."
HOLLYWOOD Actor Ward
Bond on learning that the Acade
my of Motion Picture Arts and
Sciences had repealed an amend
ment banning Communists from
receiving Oscar awards:
"All these Fifth Amendment
Communists are working now
We've lost the fight and that's all
there is to it.
WASHINGTON -President Eis
enhower during his visit to the
National Press Club when asked
if he preferred having pre3s con conferences
ferences conferences on a regularly sched scheduled
uled scheduled basis:
"I never like to conform too
much. And just to say that one
particular day each week I am
going to be in the same exact
spot, the same exact Urns, sort of
gets me down."
FT. LEAVENWORTH. Kan.
Army Secretary Wilber M. Bruck-
er on the continuing need for in
"We must be prepared for limit
ed war. If we are not prepared.
that is the' very thing that will
cause lt to Happen."
NEW YORK TV columnist
Marie Torre after servina a 10-dav
jail term for contempt of court
for refusing to reveal the source
of a news story:
"If I had to reveal any source.
I'd feel that I had betrayed my
profession, myself, my church.
my paper and everything I stand
RETURNS FROM VISIT
T.nNrnoN rnpn sir fhrifn.
pher Steel, Britain's ambassador
to West Germany, returned from
Bonn yesterday for what he said
was a "purely private" visit
Steel told reporters he and West
German Foreign Minister Hein
rich Von Brentano saw eye-to-eye
on the world situation.
Deniocrafs Say Ike
In Tax Cut Talk
WASHINGTON fUPn Soma
Hons Demnrriti renti nolitici
yesterday in President Eisenhow
er s recent references to tax cuts.
Th Democrati were irked hp-
cau e he President ainneared to
be raising hopes for tax relief at
uie same ume me treasury was
running its biggest peacetime deficit.
They said the Republicans ap apparently
parently apparently merely were laying a
Dase for a charge in the I960 pres presidential
idential presidential campaigu that the Demo Democrats
crats Democrats were to blame for not re reducing
ducing reducing taxes.
A top Republican campaign
strategist said privately that the
Democrats were on the right
"The averam voter rtcwwi't
seem much concerned about a
a balanced budget," the GOP
leader confided. "But he does un understand
derstand understand and care about tax re relief.
lief. relief. We're goin to make that a
Actually, the President did not
say tax cuts were coming for
sure. But he told a national tele television
vision television audience Wednesday that
chances far relief depended large largely
ly largely on the treatment accorded his
77-biIlion-dollar budget by Con Congress.
gress. Congress. On the other hand, the Presi President,
dent, President, in his second public mention
to tax relief in six days, did not
close the door on redurfinnt
eorly as next year. He said the
Treasury was studying reforms in
the tax system.
But the House Democrats, who
will have the first shot at the
budget after its submission Mon Monday,
day, Monday, believe there is scant hope of
balancing the new hnrfuAt ut
alone clearing the way for tax
When Eisenhower submits his
budget, some of the mutterines
among congressional Democrats
are nueiy to Decome critical cries.
Many Democrats concede hat
while Congress is likely to add
money to the Eisenhower budget,
the addition alone will not put
the Treasury in the red.
Their feeling is that the esti estimates
mates estimates of $77,100,000,000 for spend spending
ing spending and $77,200,000,000 for rev revenues
enues revenues in the year starting July 1
given tp Republican leaders at
the White Hou a this week were
PRICE INDEX DROPS
NEW YORK fUPn Thi. nun
Bradstreet wholesale food price
inaex tumDiea 8 cents this week
to the lowest level in more than
14 months. The index, which
measure. the tnt.at nrfoa nor
pound of 31 commonly Used foods,
now stands at $6.16, a decline of
22 cents in the past three weeks.
TEXANS ON ANNUAL TOUR
OF LATIN AMERICA
Twenty-two members ot the
East Texas Chamber of Com
merce are flyins: to Guatemala
City from Houston Januarv 10
to begin a two -week tour of
The tour marks the seventh
consecutive year that groups
sponsored by the East Texa.6
fthijmftef.have" traveled lri Latfii
America, hv Pun Amerlxa
Airways' to promote trade and
After three days in Guate Guatemala,
mala, Guatemala, the group flies Pan Am.
to San Salvador. El Salvador;
San Jose, Costa Rica, Panama.
Caracas, Venezuela;: a Port au
PrlnceT Haiti, and'ssiotrtego Bay,
Jamaica, before returning: home
Trade relations with Latin
America accounts for a larce
part of the shipping: throueh
Houstons big Gulf of Mexico
ON GOOD WILL VISIT
CAIRO (UPI) Spanish For For-elgn
elgn For-elgn Minister Fernando Maria
Castiella is scheduled to arrive
here tomorrow on a five day
good will visit as the guest of the
United Arab Republic.
Fresh as all
From Switzerland comes the latest sensation
Exactly at illustrated
fits in the phone
dial and has the
Winding Watch whh LuminatBd
hands for th tlm
Checks your exact tlms for long distance calls
Automatic Date Calendar
Glass with Optical Eye Antlmagnetie
In gold metal, white and black plastic case
No. 22-06 Central Ave.
No. 11-60 Tivoll Ave.
Read Our Classifieds
FIND .GOLD DEPOSITS
LONDON (UPI) The official
Tass news agency today report reported
ed reported three big gold deposits had
been discovered in me Aktau and
Nuratau Mountains of centiral
Uzbekistan. The agency said the
gold, was-so plentiful that it was
visible in many -places.
TRADE LEADS TO TROUBLE
VALENCIA," Spain (UPI Two
men were killed and five serious serious-'y.
'y. serious-'y. wounded in a knife battle
night b e t w e e ft two hands of
gypsies over a. horse trade, po-
SSSiffSSi mal uard unit
BUICK 0LDSM0BILE CHEVROLET
"DISK JOCKEY SHOW
every Friday from 9 00 to 9 30 p.m.
Your Community Network YCN
Contemporary 4unctiqnal if
in Rattan, mahogany and DdGOC,
In light, dark
and lacquer i
or double bed
For that really luxurious look Cat nominal cost)
Ask about DURATEX wall-to-wall carpeting
Also. . Genuine Chinese Rugs. . Mally n, Kwanlin, Taipei, Tnngshan A Mandarin
EASY EXTENDED TERMS
3fke furniture & (orie ofurrmhinq Siorc
Mr. Comfy 4th of July Ave. & 'H" St. Tel. 2-0725
' I .... .. I 1x: i 'Mf
III: 1 h iSjl--
Mimi iimi.i, i,,,i,ni. hiM.fc-!vg-i4w t "f ,r 1 grf'y.
'OPEN HOUSE AT THE PANAMA HILTON HOTEL FIRST FLOOR SALON WASHINGTON SATURDAY 7:30 P.M.
SlpecpcaDisif (Loadt-jng IfrnecfleD
Gives his lecture with color slides
.: '.' m m M .1 S?
, ....... f
our week's specialty -4. electronic flash. . $19.75
1 v' ; (regular $29.50)
FRIDAY, JANUARY 18, 1951
f AGI root
oaat ana ui
TW PANAMA AMERICAN A IXDCTETOENT.DAllt WIWSPAFM
Ir? Ji mil L mm J If mm A" 07'0 'CW mtm B' 10
MISS SHEILA PATERSON
MISS PATERSON TO WED MR. SESSA TOMORROW
NUPTIAL CEREMONY IN MIAMI CHURCH
J Miss Sheila Paterson, daughter of Mrs. Marguerite Phil-
lipps Paterson, will become the bride of Mr. Ronald M. Soma,
! son of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Capo of East Paterson, N.J., to-
m The' double-ring ceremony will be solemnized at the Sts.
ptr and Paul Church in Miami, Fla.
V loss t Is employed as a flying instructor with the
; North American Flying Service at Little ferry N J. The cou couple
ple couple plans to make their home in New Jersey
To Be Named Temorrow
Activity and interest heightens
to dPanama today as preparations
arfctompleted for the gala affair
tomorrow evening in which a local-girt
will be selected to repre represent
sent represent her country in the Miss La
tin' America contest.
The contest is scheduled for 9
(i m, tomorrow on the patio of
ha Panama Hilton Hotel. The aL
laftw sponsored by the Panama
IS-Club, will Ughlight the pte pte-jUHtation
jUHtation pte-jUHtation of the contestants and
the entry of the Panama Hilton s
Carnival queen Aida and her
court. Two orchestras will provide
Among the Panama girls who
i.v ontprprf the beauty contest
Are Diana Alvarado, Alma Robles,
te Arosemena, Irma
AtlanHc tda PTA
Ta Mm! Mooaay
The Atlantic Side ParenUTeach ParenUTeach-er
er ParenUTeach-er Association will meet Monday
evening at T:30 in the gymnasium
of the North Margarita School
After the business meeting, the
guest speaker, Dr. B. K. Levin,
will be presented. Dr. Levin is a
representative of the Public Health
Service in the Zone, and is acting
chief of Preventive Medicine and
Quarantine. His subject will be
The Public Health Program and
At a recent banquet meeting of
the Archaelogical Society of Pa
nama, the organization presented
to Dr. Alejandro Mendei, curator
of the National Museum of Pana
ma, three boxes of Indian arrow
points to be used in a collection
for the museum.
The arrow points were collect
ed by society members in vaari vaari-ous
ous vaari-ous parts of Panama.
The Archaeological Society has
recently issued its first publics
tion, a booklet containing articles
written by members on their ex
periences in Panama's ancient In
dian sites. The booklet will be for forwarded
warded forwarded to scientists throughout
The next meeting of the socie society,
ty, society, for members only, is planned
for Wednesday, Jan. 21, at the
MAR OA RITA UNION CHURCH
Maj. John A. Sundbere. officer
in charge of the Salvation Army's
work on the Isthmus, will be the
miet speaker st the Margarita
Union Church's Mist on Institute
on Sunday at 7:30 p.m. At I: IS
o.m. Sundberj will address tht
The adult meeting will be con conducted
ducted conducted on an informal level giving
opportunity for group discussion.
In the latter part of the evening
refreshments will be rerved.
Sunday evening's meeting is par
of a series of rmllar missionary
discussions sponsored by the Mar Mar-garita
garita Mar-garita church. The purpose of the
missions institute is to aid the con con-trresstion
trresstion con-trresstion In becoming better ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with the missionary
groups supported by the church.
SI. Peter's Mutual
Elects Hew Olilcers
Miss Puller Feted
At Bridal Shewer
Doris Young was hostess last
evening at her home In Los Rios
at a bridal shower honoring Miss
Judith Fuller, bride-elect of Mr.
Orrin Hewes. The party was at attended
tended attended by 26 guests.
The Fuller-Hewes wdding is
planned for Friday evening, Jan.
23, at the Church of the Naiarene
Miriam de la Lastra, Fabiola Ve-
lazquzez, Xenia Diaz sznd Mayra
va anno, xne winner win De se
lected for personality, beauty and
poise. v .i
The public is invited to attend
the gala event tomorrow evening.
Reservations and tickets are av available
ailable available at the Hilton.
Enlisted Man's Club
SaturflajTMUvlties at the Un Unlisted
listed Unlisted M'en'I'iClUb," Fifteenth Nav Naval
al Naval District Annex, will open at 1
cm. tomorrow with a smorgas
bord luncheon. Servicemen are in
vited to attend with their fami
U nlxnned for 8 D in.
to midnight, with Luck Lecky a
III V, 1 iu maun?. -----
Gonzfiiez, combo providing the music.
STRANGER S CLUB S. A.
Memters are hereby Informed that next Morylay Jan Jan-nuary
nuary Jan-nuary 19th at 7:80 p.m. the annual general assembly
and election will take place at the Club premises.
During the same day the Club members will vote for
the new board of directors for the year 1959 from 9:00
a.m. until 6:30 p.m.
Members are respectfully requested to attend thli
M. J. CASTILLO P.
CANAL ZONE CREDIT UNION
ANNUAL MEETING NOTICE
In accordance with Article VII, Section I, of the Bylaws,
the annual meeting of members will be held at the Diablo
Heights Clubhouse on:
FRIDAY, JANUARY 16, 1959, at 8:30 P.M.
BUFFET SUPPER WILL BE SERVED at 0:30 PJW.
The purpose of the meeting is as follows:
Reading and approval of the minutes of the last
Reports of Director. Supervisory Committee, Credit
Committee and the Treasurer.
Unfinished business and new business.
Action upon proposed dividend to be paid ns
recommended ty the Board of Directors.
Election of Directors,
CARL J. BROWNE
Credit Committee and fluper-
JEROME E. STEINER
Get the one and only
""""""l Ruchei you fcurgieally Sterile I
Made to itay Atltrttf Antt.
I Mpfie for up to 4 meftthl la UMl
InhibiU or dettrtyt ALL typ
, of sermt that fell on or hold te it I
It's the g
ry NEW W
" Dr. West's y
tl; Miracle-Tuft W
I I SL
Figures To Figure
In Newest Designs
For Ladies' Suits
NEW YORK (UPD- The suit,
basic in a woman's wardrobe, gets
down to the basics this spring. It
fit the fisure.
"The relaxed look is on its way
out", said designer Harry Freeh
tel. "This spring marKS me Degin-
nina of the return to tne imeo
Several other designers also are
returning each collection shown
tn visitlnfi- fashion editors this
week included at least a couple of
suits with slim skirt and jacket
hugging the waistline and upper
hiD-bone. The show are held
semi-annually by the couture
group of the New York Dress In
However, there is no return to
the broad, padded shoulders that
went with fitted euits of the 1930' s
and earlv '40'i. Rounded, soft
ihoulders are the rule.
Frechtel suits have perfectly
smooth ihoulders; he cuts sleeve
and bodice of the Jacket all in one
Sleeves of suits in most collec collections
tions collections are "bracelet length", bar baring
ing baring wrists for those women who
like bangles. But Monte-Sano and
Pruzan provides the breeziest
sleeve of all; the firm bares arms
in both coats and suits to above
Most of the new auiti are sin
gle-breasted, but Ben Zuckermtn
showed some double-b r e a s t e d
jackets closed with enormous but buttons
tons buttons in black or a smoky pearl
Fitted Jackets are of two main
typei one reaching three to
four inches below the waist; ht
other stooping right at the waist.
Some of the "relaxed" or looser-
flttine Isckets do hue the figure
in one SDot the hipbone. But
leave the waistline undefined
In the "relaxed" category, the
number one Jacket is the cardl
san tvoe. usually collarless and
worn casually unbuttoned. Davl
dow shows a tfroilo In small Scot
tish checks worn with small,
fringed stole around the neck.
Skirts are cut pencil slim in
most collections, but a few des'.gn'
ers toss in a few suits with pleat
ptl skirts Ben RelE il one
Frechtel eases skirt fit with
scattered gathers across the
Watch also for bold colors to
brighten the suit picture. Along
with standard gray and navy
there are flaminflo and walermel
on pink, lemon yellow and deep
The elect;on results of the St.
Peter's Mutusl Benefit Society
at the regular meeting place on
Thursday for a two year term
have been announced.
Elected were K. L. Harris, pre president:
sident: president: C. E. Haywood, vice pre
sident; A. A. Hall, general secret secretary;
ary; secretary; I. E. Haywood, asst. secre secretary;
tary; secretary; E. Harri, asst. to the se secretaries;
cretaries; secretaries; A. Riney. treasurer, E.
Hinds, warden; H. Bayne, W. My My-rie,
rie, My-rie, and E. Best, trustees; Dr. Tho Thomas,
mas, Thomas, S. Hinds, F. Llndo, and I.
Griffith, sick visitors; L. George
Howell. O. Hinds, I. McKenzie.
F. Jones, M. Pond and W. John John-son,
son, John-son, committee of management;
P. Ashley, F. Pond and C. Ather-
Installation of officers will take
place at the meeting scheduled for
next Thursday at 8 p.m. at the
regular meeting place.
By consent of the membership
present at the last meeting, the
installation will take the form of
no-host party to which all wo
men members planning to attend
will bring a dish of something to
eat. The men will take care of
the other refreshments.
All former members have been
reminded of the concession now In
effect through the month of Aoril
and that they can avail themselves
of the convenient terms of re
On Sunday morning, the 1951
Church Council will be formally
Installed. The installation service,
conducted by Rev. Theodora E.
Franklin, the pastor, will be bald
in conjunction with the 11:00 a.m.
At hoth the 1:30 a.m. Coco Solo
service and the 11:00 a.m. service
the pastor will preach on the sub subject
ject subject "The Church Unlimited".
Assisting ine pastor in me mi ministry
nistry ministry of hospitality will be Mr.
snd Mrs. Clarence A. Greene at
Coco Solo and Mr. and Mrs. Noel
Gibson at Margarita,
For Coming Year
During the regular morning ser service
vice service at Redeemer Lutheran Church
in Balboa this past Sunday the
new officers, for the yesr were
formally Installed by the Rev. Ro Robert
bert Robert F. Gussick, acting pastor of
Serving for 1959 will be Morr"s
Smouse, as president; Wayne Le Le-Fleur,
Fleur, Le-Fleur, as vice president; Frederick
S. Illlck, as secretary; J. Lee My Myers,
ers, Myers, as financial secretary; and
Sirhard Dinkgreve, a treasurer.
The trustees, elected in Decem-
Jber for a te'in of two years, are
William Cotens and Harry wiuen wiuen-brock.
brock. wiuen-brock. Christian Skeie confnues
as senior trustee from last year s
At the regular monthly voters
meeting ons Monday evening the
chairman appointed two additional
men to serve 6n the Finance Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, James Agee and Forrest
Cafe. .. ..
In adopting tne miagei ior wi
current year, in addition 10 ine
regular contribut'one designated
for mission endeavors and bene benevolence
volence benevolence in this area, the congre
gation stipulated certain amounts
to be paid to deserving organiza
rhm .nnn.i pift to the American
Tjihi. snrtetv became a nart of
the budget, as well as mnthW
nayment to Rdio Station HOXO
n Panama t:"v rnr me wr-w.
broadcast of The I.'tthersh Hour
in Spanish snd in English.
The report of the outgoing trea treasurer.
surer. treasurer. Paul Badonskv, was accent accented
ed accented with commendation. Financial
ly the congregation completed a
ery successful year.
I OSWALD JACOIY
V AQ 1014
No one vulnerable
Seatk Wert Nertk Baal
SV 1 I Pats
14k Pass 4 V Past
I Past IV Pact
Past It Put
Opening lead- X
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z.
Tonight 7:30 pan.
SUNDAY SCHOOL NIGHT
HEAR HAGOAI! HEAR HAGGAI!
"Developing Christian Courage"
Children's Service Sunday School Building
Adult Service Main Auditorium
The student went right Up with
mi ace oi spsaes; drew trumps
and led the Jack of spades. West
took his queen and the student
claimed the balance.
He explaini that he would dis discard
card discard his queen of clubs on dum dummy's
my's dummy's spaae ten and ruff out his
Jack and ten of diamonds.
"How did I do, Professor?" he
"Your bidding was very good
ana you reacned the right con
tract," said the Professor. "You
played absolutely stfe to make
your contract and could not have
made seven on any line of Dlav.
'Nevertheless, you did make one
The Professor was right. The
rtudent could have played for se seven
ven seven without risking his contract.
It wouldn't have been much of a
play, but it wouldn't have cos him
anything except a couple of sec
onds of time and students always
nave plenty of this.
After drawing trumps, the stu
dents should have played the ace
and king of diamonds. If the queen
naa dropped he could then have
discarded both of dummy's losing
spades n tne lack and ten: ruffed
a spade and made seven with the
The nueen of diamonds wouldn't
have dropped, so it was all aca
demic hut ometimes an overtrick
is worth trying for.
Q The bidding has been:
West Nertk tat Seath
1 Double Redbl. t
You, South, hold:
All! Villi 441 4lYf
What do you dor
A Pate. Let row partner Audi
the bett war ert el rem troubles.
Tea de held at least three te an'
hwer lm wMeherer suit he Met.
The bidding it the tame at In
the question just answered, but
you hold a much better hand.
4vlSI VA II I 4QI71 4KIT
What do you doT
: TH;VOCF OF :
jf Dorothy Kiljgalkn
BLAZE KILLS NINE
HAOBMAIMURA, Japan (UPI)
Police yesterday reported that
Itao Maeda, his wife, their five
children and two guests died
in a fire that swept through
his farm house. The doors and
windows of the house had been
nailed shut against a blizzard, po police
lice police reported.
Peggy Lee'i divorce proceed proceedings
ings proceedings lave it a snag: her lawyers
can't serve Dewey Martin witn,
papers until he returns to caiuw caiuw-nia.
nia. caiuw-nia. Jennifer Jones is cancelling
appointments because her little
girl hat coma down with mumps.
Bill Crespmell, the photograph photographer
er photographer who accompanied Enrol Flynn
on his recent Cuban adventures,
it saying no to enticing offers
from magazines and wire services
for the pictures ne took auriug au
the excitement. Ha thinks they're
"too hot" to release now aiso ne
md the actor plan other sorties
before they reveal all they taw,
heard and photograpneo. .,.
Cary Grant'l chums believe he
wants to play F. Scott Fitigerald
on the screen. . .Alice Lawson
Topping, whose ex-husband, Dan,
just married a Deaumui nurse, ii
on the verge of an aisle-walti
herself the lucky fellow peing
wealthy socialite Pet Widener 111
. .Songbird Dinah Washington has
a big new interest, prizefighter
Members of the "Method" act
ing set predict Clifford Davis will
make consiaeraDie impact o"
audiences when he's seen as the
necnnd lead in the Mickey Rooney
movie, "The Last Mile." they des-
crihe him as a Marlon BranaO'
James Dean type with a powerful
personality and very hard on di directors.
rectors. directors. In fact, he't supposed to
have an excellent operatic voioe,
but he quit singing professionally
after a series of battles witn con
Hal Raywln, who wrote the
Gertrude Ederle story for films.
has offers from three publishers
who want to put it in book torm.
"Trudy" would like to postpone
the flicker version until Joanne
Woodward is free to play the chief
role. .Siri, the strinmng tix ioot
showeirl. has Darted from her
best beau of long standing. She's
forgetting the whole thing, oy con concentrating
centrating concentrating on her acting career.
During Bobby Troup's extreme.
Lv brief visit to town he received
some pleasant if predictable news
from Sammy Kaye. samm,y, wno
recorded Bobby's first composi composition,
tion, composition, "Daddy" 17 years ago is re reviving
viving reviving it in the classic "fprmula','
fashion. You guessed it we're a-
bout to be treated to a disc of
"The 'Daddy' Cha Ch" by the
Sammy Kaye hand.
Bobby's stay here was onei ior
a sad reason; 4e and Juli Lon London
don London had no sooner arrived Irom
California than they learned that
So without unpacking, they flew
Ava Gardner's ihtimates credit
her sister, Bee, with keeping the
beautiful stsr 'way up in the ranxs
of the highest-paid- and most-
sought-after players., -They say
Ava doesn't really -care about
more money or more fame, and
often goes through periods of want wanting
ing wanting to give it all up for a more
serene existence but the strong in influence
fluence influence of Bea prevails and sends
her back before the Cameras.
Sherman Adams hasn't yet suc succumbed
cumbed succumbed to the offers of big money
for an "inside" account of his
White House activities during the
Eisenhower Administration. He ap
pears reluctant to tell that story,
countering with a suggestion that
he do a conventional autobiogra
phy instead. . .Raf Vallone, the
current rage of Paris in tne
French stage version of "View
From the Bridge." is in the throes
of a marital upheaval. He s check-
ad into the Hotel Raphael, solo,
waving mi. wue at the suburban
home t they i rented when he first
dpenad.-din; the Arthur Miller dra dra-ms.,
ms., dra-ms., ' -..v-..
Tha iaue rumor v niacin-- liz
Taylor in a mental clinic evoked
a number of memorable quotes
from Miss T., including the cool
querry, wny snouia anyone think
I could be emotionally. ., disturb
ed?". .Tina Louisa ia in town
from Hollywood,' ttartlingly slim slimmer.
mer. slimmer. She'a taken off 15 pounds. -.
Diana Dors' -suitor, Dick Dawson,
who came over from England
with her. attended the rehearsal
of tha Steve Allen show and held
her band while she waited to go
tnrough her lines. He'd like to
transfer his career as a comedian
from London to the U.S.A. if pos possible."
sible." possible." V ":,.;.;. .j. .,'
Belinda Lee,' whose romance
with Prince Orsinl ia in high gear
again,, used her influence to get
a.; big part for the relatively im impoverished
poverished impoverished Italian nobleman In her
new movie, "The Nights .of Lu-
creua 4 ..Elizabeth Miller, once
Gotham model, is now the chef
at Caesar' Heath. House, a Long
Island eating place,1-
Jack Webb's e-wife, Dorothy
Towne, will marry- the recently
widowed Cubby : Broccoli, proba probably
bly probably within a couple of months.
Rex Harrison'! boy, Noel came a
bit of a cropper .last month with
his first effort if composintf tha
wrote" the music for Dad's flop
productionwhich starred Kay
Kendall and' lost a :h a t f u 1 of
dog) but undaunted, he't turned to
cabaret making his debut as a
guitar-playing caroler at Quiglt
no, one of London's fancier supper
clubs. . .Australian TV is in a
boom period, with adverisers
rushing to sponsor U.S. filmed pro programs.
grams. programs. '.
If. Cdr. Fontaine
Heads AME Group
For Coming Year
The annual election of officera
of the Canal Zona Post Society of
American Military Engineers, waa
held Monday avening, at. the Fort
Clayton Officers' Club.
Lt. Cdr: Charlo. r vte:
U.S. Navy,- Assistant Industrial
Manager, was elected president
for the ealendara 0$59
Celso Carboneh was elected lsti
vice president 'and Col. John D.
MeElheny Lt; Gov: (oi .Oie Canal?
?r4 MscdjVlce nresi
denCMajJHteV Gro?z Jr of Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal Company and A. H.
Weishaar of the Navt were elected
treasurer and assistant treasurer,
respectively, and George O. Krusa
Jr., of the Navy was elected se'
: Directors for the coming year,
also elected at this meeting, wera
Maj, Gen. Wi E. Potter Governor
of the Canal Zone, Capt. E. S.
Bathke, U.S. Navy, and James A.
Following the election of officers,
talk on "Predicting Future Traf Traffic
fic Traffic for t Panama Canal" was
siven by Hugh A, Norris, econom-'-1
for the Manama CanalxCompa CanalxCompa-ny.
ADD WOMCN TO PORCI
TOKYO (UPI) Tokyo police
are going to add women to tha
force in an effort t to combat ju juvenile
venile juvenile delinquency. Only widowt
who are mothers will be eligible
for the new Jobs.
15 garden-fresh vegetables
in one superb soup!
Brando Asks For
And Gets Eyeful
Of Film Realism
HOLLYW06D. Jar). II (tlM)
Marion firando wanted more
"realism" in a movie fight yes yesterday
terday yesterday and anded up with A diip
gash over hit right eye.
Brando, directing and starting
In "One Eyed Jacks," told
character actor Slim Plcklns to
make a fight scene involving a
jail break to look likl tha real
Pickens, portraying a deputy
sheriff, flailed away with a rifle
and accidentally caught escap escaping
ing escaping bandit Brando over the eye
with the but of the rifle. Bran Brando
do Brando had the wound stitched up,
received a tetanus shot and then
returned to the set
S All cooked with Campbell care
f k J in hearty beef broth to give you more IS5
I i' nourislento.more deUcious flavor. Ml si(2S
in i i m ., i m m m mm mm m Mm mm mm mm mm ar m mm mm m mm
cX5f.&i f VEGETABLE SOUP
4 si t Jtvu,
21 kinds of Campbell's Soups ,,so much enjoyment in each!
I FRIDAY, JAKXJAKT II, WSI 1
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN : INDEPENDENT PAttf NEWSPAPER
onaa;oTuTe courses nere;
ilAnnouncec For New Semester
'mrin semester-term I of the
Florida State Voiversity College
: pmgt -m or tr- rmei Iprcea
U Ateseipv on o. t sUng se-
Is., r- -'nty covers the co- o
'Civil' Wr "perloda.' Plane analytic
V- b V it
ME FRIGHTENED? The big
and little of dogdom mingle at
i a Philadelphia dog show. That's
great Dane, Count Down, hover hover-ling
ling hover-ling py& UhihuahuaVWl AbheV.
HAIR CUTTING ILLICAU
1 "... V ..-
MARION, Ind. (UPD-Firemen
In South Marion were warned yes yesterday
terday yesterday that 'cutting each other's
hair without a barber's license is
t state law violation.
geometry (prerequisite, -.- plane
trigonpmetry 118) c o e r r. coor coordinate
dinate coordinate geometry in two dimensions
n. tI s iiDt,' re laiaoo laiaoo-las,
las, laiaoo-las, ellipse aad hyperbolas. T
, iprere iprere-quisiuTlpiane
quisiuTlpiane iprere-quisiuTlpiane analytic geometry
C) emphasizes stud of the three three-i
i three-i .n 'i kJ t o. s rum ne
Biases, andnuadratic surfaces and
axes in three-space. General bio
lull- 1 t4fli
mental biological principles and
ing of man in his biological world.
w. i, ce i ink king i I"? I"?-requisite,
requisite, I"?-requisite, economics ioi sad 202)
Is SiUuy o iie .i.i i. ca
teristics, and the functions of mo
rey, credit ahd tne commercidl
banking system, and is required
for all economics ma'ors, Measure
ment and grading in elementary
auu second ry ci n : u icul
study of the principles and proce
duies involved in '.and -rd leacn-er-constructed
tests and of the
problems in grading.
Economic history of the U. S.
presen.s a stuoy ot the origin and
development of American econo
mic institutions. Humanities- s one
of the courses needed to complete
tne genera! education require'
ments of the university. Using re'
presentative, material from irt,
music, nteratur. and philosophy,
the course aims to oeveloo a" un
derstanding of the diverse ideas!
ana lorms in western culture to
Principles of business law, defi definition
nition definition of law and its administra administration,
tion, administration, 1 a vital course iov sonants
of business and economics. Fun Fun-o.mentals
o.mentals Fun-o.mentals of speech aims to im improve
prove improve the basic skills of speaking
and lis ening through classroom
exercise, and is especially en encouraged
couraged encouraged by .the Department of
the Army for officers and non
Latin American history presents
a study o" the social, political
and economic problems of the na national
tional national period. General osychlny
is a required course for those plan plan-n'ng
n'ng plan-n'ng to go or in esycHolo?v and
for many courses in education. It
t -n itfvn'j.'rr-v course concern concerned
ed concerned with principles.
i: ... r ;sonnpl who have
been graduated from high school
who In ve. a high school enui enui-valency
valency enui-valency certificate will be allow allowedto
edto allowedto participate io the program.
'o eligible to nroll all ri-
j tizens of the United Stotes who
I meet, the education requirements.
Hemingway s Pulitzer and Novel
tlVIIM.' AlW a a a a i a aiat. rMi-j jaa a ....
-Mill. iiiirriAN AriiiniHh'AiiA"
HI1V llll, VUH
Release Tomorrow at the
4;?, .,.,lllj, tv-1 MfcK?
. SLKiNJtbx HtMinUVvAk, who uduei.a i.it .isnermen
are nobility of the earth, watched his favorite, fictional
fisherman come to life on the screen In Warner Bros, pic picture,
ture, picture, release based on his Nobel and Pulitzer Prise novel,
"THE OLD MAN AND THE SEA," coming In great release
tomorrow and Sunday at the "DRIVE-IN" Theatre.
Hit Interest In the Leland HAYWARD film production
la considerably stronger than that of an author who mere merely
ly merely has handed over his book to the mercies ot Hollywood.
Aside front his financial Interest in the venture,' Heming Hemingway
way Hemingway wants to see his story of the fisherman, the boy and'
the marlin achieve on the screen the same kind of inter international,
national, international, distinction It received In print.
It was with his complete approval that Spencer TRACY
became the Old Man, and John Starves the director. Hem Hemingway
ingway Hemingway also" spent u fnOnthat Cabo Blancd, Peru, prowling
the sea In quest of the giant marlin which figures io Im Importantly
portantly Importantly In the story. Advt.
In Second Irial ; ;
On Temple Bombing
ATLANTA (UPI The state
scheduled witnesses today whose
testimony was expected to show
that George Bright, .charged with
leading the plot to bomb the Jew
ish Temple here last-; October,
was active in a program to exter
minate all Jews.
Bright'i first trial ended. in a
mistrial Dec. 10 after a jury
tauea to agree on a verdict. His
second trial, under an amended
charge, got under way. Jan. ,12,
exactly three months after a
blast caused nearly $00,000 dam
age to the Temple.
Witnesses Wednesday, again
placed Bright at a Baptist church
where heerected a sign which
called the rabbi of the Temple a
"Christ-killing Jew." The incident
last May-was in connection with
a visit by Rabbi Jacob Rothschild
to the church to explain Judaism.
The rabbi's wife,. Mrs. Jacob
Rothschild, wept during cross-
examination by Bright's defense
attorney, Keuben Garland, when
the attorney sought to discredit
her testimony about a telephone
call the day of the bombing.
Mrs. Rothschild said she heard
a voice that "sounded exactly
like" tape recordings of another
of the five defendants, Kenneth
Chester Griffin, a foemer Stale
Garland called it hearsay evi
dence, Dut judge Jeptha Tanksley
admitted it. Mrs. Rothschild tes
tified, as in the first trial, that
tne caller said there was dyua
mite unaer ner nouse.
Judge Tanksley said the trial
mignt last as long as six
months" because of the number
ot defense objections.
Ho Clues Or Motive
Found In Search
For Missing Family
MINERA. Va. (UPI) What
happened to the Vernon Jackson
' Last Sunday night their aban abandoned
doned abandoned automobile was found on a
lonely back road. The cars' four
occupants, Vernon, a 29-year-old
feed clerk, Mildred, 29, his wife,
and their two children, Susan
Ann, 4 and Janet, 18 months, had
Clues were scanty. Mrs. Jack Jackson's
son's Jackson's purse, containing one dollar,
was found in the car along with
a nursing bottle and two dolls.
The; keys were in the ignition.
Polices bolstered by the testi
mony of another couple who told
of a mysterious stranger who
tried to slop them, believe the
Jacksons were forced to abandon
their car and enter another auto.
Bt- why? ot ij-iv
"i don't have a motive,"
Sheriff W. E. Proffitt said.
The other couple, Mr. and Mrs.
Keith Waldrop on Montpelier, Va.,
told police that on Sunday a man
in his early 20s with long black
hair forced them to stop by cut cutting
ting cutting in front of their car,.
Waldrop said that as the man
slipped serosa he front seat of
his car to the -right side door,
Waldrop backed up and managed
to speed away. He said his two
children were with them at the
The incident occurred about fl
p.m., about 45 minutes before the
abandoned Jackron car was
found. Police believe they were
stooped between 9:45 and 10 p.m.
on a roadside midway between
their home and the home of Mrs.
Jackson's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
"Somebody stopped them there
and put them in another car ...
but I don't know why" Proffitt
A search of the woods hear the
area by FBI agents, state and lo
cal police turned up no clues.
SURI FIRI IITTOR
LONDON UP1) Graham
John Watts worked out a surefire
way to beat the bookmakers even
If he ctuidn;t heut the horse, po
lice said Witts placed bets under
40 dif'erent namel from 28 dif
ferent addresses. If his horse
came In, he went around to col
lect. If the horse didn't, he dis disappeared.
appeared. disappeared. He is awaiting trial.
THAT NEW HALF-STRIPE Mrs. Edna Canaday adjusts the new shoulder boards for her hus husband,
band, husband, now Lt. Cdr. France K. Canaday. The Fifteenth Naval District staff officer received the
notification of his promotion and congratulations from his bossi, Rear Adm. George Wales,
right. (Navy Photo)
5 Congressmen Want Pro Sport
To Get Anti-Trust Law Break
WASHINGTON (UPI) Five
congressmen opened a new drive
yesterday to give professional
sports a break under the federal
anti-trust aws. They said they
were especially anxious to help
minor league baseball.
They .introduced legislation
wruch, among other things, would
let organized baseball continue
the "reserve clause" -which binds
a player to one team; The legis
lation would apply-to professional
baseball, lootball, basketball and
The congressmen, three Repub Republicans
licans Republicans and two Democrats, said a
key. part of their legislation was
aimed at "saving baseball's minor
leagues." It would permit a black'
out of nvajor league game tele
casts into minor league cities
when minor league teams were
playing at home.
The bills would leave radio
broadcasts of the four sports sub subject
ject subject to anti-trust laws. The con
gressmen said there was nothing
to snow that radio broadens s of
games have any effect on the
gate rece:rts of home teams.
The legislation was Identical to
a bill pissed by the House last
ear, except for;the radio brcfed)
cast Teaiure.' xne xhsh our died m
like last year s measure, the
legislation would subject purely
business asoeefs of the four ma
jor sports to thf; anti-trust laws.
These laws are designed to tvro-
mote competition by preventing
any one firm from building, up
But tne legislation would ex-
emnt from these laws agreements
pnd established "radices wi h n
the four sports which are designed
to equalize comoetitive position."
Exemtrted would 'be the "em
ployment, selection op 'eligibility
of players and the rj'ervtmn, se
lection or assignment of player
contracts." It is 'Ms provision
that would let baseball, or any
other snort, maintain "reserve
Tpams also would, be guaran
teed the right to operate within
permel irrogranhir ares, and to
regulate telecasts of their games
"within carefully; circumscribed
Clarence Martin's Orchestra
Your host Johnny 'B" invifei nil
; friend to join him ihnt
' i vnun rnnniiMiTV nrnnnir
m J I Wit WWIIIIIiWIil l. I Ilka I tff wlHV.
tiay x satumay
from 8 tlS td 8:45 ti.m. ; : t4
ivi it. j',. 'I'f'iVrnnn'i'in ',t".
Col. leach Arrives
Army Chief Surgeon
Col. Leonard F. Wlla6n, Chief
surgeon. USARCARIB will leave
this command Jan. 20, after near nearly
ly nearly three years of service, and has
been assigned to Headquarters,
2nd. Army, Fort Meade,' Md as
Renlaoitif! Wilson will be Col.
Homan E. Leech who is to arrive
tomorrow on the USN8 Henrv Bis' Bis'-bins,
bins, Bis'-bins, -accompanied by Mrs. Leech
j pd their son, Pe er.
Wilson served as hospital com com-mariirn
mariirn com-mariirn Europa during World
Wa II and later as chief surgeon
of U.S.. Forces in Uistria. His 'ast
assignment before coming to Pa Pa-nrm
nrm Pa-nrm in June 185R was at Head Headquarters,
quarters, Headquarters, Continental Army Com Command.
mand. Command. Fort Monnoti, Va. as deputy
lie holds a bachelor of arts de degree
gree degree from Baylor University, and
MD from Baylor College of Medi Medicine
cine Medicine and was graduated from the
Army MelcM F'etrl service
School and the Army Command
Iff fana. gt'f CfMtft.
Ope of Wilson'j oxtra-currlculair
iPt"'i whn jit""'" in fhi em
mind wn his participation in the
He acted at both president and vl-
ce-'Mpnt of thN f--,rti-i,
Lweb waS'griduated from Bos-lo-wf.ijjtlV"'
Afftiy V -Medical Field Service
Sihottl ind tie Armv Command
ind General BUff College. ,.
Among hit dn' toil', he his
lerved In the Office of the Sur Sur-ern
ern Sur-ern General) Waihln'on; in he
Par East during the Korean con conflict;
flict; conflict; aa denuty auraeon, $nd Ar Army
my Army and dlviaio' lurgeon, 8th In In-f'Utry
f'Utry In-f'Utry Diviiloa during Word War
The legislation would exempt
from the anti-trust laws agree agreements
ments agreements protecting minor league
teams from major league game
telecast originating within 75
miles of minor league cities on
home game days. Otherwise, TV
agreements world be subject to
The legislation was sponsored
by Reps. Francis E. Walter (D (D-Pa.),
Pa.), (D-Pa.), William E. Miller (R-N.Y.),
Oren Harris rD-A"k.l. iJnhn W
Byrnes (ft-Wis.), and William C.
Cramer (R-Fla.). Walter, Miller
and Harris were among sponsors
ui uie ido spoils Din.
TITO ARRIVES ON VISIT
MADRAS, India (UPI) Presi President
dent President Tito of Yugoslavia arrived
yesterday aboard his yacht for a
brief visit during his toir of South
East Asia. He was scheduled to
fly to New Delhi for talis i
with Prime Minister .Jawaharial j
POW FOR 16 YEARS
NAPLES, Italy (UPI)-Umberto
Irace, 47, returned to his family
yesterday after spending 16 years
in Russia as a prisoner of war.
Government and International
Red Cross negotiated his release.
GET SALARY HIKE
ROME (UPI) The Italian
government has approved a bill
increasing the salaries of 459 Ro Roman
man Roman Catholic nuns working in
Italian military hospitals from 250
lire (40 cents) to 400 lire (64
cents) day, it was announced
m'MmiSM'P', -vr p... :
" rrY-' YY. WY.Y- YYYYYVi
WHIRL ON A STRING Flying without wings or an engine,
Diane Barnes, of Birmingham, England, becomes the first wom woman
an woman to Solo In a Gyroglider. Igor Bensen, Inventor of the helicop helicopter
ter helicopter gadget, looks on from a higher position. The craft, which
takes off- at about 25 m.p.h, when towed by an automobile,
is fold aa a bulld-lt-yourself kit. Diane took lessons at
Bensen'i plant in Ralejgh, N.C., and hopes to popularize the
sport in her homeland.
DIRECT Ftnamt Bermudi Lisbon
in 1, haurm anlr 4aS.o
Panama Nw V-k NON-ITOP
Kurona nljf s;S,5
Monthly iMymtnts MI.M
fours through Curept, to th Holjr
l.ana and Aroun tb World.
Consult your travel int for fllfht to
tbo CarlbhMn, Ctntral a louth Amrin,
TlvOll Avail, ronima, R. P.
A .-. AIUKM A
mm. : y
I w it
.til Jt ' H
I u r & ?
Only SYLVANIA TV has
COME SEE A REALLY
SMART UP-TO-DATE MODEL
allowance for Used T.V.'s
on ANY MERCHANDISE
Frangipani at Coca-Cola Bottling Co.
Your lucky Stone
F R E E
ciico" de ORG
in our free
to fit your budget
THE JEWELRY STORE
18-47 Central Ave. (137)
Your Money Free
Where You Double
t. i j-. mmd& ,;-vj'.'
i ...... ' V ' ;
a no -a
tUN FILL FOtR NEEDS!
1 t 1
BrtSTJEST DAILY NEVSFAPBR V v f11"
THE PANAMA AMERICAS AN INDEFJSnTJEnT
fRIDA JANUARY 18, 1951
, 1 'Vf fa rAf txxv
Gillette Golf Tournament
Qualifying Round Open
Until Tomorrow Night
The last reports from the Brazos Brook Coun Coun-try
try Coun-try Club where the Gillette Invitational Golf Tour Tour-'
' Tour-' ney is in progress indicates that some fine golf is be being
ing being played over the beautiful course despite high
.winds and dry season conditions prevailing.
'' As In all tournaments played
at Brazos, the man who is
E raying his tee shots finds
mself in more trouble than he
realized could be found on a
As of Tuesday night 70 golfers
have played their first 18 holes,
with Jim Riley and Sandy
Hinkle tied for low with 72 s.
Both golfers had their trouble
on the first few holes, with Jim
Riley starting out with a 6 and
7 on holes 1 and 2 and then
playing the final 16 holes in 4
under par figures, while Sun Sun-flay
flay Sun-flay was 4 over par at the end
of 4 holes and played 3 under
par for the rest of the 18 holes.
Bam Puller and Tommy Jacks
had 75's to establish them In
Following are the low three
In each flight:
Championship Flight 06.
Army 74 Yale 57
Pennsylvania 87 Columbio 74
Vermont 85 Union N. Y. 65
La Salle 79 Syracuse 71
Williams 60 Amberst 53
St. Jos. Pa. 82 St. Fran. Pa. 66
Holy Cross 80 Assrn.pt'on 47
Tempi 64 Delaware 48
Westminster pa. 69 Geneva 65
Navy 82 Brandeis 39
Virtrinli Tech 91 Davidson 70
Wake Forect 88 South Carolina 58
Maryland 61 Georgetown IX, 53
N. Carolina 72 N. Car. St. 68
Mercer 66 Georgia 62
Ky. Wesleyan 85 Evansville 72
Akron 93 Western Rs9rve 52
Case Tech 73 Wooster 69
Bowling Green 72 Toledo 64
Youngstown 106 BaW-Wallace 82
Dayton 60 Xavier Ohio 56
Creighton 59 Omaha 48
Washington Mo. U. 58 Regis 57
(Trinitv Tex 61 Texas A and I 57
Paroland 71 Portaland St. 60
Gamboa Civic Council Swim Meet
Program Of Events For March 1
' The public is encouraged to
make plans to attend the Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa Civic Council swim meet on
March 1 at 3:30 p.m. The meet
will be held at the Gamboa pool
and Is sponsored by the Gamboa
civic council in cooperation with
the division of schools. The meet
has been sanctioned by the Me Metropolitan
tropolitan Metropolitan Association of the
Trophies will be awanded to
the first three places and mem mem-fcers
fcers mem-fcers of a first place relay team
Members of a relay team must
11 be from the same town or
tase such as a team from Al Al-hrook
hrook Al-hrook Field. Gamboa. Los Rios
and Diablo (combined) Ancon
and Balboa (combined), Ft. Da Davis,
vis, Davis, Ft. Kobbe, Margarita, Ga Ga-tun,
tun, Ga-tun, Coco Solo, Ft. Clayton. Ft.
Qulick, Cocoli and Navy West
Bank (combined), Curundu.
The list of events:
lBoys Med. Relay 4x25-10
2. Girls Med. Relay 5x25-10
3Boys Med. Relay 4x25-11
and 12 years old.
4. Girls Med. Relay 4x25-11
and 12 years old.
5. Boys Med. Relay 4x50-13
and 14 years old.
6. Girls Med. Relay 4x50-13
and 14 years old.
7. Male 100- yd. Free Style
8. Female 100 yd. Free Style
9. Boys 25 yd. Free Style-7
yrs. and under.
" h ch. Hesto'
. THE GREAT
i, with M. Carey
First Flight 712.
Babe Marauard 75
Robin Moreland 79
Mose Wainio 81
Gordon Dalton 81
Second flight 1318.
Third flight 1924.
Saturday is the final day for
the first 18 holes of play, with
the final 18 holes to be played
on this coming Sunday. Tune up
with a Gillette and write your
relatives about it with a Paper
Mate pen presented to all en entrants.
trants. entrants. Prizes Presentation
For King's Ransom
Tournament Jan. 24
Th cicktail party to b glv glv-n
n glv-n for the presentation of the
priies to the winners In the fe-eently-completed
House of Lords golf tournament
will be given on Saturday, Jan.
24, it the Panama Golf Club,
and not on Jan. 17, as announc announced
ed announced a few days ago, In error.
Sadao Yaoita Scores
Upset Over Perez
TOKYO, Jan. 16 (UPI)
Japanese boxer Sadao Yaoita
today scored a unanimous
ten-round decision over world
flyweight champion Argentine
The non-title bout took place
at Tokyo's Municipal Stadium.
Perez weighed 110 pounds to
Yaolta's 112-12, which was a
half pound over the flyweight
TAKE BUSINESS CENSUS
WASHINGTON (UPI) The Cen Census
sus Census Bureau yesterday began col collecting
lecting collecting data on every segment of
American business ranging from
the corner filling station to giant
steel corporations. Two and a half
million reporting forms are being
mailed out to all firms, big and
small, which had paid employes in
10. Girls 25 yd. Free Style-7
yrs, and under.
11. Boys 25 yd. Free Style-8
12. Girls 25 yd. Free Style-8
13. Boys 25 yd. Free Style-9
14. Girls 25 yd. Free Style-9
15 Boys 25 yd. Fre Style-10
16. Girls, 25 yd. Free Style Style-10
10 Style-10 yrs. old.
17 Boys 25 yd. Free Style-11
18. Girls 25 yd. Free Style-11
19. Boys 50 yd. Free Style Style-12
12 Style-12 vrs. old.
20 Girls 50 yd. Free Style Style-12
12 Style-12 vrs. old.
21 Boys 50 yd, Free Style-12
22 Gins 50 yd. Free styie styie-13
13 styie-13 yrs. old.
23 Boys 50 yd. Free Style-14
25. Male 50 yd. Unlimited.
26 Female 50 yd. Unlimited.
27. Boys Free Relay 4x25-10
28 Girls Fre Style Relay 4x
25-10 and under.
29 Boys Free Style Relay 4x
30 Girls Free Style Relay 4x
31 Bovs Free Style Relay 4x
50-13 and 14 years, old.
32 Girls Free Style Relay 4x
50-13 and 14 years old.
33. Male Free Style Relay 4x
34 Female Free Style Relay
T IV O LI
THE SEA CHASE
with John Wayne
with J. Whltmore
SON OF R. HOOD
Milo's 6th Milestone
31 4 8 24
Altman. If. cf.
33 5 12 27 11
Score by Innings
C. Vleja 012 010 0004 8
Marlboro 002 200 Olx 5 12
Summary: Error: Bernard
Runs batted In: Clark. Kern
Hardaway, 2. Altman, Mitchell,
Peeples, Milo. Earned runs
Marlboro 5. Carta Viela 2. Two
base hits: Bernard 2. Hardaway.
Home runs: Altman, Peeples;
Doubleplays: Hardison, Bernard,
Gabler; Bartirome, Wilhelm,
Brathwaite. Bernard. Gabler,
Shantz, Wilhelm. Hardaway
Brathwaite, Gabler. Sacrifice
hits: Mitchell, Davalillo. Stolen
base: Bartirome. Hit batter:
Hardlson (KernV Wild pitch:
Milo. Balk: Hardison. Struck
out by: Prout 3, tJmbricht 5, Mi Milo
lo Milo 3. Base on balls of: Prout. 1
Hardison 4. Milo 3, Umbricht 2
Left on base: Carta Viela 10
Marlboro 8. Pitchers record:
Hardison 3 runs, 3 hits In 2 2-23
23 2-23 Innings: Prout 3 runs, 7 hits
in 3-12 innings. Winning pitch
er: Milo (6-2). Losing pitcher:
Umbricht (3-6). Umpires: Cor
rigan, Hilzinger. Harrelson. At
tendance: 925. Time of game
Teams W L
Abernathy Unisport 3 3
Pan Llquido 2 1
Jantzen 1 2
Ambassadors 0 3
The season's largest crowd
witnessed a 5-to-4 win by
Abernathy Unisport over their
perennial rivals, Pan Llauldo, in
a game that took exactly one one-hour.
hour. one-hour. This gave Abernathy
Unisport a three-game winning
After a rough first inning a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst 'Big Mac' Lane, the los losing
ing losing pitcher, Unisport and Lou
Hilzinger managed to mantain
a slim lead over the ever threat threatening
ening threatening Beermen with Hilzinger
pitching his way to victory with
After Lane walked McArthur
to start Abernathy, a sacrifice
bunt, two fielding errors by
Kosik. three hits and Wally
Trout's sacrifice flv following
up, Abernathy recorded five big
first "inning runs. From this
point, Lane ruled the champs
with three-uD, three-down to
the game ending sixth inning.
Pan Llquido's late start dama damaged
ged damaged their efforts although excel excellent
lent excellent support and improve team teamwork
work teamwork gave them six solid hits off
Hilzinger. Lane allotted only
three runs for his first set-back
Ilittine honors were shared
anion? Gus Kosik and Tony Os-
trea with each having two hits.
The box score:
AB R H
4 0 1
21 4 6
De La Mater
- Bank Night!
Gold Prize $00.00
The Bowery Boys
- Also: -THE
8 xr -jscy-tir
I I A Jy v'lAi iiiIMMm IwB UsSI
American Legion Openers Set
Tomorrow At Balboa, Mt. Hope
Dlav ball tomorrow ii the
American Legion Junior Baseball
League begins us second season
with single games scheduled for
Mount Hope and Balboa Stadium
beginning at 1:00 p.m.
On the Pacific Side last year
Quinn Quits Braves To Take
Position With Philadelphia
By RUSS GREEN
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Roy
Harney resigned Tuesday as gen general
eral general manager of the Philadelphia
Phillies to become assistant gen general
eral general manager of the world's
champion New York Yankees in
a series of front office swucnes
which brought John J. Quinn of
the Milwaukee Braves to the
Phils in a dual executive role.
Quinn resigned as vice presi
dent and ceneral manager ef the
National League champion Braves
to take over a newly created vice
presidency of tne mils, aiong
with the general managership. He
got a five year contract.
"I wanted to get tne best, ana
my first choice was John Quinn,"
Phils President Bob Carpenter
The Harney and Quinn resigna
tions were announced simulane simulane-ously
ously simulane-ously here and in Milwaukee,
while the Yanks announced in
New York that Harney would be
in charge of sigmngs and would
supervise the farm system.
Harrvty Rtturns To Yanks
Former Yankee infielder Jerry
Coleman will serve under him as
personnel director of the Yank
farm system, while Johnny John Johnson
son Johnson will serve under Harney as
director of the Yankee minor
Harney, 56, thus returned to the
Yankee system where he spent 17
years as a baseball executive in
a frost office career which began
in 1925, and to the same post he
held when he came to the Phils
as general manager in 1954.
Quinn, 51, described as one of
baseball's most able executives,
thus quits the Braves system
which he first joined in Boston in
1936 when he became team secre
tary after his father, Bob Quinn,
became president. He became the
Braves general manager in 1948
Hamey came to the Phils just
2Mi months short of five years
ago, and was reappointed general
manager with a vote of confidence
from President Bob Carpenter last
September when the team was in
Denies Firing Rtportt
At that time, Carpenter 'said
Hamey will be general manager
as long as his health permits,
scotching rumors that his release
An indignant Carpenter denied
emphatically early reports yester yesterday
day yesterday that Hamey was "fired" to
ii HtiiiyiliW WillHWHWW I. T "ll"Uw
JA XA W W Ik A
champions, Orange KM will race
a revitalized Westinghouse "nine
while on the Atlantic Side the
Spur Cola nine will host the vi visiting
siting visiting Panama Insurancemen.
Managers and coaches have
been giving their players stiff
be replaced by Quinn. He
plained to a news conference
that the Yankee proposition for
his general manager was in the
making for the past three weeks.
"Hamey and I discussed it
throughly at a meeting," Carpen
"Dan Topping (of the Yankees)
asked permission from me to. talk
to Roy about his joining the Yan
kees," Carpenter explained;-!
"Then I asked permission irom
the Braves to talk to Quinn to
get him to come to us." ;
Carpenter said that Hamey
showed him a New York contract
"that I knew was too good to turn
down. I asked Quinn to come in
and see me."
The Yankees said that Hajney
and Yankee General Manager
George Weiss spent the better
art of last week conferring in
'hoenix, Ariz. '
Quinn, meanwhile, was called-to
a conference last week no at
Carpenter's home in Wilmingtoti,
Has Good Record
"When Quinn got in that house
I didn't want him to get out," the
Phils president said. ; :
"I wanted him because of his
record pennants the last 1 1 w o
years and a world s champion-'
Carpenter explained that Quinn
was offered a Phillies vice prftsi.
dency as well as the general man managership
agership managership because he was a direc director
tor director and vice president of -the
Braves. L. Wister Randolph will
continue as a Phils' vice presi president.
Hamey, attending the Philadel
phia conference, echoed t Ira t
Quinn was- a fine choice for the
He's one of the top executives
in the majors," Hamey said, "and
the Phils and Carpenter are very
fortunate to get him, I know1 lie'll
do a good job. You can be sure
that Quinn is not going to hurt
tk. Pkillioa im
BHoy ENCANTO 35c.l
JLl)lbVVI UUl ill
Prohibited for Minors
Dean Stockwell in
work butT' (firing the pastf Sii
weeks and all four teams are1 anx
ious to capture their first win.
With over 70 percent of last year's
players having graduated th fans
are going to see a complete new
league in operation.
Orange Kist is going to have to
fight the 3wMl fy if they ex expect
pect expect to repeat a league cham champions
pions champions as they will be facing strong
er opposition than in 1958. Facing
the champions on the mound for
Westinghouse will be Charley
BridshaW wHo saw duty in the
Legion Loop last year will be
.pitching his first game as most
ot nis former assignments ouring
1958 was in the infield. Backing
ud Bradshaw as-th Westinghouse
Ace-iii-the-hole U veteran pitcher,
Chico Martin.- :
Nick Flores, new manager of the
Westinghouse team, expects to use
thtfse two pitchers to pave the
way for the team's climb to the
Tom Bright, a newcomer to Le
gion baseball is Panama insur insurance,
ance, insurance, manager Bill Hurst's choice
for mound duty his team faces
a completely revamped Spur Co Cola
la Cola nine. Opposing: the Panama
insurance team on the mound
will be either Tom Strpmberg or
The Junior Baseball League
will Dlav.all of its .games on the
, vueeknos. .On Saturdays single
games will be played at, Balboa
and 'Mount Hope Stadium, with
double headers scheduled for Sun
day ; at the iBalboa S Hadium.
Genres will- start at 1:00 p.m.
. Unlike the previous season this
year's schedule has been divided
into :halves wKh the winners ot
each section meeting in a series
of games to determine the depart
ment champions. Playoffs for, thH
championship win be nem tne lat latter
ter latter part of .March or early April
depending on, werther conditions.
Regulation nine inning games
will be flayed However, the sec second
ond second game' of doubleheaders will
be a curfew "jgame'-v.-ith no inning
to beein after, six o'clbck.
Following is the schedule for
theiirst half of the American Le Legion
gion Legion Junior Baseball League
. -Jan, U xPanapia, Insurance vs
JSpui; Cola; Westinghouse vs" Or Orange
ange Orange Kist.
Jan. lgOrange Kist vs 'Spur
Cola; Panama Insurance vs West
inghouses i ?
Jam 25 Spwr Cola vs Panama
Insuranoef 'Westinghouse vs Or Orange
ange Orange Kist. ."
. Jan, 31 Orange- Kist vs Spur
Cola;. Westinghouse vs Panama In Insurance.
surance. Insurance. Fehi lj Sptrr C6ht vr Westig Westig-house;
house; Westig-house; Panama .Insurance vs Or Orange
ange Orange Kis ; ,
iSpur. Cofa.jptamte. Kist
'Ingbwsft'i'.-i.." y: :jsM
Febv 8, Spuf Cola, vs.' Orange
Jiist; Panama Insurance v West
,. rFobj -i4, xWcstlnghouse vs spur
Cola; Orange Kist vs Panama In
Games indicated by an "x" Will
be played, at Mount Hope Stadium
All others -will Be at the1 Balboa
' PANAMA iRnFsinNAF iPkriim y
Carta Vieja . .4
Cerveza Balboa -,1
. V;;toniohj's aAMsra) '
- (At Olympic -Stadium) .-.
f:?!' Robinson Y Y-,
, Y-, -King (Liiebk. 6-3) i
Came time: 5:30N k
SecbhctameCCjiHi Vieja (Ffederlclc' 1)) vs
Cerveza Balboa (Marnda.33)
-1 LAST MQHT'S RESUtV' : ;.
At Olympic Stadium;, Marlboro 5; CartalVfeja 4
Marlboro,: Kings Begin
By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
COUld be the heo
fteht for thi'lteteStt
the Panama Professional
The Kings defend their two and-aalf.anMjf
ta vxeja, i anKees- -tangle with Cerveza Balboa;
Last night the Smokers gain gained
ed gained on the leaders bv. derma t.h
Yankees 5-4 Lefty Bob Mifo who
sixth victory against, two Josses.
fourth and dropped his sixth
decision to make his record 3-6.
lomorrow is open date, but
two games are on tap for Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, The Yankees and the
Kings are scheduled to play iiu
David at llR.m,, 2 p.nj,
the Smokets Uqs JJh Bei
men in .CMtre.,, . . t
The afternoon, coiitest had
,been originally set for Feb. 1 but
it was rescheduled on a petition
from Chitre f,ans.: , ..
The Chitre people, who have
never had a-regnUr,? leagnef
game played their-cKy,'re'M
auested that the contest be mem
there before the championship
is probably I practically decid decided.
ed. decided. The campaign ends Feb; 5.
Tonight star southpaw Dick
Luebke (6-1),. will oppose the
Smokers' ace .-righthander Hunt-1
berto Robinsctoy who owns1 a 51
A victory for the Kings would
give them a rthree and a half
game margin while a Smokei"
triumph would lift them to one
and half games from the top
and place them in a good posi-
winning run as he forced a
rijnner at, second with, the
bases loaded .in' the etghtp.;
The Yankees had' deadlocked
the score. AtoOft a.;solofnowJtnif
by Nat -pe&K ft tufejlfttl. 1 3
In the bottom of the eigmn
Georee Altman. who had hit,
bases empety rourtdtripex- of,f
Prout back Iti the fourth, fan fanned
ned fanned for the, first 6uJ,!
Manito Bernard oubld ;to
center, Marcos Cobos walked
and Bobby Prescott Gaaieito'the
plate to hit -for Hank MitchelL MitchelL-Prescott
Prescott MitchelL-Prescott hit-a Toller to third that
Joe Clark fielded, but he did "not
make the- throw j -to first : and
Prescott was credited with an
Clark and shortstop? Spider
Wilhelm argued hea-tedlv with
third base umpire Bill Harrel Harrelson
son Harrelson that Bernard 'hstf bouncd.
Clark as the-'fuhner-moVed to
third and that BeYhara should
have been fcalreM mi 1 fdr' inter interference.
ference. interference. ': f
Milo then" Bi a Bdupfief back to
the left of th"rntfund that Ufh-'
bricht got hjs glove .on but the
ball got away and ;wa,s inaljy.
fieiaeci Dy spconp naseman i-orn-,
nevo DavapllS wpo, tpssed' to
Wilhem coyvJrfg: second, t o
fnrc Prescott flsernard came
home. Eddie Napolepn struck.
our-iq ?nai fiyy rame.. ...
Harreison, a ti.sj, servicemen,,
is an Inexperienced arbiter'
lvwho workI always at, third
base; the, "rockJw bair,HPt
in the umpiring trade. ...:4lfT s,,
He, Is nevwusectathomeiplaJteV
ir'even at lrst base, although
he other five umpires alternate
equally at the different positions.
The Yankees hni taken a 3-"
lead in the f frsHA frvCto fenBthalff
innings, on a single run in the
second and two mor"8. M'fitc
third. v'v, .',v'..;
VWhitey Schmidt'1 waike4to
riDen the 1 stfeorid. advanced 'to
third on Bill Kern's aingle und-
cm-eft Tciark'i- aUttMi:Vi k
dul rruut m
SAKUt AM f l?"?
lit Pcfc GB
.333 t 8
innino nf a fknwilnT3'
Inr ihe third Torw Bftrtlrom.
on Bernard's bflbWe-ctHa jrroundr, :
ftall and l.wj; sWOtlpBtd
becam disconcertil nn.Ji'
Dayalillo's dancinir. otV
Curt Hardaway' double dr0e7 V
In Napoleon and Alonso Brath Brath-waite,
waite, Brath-waite, who had both singled, ;
in tbe third and Aitjnan's,. f
! iourhjastar, 'inl b.Bpr,.;" r
rnard and Cobos and Mitchell's
,sacric,e fly gave the jSrapkej IT"
a 4-3 lead, In tbe fourth. J
'Peeples' blast in the .fifth, Jtut;;
the Yankees back In the gamei:.
until the Smnlrpr wpnt, ahead"1"
for eeps.lrilje .eighth,,.
On Copa Planes
To David Suttday
'Seats are still availahleJon
an airborne baseball, invasion.,.
f Chlriqui to be mounted, by
viupa ounaay. ria vieja naU
the Aiucareros are. scheduled ...
to play at pavI4 tbit day. Co Co-pa
pa Co-pa Js. flying the teams up. and A
jt ttt each round! trip there .C
.is room jot me ians.too. iaitc iaitc-off
off iaitc-off time from Tocumen is T
a.m.. and the planes, will re
i turn about 5 p.m. ','
i ,. 1 m u ,.
v ... -,
-. f i - J$1.16 PER CAR!
?. i .-,,
aulic ADAMS in
,Tomartr b .SnndayJ
WEEKW? ATTRACTION I
! -.'Cpedcer TRACT en
i v J rise
I cjjp; Inventor of y ;
! Mn heavy
' 1 Foe fotigh.
1 AT fit
tout, JAjrrm 1$, i
ttl PANAMA AMOUCAIf W AN INDEPFJJDEUT DAILY XEWSFAPFJt
in $650 Route Rate
M O MX
" .'''-ill.' er-t
As YoiILike fler
Al JustD Top? Gonteiiders
The Stud Venezuela' speedy Mondwir is an al almost
most almost unanimoui,choice to win tomorrow's featured
$650 one mile and, one-eighth main event for third
, aeries imported thoroughbreds at the President Re-monxaeetriek.
Scheduled to ; oppose the consis consistent
tent consistent four-year-old browt soa of
Kolmbuth AbAlenge, Al You
Like Her EntlUft Wonder, Red
Label, Al Juito and Playboy..
Playboy, Ai Jutt and the to to-pairtedly
pairtedly to-pairtedly improved A You Like
Her are rated the most danger danger-tot
tot danger-tot contenders with Red .Label
and Abolengo outsider with ft. bet
iter than fair ehtne of tcorint an
upset Ehililh Wonder appears to
be hepeiettiy outclassed.
Mbftdesir will have, the Added
advantage .'of being ridden by
leadint jockey BrauUo Bteia, who
ttandt head and thouldert above
1 hit opposition, Unpredictable Julio
Rodriguevba,tae lee up on Play-
ooy mi ue lomeumti ornuaui
Jose Ulloa will be aboard Al Jut Jut-to
to Jut-to which hat just been dropped in
Gufflermo- Sanchez' gets 'the
mount on1 English Wonder while
Jose Talavera will guide As You
r Like Her and Virgilio Castillo' will
An th hooting on Abolenao.
Th lacondarr attraction In
Which Posiblej&eate, NeefuL-Xil-
' cafbM&iftr'SQ- the. tcreeni
in the inamate- Metneruno nuion
ball room, which it only inches
amaUer than Yankee Stadium,
Louisiana State Was again playing
Clemson ir tto Sugar Bowl, with
the rival ooahet. Paul Dietael and
Frank Howii ,witictively;'hAtnd
v ling the narrajtionlfeH )
Freaently the big break that led
to tha only touchdown cored -waa
teahed." Clemaon Went tnto punt
forniatinn. TfrsC centef ? tnap-back
wat-5 faultyAlt ywvgotno'thel
kicker. Instead; Tt'DOUocea on xn
leg of a Wockes midway; and LSU
"Boy, Wera'you i t iueky guy oh
that' one" grbaneJ Howard, a deep
lingering drawl unmistakenly pro proclaiming
claiming proclaiming the veteran's Dixie ori origins.
gins. origins. vr""t; :
"There are time when it it
better to be lucky-tiian good was
Diotiel's eved tendered, jf; not.
memorable riposte. '
In mree olayl, tSU't All-Ame-
riean Billy Cannon clicked with an
end icon pats, the lights eame up
and" now the new Scrippa-Howard
Coach of The Year was making
hit first official appearance be before
fore before the men .who, had voted him
lpt premiership :; Ait fellow
members of" the American Foot Football
ball Football Coaches As;
Many of these men were prob probably
ably probably seeing and hearing Dietzel
i for the first tim, If to itrwat
evident they .werfe' impressed "with
what they saw and heard. Dietzel
is tall, personable, fluent," almost
painfully earnest, and at 34, boy.
Hit; topic was platoon football.
Specifically, "three platoons." In
going through u n d a f a t e d, 11
straight including the pott-season
charade with Clemsori, he had em employed
ployed employed three separate units and
aow at the invitation of the mem-
l berthip be was describing how the
From time to time, at if en bar bar-ratted
ratted bar-ratted in the presence of so many
diitinguished elders,, ho would pre pre-fact
fact pre-fact a gambit with. v."I don't
know how thit strikes fad gentle gentle-men,
men, gentle-men, but hera Is how we did it,
thit it what ; wax hoped to ac accomplish,
complish, accomplish, here is what happened,"
etc.,. etc. t : yny;
Once in touehlnc uooe- the Oh-
Boxiout theme of educationhe
pointedly disavowed anjf Woodilnt
"la the league wj, play; in you can
to wjuioui lenors. wt tnereiore.
make it a poiot to ee that Oufi
ytavwvc uuci uyv uiu ugv oo CUSS
room work.", .Ia-thieway ;it
would appear, bo'h the coach- and
player share the rewards of echo-
, v vliferf.:;
v Bandits at Clnemnatl
Diettal also confessed to a prac-
Heal faither in psychology, Y'we
have three team but they are not
designated by numbers. When you
tk a boy to play on the third
team you do something hit
pride. Somehow he seems to res res-porfd
porfd res-porfd better if the- third team hat
a dittinctivv idenUty. Say like the
Chmcsa pandiU.". U n
Sietxel got almost as much press
. nge out, of his ChineM Ban Bandit!
dit! Bandit! at Army's Earl (Red) Blaik
I didt out of his lonely end last sea-
wm mv uu4i www u uviu
team strictly thai merits at
thejtart, but by mid-iOiion, thanks
to jseal, ambition, h and Maorifice.
thla assortment of culls, misfits
tod physical delinquents, had de developed
veloped developed lntc a vitally effective de de-fentive
fentive de-fentive unit ;:T:"yirmif fit ve
teen them on TV in the Sugar
Bowl," beamed Dietzel. f 'Remem 'Remember
ber 'Remember when they, t ok the haU away
from Clemson in a very critical
aitdation?".:1 V ?
. The Chinese Bandit t, a uvenile
lift from a newspaper cartoon se sequence,
quence, sequence, did not originate in the
tullsri. Mtnuela Pedrezt. Otoron
to.- cervecere ana Brote wui
match strides it tiatea tor iour
serie rtcert ever tix furlonts.
Cervecere, Brota, Manual Pe-
draza and Potiblemette rate a-
bout ven in this one. xutuuari.
Netful and Otoronge are outtid outtid-tn.
tn. outtid-tn. Because el Baetl, Manuel
Pedraza wUl most likely go
the miituels choice.
. ty CON. ADO
2-Mama Leta Alhaiar
3-Jtn'na Linda Suy
4-Don Manuel Da Cratl
7-Manuala Pedraie XlstuHari
S-Hence Crawa Hid
10- Plueky (a) Mania rt
11- High Day Mariman
Louisiana tana braketV i ."they got
their start right here in thit town,
revealed Dietzel, with an eye te
historical accuracy. "That's what
I called our detensive unit when
I was Sid Gilman's line coach at
Cincinnati; University, only the
heme didn't catch on then". ."the
team didn't wind' op in bowl,
Bays Find It Fun
The young maestro'i enthusiasm
toi platoons may stem, from the
two snort nitchea he did at a mem
Ber! MMiiltr staff at3Wett TPoint,
The system has had no more vi
gorous exponent than the Army
coach. What mystified Dietzel it
tnat any coach wouldn't prefer it
"You get a f eater and better
game," is his contention "and,
best of all, the1 boy' find it fun.
you must nave weed to win to
day and nothing promotes his fac-
uivns uai.uiaii.jr man umi suus-
tituuon. our blavert ware cener
ally at fresh and eager att he end
oi a game as at tne start."
Of Dietzel's squad Of 9S, 33 put
in enough comba, time to earn let letters.
ters. letters. The first team (the Whites)
averaged 35 minutes a game, the
second team (the Go Team) aver aver-aged
aged aver-aged 12 1-2, the Bandits, approxi approximately
mately approximately the tame.
"And sincei i we ,, won all our
gamesjf the young coach smiled
diffidenftly, "I must say, gentle gentle-men,
men, gentle-men, it was a suceest. Of course,'
if we had lost 'em all, I'd be
trying to hitchhike here.
One Punch Gives
Sonny Ray Victory
Over Rock Msravilla
' CHICAGO (UPI) One itwnch
made the difference In Sonny
Ray's 10 round victonv ove
Roque Manavilla in Wednesday
night's light heavyweight match.
It wit a hard right hand in the
cnenine 30 seconds which put
MaraviUa on the canvaa for a
n'ne count. It 'eft h'm un ware
of his surroundings for eight
'ounds. a'J raic: si'ch a 1 "ee
bump on tRay's hand that he was
fraid to use it except cautiously
the rest of the way.
The tremendous brui e on Ray's
hand raited the possibility that
his hand might have be" -iken.
His manager arranged for X-rays
to be taken today to determine 'f
any beset watv broke" by his
opening, round punches.
Ray, in possession of boxing
tense, tok advan gt of th tew
opportunities given him after the
Prrt round by Mtravilli to ounrh
out a unanimous decision fori his
20fh win. in 31 bouts. WH1 he
war'unimiprattlve, ft wit likely he
didnft hurt hit position it the th
ranked 3i75.pounder...r ;. :
1 ttwsi the 'fifth" lost and the'
third itriight for Marevilla, from
Po, Tdaho, it 35 oro boi' e
weighed -171; compared te 17S for
t i mmk wiinmiiH a itiMstWJs
lUBJ FOR ANDRAPI
WASHINGTON (UPI) Alger Alger-itn
itn Alger-itn lightweight Lahouari Godih
will be EU Perkhs subi ff'e
opponent in: next: We d a e t a y
"'g'lt't naUsnal'y- e! vise t t.
Godih replaces Cisco Andrtde,
forced to withdraw because of aa
t TTTVx -: r v 1 ; f :
ATLANTIC SEbft ELKS FISHING TOUEKlY This tournament wis held for Atlantic side U.S.
Rata Schools. Eligible catch were witnessed by two adults. A pole and line, with or wi'hout reel,
was all that was required. The contest began Dec. 24, 1958 and ended Jan. 4, 1959. Tl winners
each received a rod and reel at prizes donated by the sponsors, BPOE No, 1542. The winners
were:. (Clatt No. 1 1st grade through 6th grade) Mickey Willlford, 16-pound tarpon; (Class No.
t, 7th grade through th grade) Mickey McElhone, 21-pound tarpon; (Class No. 3 10th grade
through 12th grade) Rex Daisey, 17 i-lb: tarpon. In this picture (left to right) are: Mr. and Mrs.
Abe Oaisey and aon, Rex; Mr. and Mrt. W. C. Williford and son, Mickey; Mr. and Mrs.' Henry
(Bud) McElhone and son, Mickey,. Aba Daisey and Bud McElhone are Brother Elks from No.
1542 and No. 1414, respectively. ..,
Race Track Graded Entries
1st Rat "sial"
Imp, 7 Fas. Purse $450.68
First Race al the Double
1-Jeyere $. Carvlial iM
2Chriton t. Kmmtt UA
J-Platano B. Baez it
4-e4nd Cup 3. Talavera ill
8 Highland P. 6. Aanehz lli
e Camtkaa j. Ulloa in
7 Calaneha t, Hidalgo 108
2nd RaaO 7th Series Omn. 7 Ffs.
i Second Race
1 Valdina J.
S. Hernandez 112
G. Sanchez 115
E. Dario al 102
S. Carviiar nsr;
J. Gohgora 112
J. Talavera 113
4 Dr. Bill
5 Linda Susy
.t. ,B; Baeza 118 j
8. Carvaial 105
S. Hernandez 105
R. Prestan lOOx
3 Ocean Star
Jose Rodrig. 10
B. Aguirre 112
S. Hernandez 110
B. Baeza lift
5 Don Manuel
8 Don Grlu
7 Don Pattor
A. Ycazi 110
6. Sanchet 110
C. Ruiz 115
J. Talavera 118
5th Race "A" Natives I Fas.
1 Engaftoso A. Alfaro 108
2 Nirvana B. Baeza' 111
3 Frijolito A. Credidio ICS
4 Pancho Lopet J. Talav. 105
4th Rata ltd Series
1 Roina B. Aguirre 118
2 Now -Then J. Talavera 110
3 Ringside J. Ulloa 112
4 Manandoagua M Hurley lis
R. Cristiaa 115
7 Silver Heels
J. Jimenez 110
S. Carve jal 118
J. Phillips 105
A. Credidio lis
7th Race 4th Stritt Imp,: Fit.
1 Posiblemente J. UUOa 112
2 Neeful. A. Alfaro 110
3 Xistullarl S. Hernandez 10S
4 Manuela P. B. Baeza 113
5 Otorongo J. Talavera 110
Cervecero R. Cristian 110
7 Brote B. Aguirre 108
Hi Race 1th Series Imp.
f Pat. Purse $450.00
1 Latino C. Bovil 110
2 EscardillO A. Alfaro 108
3 Henco B. Baeza 114
4 Licenciado J. Talavera 10G
5 Crews Hill A, Credidio 108
8 Doble Fija B. Aguirre 114
7 Lark C. Ruiz 110
8 Rutilanta C. Quiroa 10U
9m Race 3rd Striet Imp.
1 Abolengo V. Castillo 110
2 At You L. H. I, Talavera luG
I Mondesir B. Baeza 115
4 English W. G. Sanchet log
5- Red Label A. Credidio 101
Al Justo j. Ulloa US
T Pity Boy : J, Rodriguez 11$
10th Rac "Special" Imp. 7 Pat.
A. Ycaza 11$
J. Ulloa 11$
C. Quires lOJx
3. Samaniego 11$
J. Talayer ll
11th Rata 5th Series Imp. 4 Pat.
1- ArUe P.
4 High Day
T Artigat -,
J. Rodriguez 111
' 1. Ulloa 11$
Vi A. Alfaro 110
B. Baeza 11$
G. Sanchet 10$
S. Hernandez 101
v R. Crittian 11$
Feel Closes 1:00
-Usuilly disappoint! 8-1
- Better this week 3-1
-Rn wU in last 2-1
-Reportedly speedy 5-1
-Form indicates 3-2
Latt doesn't count s-2
Depends on start 10-1
Could pay off here .-10-1
Peel Cotes 1:30
at the Peuhie
Strong effort last
Better this time
Could be upsetter
Peel Closet 2:00
Distance to liking
Strong race in return
-Layoff may hurt
Poor recent races
Could be close up
Early speed only
Fa. Purte 375.00
QUI Nil LA
Pool Closes 2:30
Wide open contest
Can score again
Brief early speed
Jockey may help
Rates good chance
Should beat these
Returns from layoff
Hat, beaten better
Purse $500.00 Peel Closes 3:00
Enjoying rare form 5-1
Much the best 1-5
Distance may help 4 1
Nothing recently 101
Fs. Purse $500.00
Race ef tne Doublt
Pool Closes 3:40
Could score here
Aiming for payoff
Returns from layoff
Has shown nothing
Good early speed
-His beaten much better
-Should be retired
Has shown nothing f
of the Double
Peel Closes 4:10
Dangerous contender 5 2
Could score again 10-1
Rates good chance 3-1
Jockey may "decide 3-2
Good early speed 28-1
tin -fight to finish S-l
No. 1 contender 41
Pool Closet 4:40
Not good enough 50-1
Good early speed 5-1
Much the best 1-2
Would surprise 10-1
Depends on start 3-1
Rider handicaps 4-1
Early speed only 25-1
Easy win last 15-1
Pool Clout 5: IS
Good recent races
Has good workouts
Seems best here
Would pay off
-Dittanct to liking
Serious effort here
,s Unreliable rider
Porta $450.00 ,Peal Clatet 5:40
Latt wat revealing
-Will fight it out
Ratet best chance
ri Ceuld tbe winners too
-Galloped in latt
--Disappointment to dtte
-improved In jast v :
Doetn't teem likelf
7' a i
mi r i
Happened to .
' SAM DfNTE
Sam Dente wat an American
League infielder for tftven years.
A modest hitter, he stayed in the
leale mostly because of his ver
satility and found employment t
one ume or anotner witn live di-,
fecent clubs. Dente- broke in with
the Red Sox", moved the old
St. Louis Browns then late r
spent three years wi'h the Sena-
tort, hitting his high batting mark
01 :iiA in 49.. Deuie later phyed
for the White Sox and played in
the 1954 World Series with Cleve
Whatever happened to Sam
Dentee Now 36, he works for t
construction iirm at Clifton, N.J
SIGNS MIC ELI
OAK L A N D, Calif. (UPI) -Matchmaker
Don Chargin has an announced
nounced announced the signing of Joe Miceli
of New York and Dave Johnson
of San Francisco for a 10-round
welterweight bout here Jari. 27.
RUNS WANAMAKER MILE
NEW .YORK (UPD-Bili Bellin Bellinger,
ger, Bellinger, former University of Oregon
track (Star, will run in the Wana Wana-maker
maker Wana-maker Mile in the Millrose Games
at Madison Square Garden Jan.
SIGNS CANADIAN PACT
LIMA, Ohio (UPI) Halfback
Elbert Dubuiion of Bluf ton Col College
lege College has signed a professional
contract with the Saskatchewan
club of the Canadian Football
EXTEND BOWLING CONGRESS
ST. LOUIS ruPI) The 1959
American Bowling Congress Tour
nament, wmcn open- Feb. u. h'
been extended two days to April
25 because of a heavy entry list.
os vooiilv ccol? trecncilv...
for Carefree Dry Season Weekends?
YOU CAN'T BUY A TIRE THAT
COSTS LESS PER MILE THAN...
Ask about our New Credit Plan
By TREVOR SIMONS
The Interscholastic Baseballsea Baseballsea-ton
ton Baseballsea-ton it taking a somewhat differ different
ent different turn than that which was pre predicted
dicted predicted prior to the opening of the
hew, longer season. Only Junior
College has fully complied with
the pre-season dope sheet and 1
have failed to win a game in three
tries already this year.
The Tigers from Cristobal High
are the big surprise and, on the
strength of their performance so
far this season, stand an excel excellent
lent excellent chance of bringing the base baseball
ball baseball title back to the Atlantic
Side. There are a few good rea
sons for the surDrisina shown a of
the Tigers so far.
Number one reason is Donald
Humphrey who has already es-
tamisned himself as the "bis
stick" in the Interscholastic loop.
Humphrey has hit safely in eve every
ry every Cristobal game this year, in including
cluding including the Atlantic T w ilieh t
League, but has been even more
vaiuaoie to coach Ingram on the
defensive side of the ledger.
Don is a catcher but hasn't
been behind the plate so far this
year. He stands ready to take ov over
er over if need be from his successor,
ueorge Cotton, who has tlnni a
fine job receiving for the Tigers.
Don has made the rounds of the
infield and outfield for CHS' 1959
squad and turns in a too nntrh
job each time.
A pir of pitchers, Brian Lutz
and Jim Palumbo, have plagued"
opposing hitters and are expected
to continue to do so this season.
Lutz, only a freshman, is one of
the brightest pitching prospects
since Tommy Hughes. He lost his
first game to the Bulldogs, but
the Tigers were somewhat unpre unprepared
pared unprepared for this one having been
plagued by constant rains in their
attempt to get ready for the In In-terschool
terschool In-terschool season.
In fact, prior to tha t Balboa
game which they lost, Cristobal
had been able to ge! in only one
practice game and that was a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst a weak Army Atlantic nine.
Jim Palumbo, a confident "con "control"
trol" "control" pitcher, puzzled the JC bat batters
ters batters at .Balboa in Cristobal's vic victory
tory victory over ,the Geeni Devils,
Keith Kulig is unquestionably
or of the smoothest fielding
short-stops to play for the Tigers
in many years and though his oat
has not been as damaging as had
been expected, he is a good hit hitter
ter hitter anH could break out any day
now to, join, the chorus of boom booming
ing booming bats formed by Don Humph Humphrey
rey Humphrey and Don Bruce. Bruce has
aon some timely clutch hitting
for Cristobal 'and is among the
leaJers in the Interschool loop.
Tigers Pl.y Collegt Tonight
The Cristobal baseballers will
travel to Balboa tonight to meet
Junior College for the secondtime
this year. Coach Ingram is ex expected
pected expected to send his ace freshman
soutpaw, Brian Lutz out after
this one. College has a choice of
three rested pitchers. Either Raul
Swalm, Bill Gibson of Harlev will
toe the hill in an effort t break
the Green Devils three game los losing
ing losing streak.
When Cristobal defeated Col College
lege College over a week ago. JC did not
have the services of two of their
first girders, Don Alexanderand
Ronnie Mead, both of whom are
expected, to be in action when
these two teams meet again tonight.
Jo vjMv pecace off inntoiniefl
Remember... It's the brakes that stop the tires
But... It's the tires that stop the car!
By Conrado Soigennt
Ten debutants will break Into
the local racing picture over the
weekend. Eight of them will go
in a race exclusively for maiden
Chilean two-years-olds while
the other two, a native three-year-old
colt and a four-year-old
Irish filly, will perform in
The two-year-olds are the
colts Big Sun, Don Tadeo,
Jaco, Arancel, Condottiero and
Gran Capltan anI the fillies
Quien Sera and Luibel. They
will race In Sunday's eighth
Big Sun is a bay son of Big
Burn-CamaRuey. He is owned
ad trained by Manuel A. Esca Esca-la.
la. Esca-la. Quien sera Is a chesnut off offspring
spring offspring of Comodor-Qulen Sabe
John C. Price i$ her owner. Al
fredo Smith trains the filly.
Luzbel, a chestnut a daughter
of Iturbirte-Vladivo-itok. is own owned
ed owned and trained by Juan a. Vin Vin-censlni.
censlni. Vin-censlni. This sppedy fillv was
originally named Perla Perez.
Don Tadeo, a steadilv-imnrov-inc
chesnut colt, bv Comodor Comodor-Gestora.
Gestora. Comodor-Gestora. is thp oronertv of the
Stud Mirhelin ard is trained by
Jaco. a chesnut full-brother
to Vespucio. is by ,The Bath
Road out of Metodira. He U
owned by the Stud Chan" and
is trained by Chans; Fonp Chipn.
Arancel. a bay son of Mv
rhum-Antartlda. 1 owned by
the Stud Maracaihn and train trained
ed trained bv Fortunato HidalSo,
Condottiero,' a nromlslnt;
chestnut colt by CbmOor-Au
Pevoir, is owned by Julian &
Harry and trained by "lenry
Gran Capltan, a bay son of
nomodor-Granilia, Is owned and
trffned b" Prudencio Plnillo.
Scond Poi. whieh.niaJfes
demit. In .tomorrow's second
rare for three nd fonr-venr-old
imported co'M an1 flMies,
l a four-year-old frlsb-hred
filly b" Preclntic out of Phoe Phoe-nice.
nice. Phoe-nice. She Is owned and train trained
ed trained by Stanley Lawrence.
Tito Pereque-; a thre--year-oM
bay native colt by' Braemour Braemour-Mlss
Mlss Braemour-Mlss Fairfax, is owned bv the
Stud El Carafio and is train trained
ed trained bv Trry Tomlinson. This un unimpressive
impressive unimpressive vounester goes In
Sunday's third race for native
- Chilean tralner'Fr'httcftfify'Wo.
rales Chac6n. who recently emit
the Stun "13 Is the new han handler
dler handler of Guarar and Taneanlca.
Pancho Lope?. Mama Lola and
Don Lucho. all owned bv Frank
X. Zelmetz, are now listed as
beinp trained by Anibal A. Al Al-varado.r
varado.r Al-varado.r r.
Philliplno,, a two-year-old
Chllepn-bred colt recently lm lm-norted
norted lm-norted by the racetrack. viid
Tuesday in his stall. He was, by
Parsi out of L Julita.
Wednesday. Serre Road, a
two-ypar-old! Enrt'sh,-hjjed t.wo-yeor-nl
ha colt bMCinsrsWay
nut of Be"ablla, arrived on the
Tsthmus. He w imDTted from
wneland by owner-trainer James
Francisco Irlsroyen. a. classy
flhllean jockey, who r"de at
the now defunct Juna Franco
oval 20 yers a-o. was visiting
nn th Isthmus vesterday.
Trigoven ha been rMlnr at a
Rio de Janeiro racetrack re
"THE WORLD'S SAFEST TIRE",
cently and will moat likely re return
turn return there soon,
The five two-year-old U-bred
racers that were bought as
yearlings in the States by Isaac
(Sam) Jimenez for Eric Arturo
(Tuturo) Delvalle are under undergoing
going undergoing preliminary training.
The names of the four colt
and filly are Marcel. Don Sam,
Naoragi. Pops and Emita. These
youngsters are offsDrinc of vari
step. Primate. Education. The
Battler and Jet's Date. Two of
the colts cost $1,000 each, one
$900 and the other 800. The fil.
ly, a daughter of Primate, was
obtained for $700.
"CAPITAL WORLD SERIES"
WASHINGTON (UPI) It looked
like World Series t'me a4 the Na Na-ional
ional Na-ional Press Club yesterday. A
crowd of about 500 was in the
dub banquet room to hear Presi President
dent President Eisenhower sneak. In the
corridor outside. othr members
linpd tin four-nbreast fnr tickets to
n Iwheon M""rlav at which So Soviet
viet Soviet Deputv Premier Anastas I.
Mikoyan will Fpeak.
The Famous Original
Imported from France
No pressing needed
collar and cuffs
Taped seams at
Colors: White, black, beige
maize, light blue, navy..
AS ILLUSTRATED $6.95
22-06 Central Ave.
ujureo tnuuiiier, ;
A'i'i'i V.'' vf-'iy"
.TOUT, IATA? XS, rr:
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS fIaLE
iab tMCABUiTiAu' vri rujAa iva" '' a
TBS PANAMA AMERICAN AX Wb&lXVVIT kAJXY XZW8PAPCS
IC L "A 35 I f 1 ESj
1 Rfesorts I Apartments
Fetter toHagea, between $"
Clara and Rio Hate. New low
rates. Phone Balboa 2830.
PHILLIPS Oeeeiwiae Cottages
Sat. Clara R.
ama MIT7 Cristobal J-1673.
fOR RENTi Completely fur fur-Dished
Dished fur-Dished house with three bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms and three private bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, livinoroom, dininaroom,
kitchen, private oHice, 2 porch porches,
es, porches, maid s quarters and two ga garages
rages garages in Campo Alesre No. 1,
flvira Mendei Street, in front of
the Panama Hotel. For details call
,F0R RENT: COTTAGE, 3 bed-'-
rooms air conditioned, furnished
Includes Bendi washer, freeaer..
Large livinejroom, porch, terrace,
generous patio. Protected againtt
burglars. Golf Heights near sea.
Separate maid's quarters, enedl
bohio. Minimum period 3 months
starting March. $250, telephone
FOR RENT: Large house appro appro-piate
piate appro-piate for offices in 35th Street.
Next to National City Bank.
DES MOINES, Iowa (UPI)
C. W. Weston, an attorney from
London, England, noted in a
speech before the Iowa Senate
yesterday that President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower apparently has a deep re respect
spect respect for the British way of life.
"Golf, you know, is a British
game," he said.
MOBILE, Ala. (UPI) Confetti
.ill flv fnr the last time at Mo
bile's MardL Gras celebration this
year. X, .
. The cityfommission said the
fi-oumem md chopped-up paper
will be outlawed in the future as
a nuisance and a heaitn nazara
"GET STREAMLINED" .
Excereisinf Machine, Tnrldan
me McLevy way. oooy "Ia.
bath. Trains operators tor ladles
and centlemen. Oct results.
S. Araaemena Ave. SS-41
Gibraltar Lite Ins. Co..
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
9: OA a.m. to 12:00
2:00 p.m. to 5:00
Saturday: 9:00 a.m. to 12:00
, Finance Your New Or
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES CP TO 36 Mo.
On new cars
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
IN NICKELCADMU ivi
155 Central Ave.
Corner "K" Street
1 block from Railroad
With built-in Universal
FOR RENT: Well located apart apartments
ments apartments furnished or unfurnished,
4th of July Avenue Na. Tl Tl-352
352 Tl-352 facing Quarry Heights en entrance,
trance, entrance, for information call tele telephone
phone telephone 2-4204 or same building.
Apartment No. 9.
FOR RENT: Best located one
room furnished apartment. Clean
and independent. 43rd Street
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, clean and cool, Che Che-lis
lis Che-lis Building Apartments, Campo
Alegre. telephone 3-7658.
FOR RENT: Apartment 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, hot water conection. Cu Cuba
ba Cuba Avenue No, 58 (40-50).
BALBOA MIXED LEAGUE
Grecha Music Store
Boyd Brothers las.
Pabst Blue Ribbon
Paper 'Iai 3?ens
P a scual Co6k;es
Leading averages: (Men) Alva Alva-rado
rado Alva-rado 175, Nickisher 171, Rudy 168
(Ladies): -Rudy 155, Metzger 150,
Honor Roll Jess Pat 221,
Nancy Johnson 189.
Canada Dry 3 Grecha Muite 1
The two lowest handicap teams
clashed ajid the opening chorus
wasttrntisie to the ears ol the Gre Grecha
cha Grecha MUsic diianpetitors because
Ihey hum m'poW winning tune by
32 pins.' However, the league lead
ing Canada Dry, changed the tune
when they came through by 20.
This left the windup one of
those two for one affairs. The Ca
nada Dry got the two when they
won the finale by 50. Three guys
rolled 500 scratch series; Canada
Dry's George Metzger 532, Gre Gre-chW'Don
chW'Don Gre-chW'Don RonV529 and Lou Glud
526. In the handicap division Man-
nv Fernandez 512. Jinny Hasler
558 joined George Metzger's 580.
Bev Hallidav's 529 kept eompany
with Lou Giud's 565 and Don Ru Rudy's
dy's Rudy's 556.
Dillon Hickman J
- Fbs BI0e Ribbon T
With rlie bossman Wilson Dil Dillon
lon Dillon on the job. The Dillon-Hickman
contractors swamped the
Pabst Blue Ribbon Hops by a3
to 1 count. Dillon was the only
bow!er to register i 'scratch 5C
figure, and his handicap tab of
598 was also high for the duel.
Wilson Dillon obtained an ample
output from Shirley Cavanaugh
516, and Bob Carlin 540, both han handicap.
dicap. handicap. Only in the mW game did
the Dillon Hickman fall down
on the job, going under by 16. The
Pabst Blue Ribbon Brewers were
consistent in their efforts because
they rolled three Identical 849
eames. Four of their five hit the
5C mark; Minnie Carter 548, Le Lena
na Lena Burchett 510, Harry Rouse 502
and Dee Carter 505.
Ideal Bread 1
The Ideal Bread jumped to an
earlv win with 59 pin advantage.
Undaunted the tri brand. Camel,
Winston Salems cigarettes over overcame
came overcame this deficit winning by 120
sticks. Monev Bas Jess Pate de-
Dosited a 221 game at this point.
The finale was a nip and tuck
hut the Dack of ciearettes filter
ed through by seven plastics. Jes Jesse
se Jesse Pate was the only one with a
500 scratch series. 545 nd his
handicap effort totaled 617. Jesse
recorded the onlv ?O0 eame of the
league nieht. Tinv Lindenbere was
next in line for the Smokers with
a 542 handicap. A trio of Bread
Bakers canned Ideal series, Al
Barnes 525, Tome Liles 574, and
Little Lelia Freund 510, all han handicap.
dicap. handicap. Boyd Brothers 4 Bast Shoes 0
The Bovd-Brother Peneuins is issued
sued issued to themselves a pr'lt edee
insurance certificate bv shutting
out the Bass Shoes, that could not
set going. Former Prexv of the
Pan Canal Bo"''Jne Association
Association was the l""7' bowler
with a 516 scratch and 570 han-i-cap
scries, for Boyd Brothers.
.Tuanita Ksrt was the next in
line with 562. The m contin contingents
gents contingents of Bass tred to sop the
Boyds, but Boyds. took the first
one by a hie marain, the second
bv 11 and the 1act one by ten. Don
McC"ire of Navv Communication
and Bass tallied 529. Volkswaeen
Kleisrhman "7 and Gendarme
Jim Catron. 5?9.
Turen Products 4 Ibortlte 0
The Ebonites may be mired
deen in the cellar but whoever
rolls against them know they
were in a battle of tennins. he
Turco Sultans took the F.bonites
for all four noints: the I'd lifter
by fotttMitieks. next one bv 57 and
the'last one bv twenty. The two
anchormen battled tooth and nail,
Tu"eoc Bill Nickisher 544 scrxtrh
and F,bonite Bruce Morrow 509.
Two suys and two doll broke the
5C handicap, Yovo Ortiz 545,
Rose N'cklsher 537. Pat BHev
594 ,rjd BUI Nicki-her 55. Fbn.
nltfl tornadoes wera Fred Marti-
LEAVE TOUR Alt WITH ANB OT OVK
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONKB No.
BARDO No. IS "B Street MORRISON
FARMACIA LUX 1 Si Central Ave.
MAflA VAN nr.I JIS se Street Nn. 53
Beside the Bella Vista Theatre and at its
FOR SALE: ,1954 Buick. Super,
four door, new tires, radio ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, 35,000 actual
miles, duty paid. Call Navy Pa Pacific
cific Pacific 3536, after 5:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford station
wagon, 6 cyl., standard shift,
loaded with accessories, excellent
condition, Balboa 1253.
FOR SALE: 1953 Buick. Super,
2-door, hardtop, Dynaflew. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Phona Navy
FOR SALE: 1958 Volkswagen
with radio, and white walls, 4200
miles. Only $1400 cash. 0774-F
Williamson Place, Balboa, C.Z.
FOR SALE: 1957 Plymouth,
fordfor, push button drive, per perfect
fect perfect condition, 11,000 miles,
$1,700.00, will, trade for low
priced car. Call Balboa 2-1744.
FOR SALE: 9-passanger, V-8,
Chevrolet Stftienwagon with tur tur-bogh'jJe,
bogh'jJe, tur-bogh'jJe, p 0 w e r steering tn
brakes, radio, tinted ajlass, plai-'
tic seatcovers, all $2480. Phona
Balboa 3347 or 4307.
FOR SALE: Ford Vedette '56,
4-deor sedan, $1,300.00. 1957
Ford station wagon, 4 door sedan
$2,000.00. 1 95S Studebalcer,
Golden Hawk; $1600.00. AGEN AGEN-CIAS
CIAS AGEN-CIAS COSMOS, S.A. Frangipani
St. front of National Stadium.
FOR SALE: '51 Pontlae "I", 4
door sedan $265.00, Phono Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 3290 or Fort Kobbo
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Super.
Fully equipped, good condition.
MATHISTON, Miss. (UPI)Offl
cers found an elaborate set of bur
glary equipment, including two
acetylene) tanks and a cutting
torcn, in a local Dank yesterday.
-Investigators said a burglar ap
parently suffered a severe cut
when he broke a glass panel to
open the door and had to leave
hurriedly to seek first aid.
NEWCASTLE, England (UPI) (UPI)-Soccer
Soccer (UPI)-Soccer referee Arthur Ellis want wanted
ed wanted to be absolutely sure the field
was unfit before postponing an as association
sociation association championship game.
Looking it over didn't help, so
Ellis put on a air of football
boots, got a ball and discovered
the answer the hard way. He fell
The game was postponed until
nez 503, Bess Shepard 534 and
Bruce Morrow 584.
Pascual Cookies 3
Paper Mate Pens 1
Paced by Cookie Joe Bieber's
scratch 512, the Pascuahr breezed
to a 3 o l victor against thp Pa Paper
per Paper Mate Pens, which needed re re-'illing
'illing re-'illing after dropping the first one
by a fotrfiet. The Pens got their
rrfill when Rqul Alv.. r-H show
ed up and took the middle game
bv 30, but again fell bv the wav-
side when the "ascual completed
nipht's work by capturing the
TP and third point. Rolph Dietrich
and June Blanev brake into the
charm circle Arith 510 and 507 cre-
'. ror tne Paper M-te. Nancy
Johnson nee Bateman was the on onlv
lv onlv nen t0 write in a satisfactory
score 552 hndicap
o Handles llke
0 Column year
SEE IT TODAY.
Take it for a Test-Drive.
ClVA, S. A.
AGENTS OR OUR OFFICER AT 1S-ST
3 Lottery rtaza CASA ZALOO Central Ave. U IXURDES PHARMACY
4th of July Ave. St i St. a) LEWIS
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Feo. ae
FARMACIA EI. RATIIRRO Parnne
Branch at the Minlmax Super Market ea
FOR SALE: Sofa, beds, book
cases, China, ceramics, dining
room set. Give-away prices. Call
Mike McCatferty, 3-0140.
FOR SALE 5 pc. Rattan living living-room
room living-room act, small diningroom table,
wooden hiboy, vanity chair, ma maple
ple maple platform rocker, work table
with vice, large steel locker.
Phone, Balboa 2-3782.
FOR SALEi Westinghouse re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, 3 piece living room set
with covers. Complete household
good. Colon lOst. Domingo O O-baldia
baldia O-baldia 1008 Apt.
FOR SALE: 4 read chain, t
weed and metal chairs, 1 reed
barrell chairs, 1 Simmons couch.
Balboa 1245, 4246.
FOR SALE: G.I. wringer type
washing machine, new CO cycle
motor. $40.00. Balboa 2,6359.
FOR SALE? 3 piece den set. ex excellent
cellent excellent .condition. Pboe,, 82-
FOR SALEi 2 mahoganV ted ted-side
side ted-side tables, 1 mahogany double double-bed,
bed, double-bed, I Westinghouse, 60" cytle
refrigerator, 1 Hi-Fi, Thorens
changer, separate speaker system,
Halicrafter tadlo, largo' cabinet
WitR shelf space, J modem floor
lamp; Assorted houieflotd; fur furnishings.
nishings. furnishings. Call Ralbea 2-1 31
FOR SALE: 3 piece living room
set. 1510-A Gavilan Area, Sal.
Pericos 13 Ocelots i
Today's Game x
Macaws (Fortune 1-1) r. Palo-
mas (Berg 10). -
The Ocelots went donw in1 defeat
for the first time -his aeason to
the tune of 13 to I at the hamdi
of the Petricos at the Fastlioh Sta Stadium
dium Stadium yesterday afternoon. Only
four innings were played.
Ooeiots got off on the right foot
with a four-run rally m the open
ing frame en fivt straight aingles.l
Louis rrench homered, Dick hudy
signled, W. FVech doubled, Gary
Anderson singled and M. Dubbs
doubled. Dick Nesk. went quickly
to the showers.
But John Marcum put a atom
to the ,Ocelos' raimpage. allowing
only one mora run in the second
Then came the Ocelots' dias-
trous third. Nine bases on balls,
three costly errors ond only one
single accounted for the winners
What could b ve been an Oce
lot rally wai cut short by a great
catch by second baseman Bo wen.
The box score:
Ab R H Pe A
L. French, 2b, s 2 2 10
L. French, 2b, as 12 1
D. Rudy, fc, p 3 12 0
W. French) ss, p 2 12 13
G. Anderson, lb 3 112 0
M. Dubbs, c 1 0 1 T 1
C. Mosses, If 2 0 0 6 1
R. Bettis, p, 3b, ef 2 0 0 1
K. Anderson, 3b, 2b 2 0 0 1 0
Archibald, T., rf 2100
I 12 4
Corrigan, A., rf
Ness R., p, c
S. Rodrig., c ss
Marcum, ss, p
Chandler, R., 3b
Ch. Cross, cf
L. Dehlinger, If
J. Rodrig., lb
' 14 13 S 12 f
Scores by Innings
Ocelots 410 0 5
Pericos S28 013
Summary: arned runs: Bettie
3, W. French 4, Ness 4. Ma-cum
1. Errori; Q. Anderaon, M. Dubbs,
K. Anderson 3, Nesa, Home runs;
Louis French. Doublet; W. french,
Dubbs, J.; Rodriguex. -RBI: L,
French, Dubbs, Bowen. Ness 2,
Chandler 2t Stolen bases: L. s ench
W. French 2, G. Anderson, Cross,
S. Bodriguer 3, Marcum ?, Chand Chand-let
let Chand-let 3,DiUinger; Left on bases: 0 0-celo'sv4,
celo'sv4, 0-celo'sv4, Pericos 3. Stf Ifoutsi
Bettis J,. W. French 2, !Rudy 1,
Marcum 5. Base o ball; Se's
5, W. French 9, Marcum Hit
by pitch: W. French 1, (Marcum).
Records of pitchers: Ness 4 runs,
S hits in 0 innings. Bettis 4 runs,
3 hits in 1 inning; W. French I
runs, 1 hit in 2 2-3. Winer: Mar Mar-eum
eum Mar-eum (1-1). Loser: W. French (0-1).
Umpires: A. Alonso, E. Corrigan.
Scorers: Pakwno, Grace. Time of
PAVORID BY PATH1RS
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UPJl-ln
an apparent aftermatcn of (rirlst (rirlst-mas,
mas, (rirlst-mas, Indiana legislators have pro
posed a bill which would levy a
fine of from $25 to $500 on toy
advertisers who fail tr indicate
the toys ar unassembled.
SKKV1CK Ava. TlvoU mo. 4 e rMiutu
la Oeea Ave No.
"H" STRCrP. PANAMA
41 VOTO DQMT Justa Arounena .Ave. and SJ St FAaV
EAKMACIA "8AS" Via torn U OVEDADEg ATHiS-
Lefevre T Street
Via Vepafia at Jam Franco.
FOR SALE: Accordion, 120
bass, $100 or bast offer. Tel.
FOR SALE Beautiful new poKv
lera, all hand made. Panama-
Auto building, apartment 4, froaa
9 to 4 daylyr
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
W L Pet.
8 6 1.000
Gibraltar 7 Lincoln Lifo t
The dark horse team of the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Littles League took over the
first place of the loop, when in a
thrilling game Lincoln Life beat
Gibraltar Lifersr 8-T.
Gibraltar Lift taking aldVantage
of two miseuea and two; free tic tickets
kets tickets to the initial sack, opened up
with a two tun advantage. The
scrappy Lincoln Life aggregation
came right back and ;tied the
score in the first inning.
The Lincobu went out ahead m
the next frame, and it waa then
Gibr attars turn to even the score
when they acored two in the third.
Not to be left behind, the Lincoln
Life lads bursted out with a four
run sDlurea in their part of the
Gibraltar picked up one tally
in the fifth and going into the last
inning they were three behind.
Hanging on for dear life, the Gi Gibraltar
braltar Gibraltar staged a rally which net
ted them two runs, and the tie tie-ing
ing tie-ing run was called out at th
plate by umpire Woody Post.
in una exciting .ga.mey.uie ura ura-ma
ma ura-ma ttlaved havoc with the boys.
because the usual ateadjilielding
Gibraltara eame up .Wl t,! six
boots, and Lincoln Life, three.
Both starting pitchers went the
distance, Billy Baughne war the
victim and Allen Francis the win win-ner.
ner. win-ner. Gibraltar
Ab K H
C. Thompson, 3ft
Mallahan ran for Harned in the
W. Thompson, 2b
B Douglas, ef
Service Center Thtatrn
BALBOA 6:15 ft 7:55
"The Lone Ranger and
The Lost City of Gold"
"THE BLACK TENT"
In Vista Vision tt Colorf
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
Gary Merrill Nancy Dvts
In cinemascope tt Color!
in Cinemascope tt Colorj
Owl Bhow 10'M Xra..
Joan Crawford ..
r'The Story of Ester CosteUo"
In Cuiemascope I
Owl Show 10:80 p.in.
THE OUTLAW'S SON" and
CAMP BIERD 1:10
Gary Cooper ,
"Love In The Afternoon"
Owl Show 10:S0 pjn..
FRBCIADO 4 Street Ka, IS AGINCIA8
I La CanaequiHa f FARMACIA LOM-
FOR SALEi Lett 500 and 1.000
- mater, in tha Nuova Hipedromo
, UrbaaisatiM, across the Rohm
Racetrack. AH lot wttb atrae
fronts, tewage, water mala and
oloctricKy. Call W. Mclamett.
Boats fir Motors
glass, trailer, Champ motor, 1959
wark 5A, Tel. Curundu 1244.
FOR SALE 14' Runabout, glas glassed
sed glassed gunnel to gunnel, 25 h.e.
Ivinrude, 2 gas tanks, trailer,
spare tire and wheel, Balboa 2-
ty VICTOR M. CAR! W
This eomoleteg our seleetions for
the eight regular position's. Wfaitey
Schmidt, Fepe Osono, ddie .Na
poleon and Granville Gladstone
are the candidates for the ngm
field berth. Neither Schmidt, Oso
no nor Napoleon have done any
fielding ec hitting ef sufficient va
lue to match Gladstone.
Schmidt and Napoleon are ca capable
pable capable outfielders but they do not
cover as much territory as Glad Gladstone.
stone. Gladstone. Osono is a. good hitter but
is not as polished afield as are
the others, awl bis throw is only
Gladstone, always regarded as
on excellent fly chaser but only a
fair hitter, has come up with
some surprisingly robust hitting
that has made him the standout
at this position. M addition he
has the best throwing rm In the
The selection of fee
er involves Billy Sheotz. Leon
Kellman, Marcos Cobos and Les
Peden. There is hardly any dif difference
ference difference in the catching ability of
this group. They, are all good re receivers
ceivers receivers with the major difference
lying in ttietf throwing arms.
Peden's work behind the plate
has been very satisfactory when
you take into serious considera consideration
tion consideration the brilliant work ef his
moundstaff. Credit is to be ex extended
tended extended him for their outstanding
perf orm ances. The only only flaw
that we have seen with Peden is
that his throws to secrtndha era
delayed aplit second because of
us lnaoiniy to throw hard from
a stooping position. He has to
stand when making his throws,
the reason for the delay, This has
not caused any damage of severe
proportions' to his club. v
his'.;hiitting that has given
him the Mg edge over bis rivals.
It has been remairtoatole, if not
sensational. He hits better th.n
not only the other ratchert hut
! oettr tnao rest ef he
Cobos has the best throwiiwr
arm amone thi. foursome, hut
worn Beueve he H a'polished as
the others in handling pitchers.
Kellman, suffering with W airm
during most of the season, has
not seen much action 'and has not
shown any great form-. His hand
ling 01 pitcners, however, remains
a good feature of his ability.
iwiantz has done some valuable
clutch hitting in a few games but
'TOKYO (UPI) Red China re
ported yesterday that Shanghai
composers are completing musi musical
cal musical works in honor of it 10th
anniversary of the communist
government. The New China, news
agency said titles included: "Anti "Anti-Japanese
Japanese "Anti-Japanese War Symphony," "Birth
of the Communist Parrtv Over
ture" and The People's Com-
I mune Suite."
N E W four-wheel drive trucks
Set iis today for the
aide hair dreeeer.- Call Navy
3112, between S:0 and 4:00
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CJE,
PHONI BALBOA 370
Heueowlvis, If you need a food
maid with references please' call
"Agenciaf y Colocaciones y Ce Ce-misionaa",
misionaa", Ce-misionaa", Tel. 1-719, Juste A A-rosemena
rosemena A-rosemena Ave. and 35th Street,
next te'rarmacla Santa Temea
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: Urgently needed
Chevrolet Bel-Air er Byscalne,
or 3 eyllnders, 1957 or 195S,
manual ibift, with all extras.
Cash payment. Please contact
Anibal Martinei at P.A.A. Of Office
fice Office In Panama.
it doesnt approach Paden's great
offensive job. ; Consequently, Ped
en wins with' plenty to spare.
Tonight's double header, special specially
ly specially the first game between Marl
boro and the league-leading Kings,
snouid attract a very large crowd
i the Olympic Stadium. Humber-
to Robinson will pit his wares a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the hardhitting Kings in
what is a crucial game for his
11 ttie Nmokers can come p
with the kind of hitting they have
been showing over the last lew
games they eould probably up upset
set upset the amooth rolliae -Pedenmen.
We believe Robbie k htore than
capable of silencing the big -guns
sufficiently to score this impor-
The Balboa, .Brewers, "iSrylng
oara u wina up me season win
a; oetterifaon Jostrcentage
44tM JA. ....
uuiu ui;kch -sk we monieni,
will 'be having their wirmineest
piteher, Georges Maranda, tin the
mil against Billy Shantz' ,Yam-
The Brewers have not w
three games in a row all season
and they are nopimg to begin such
a streak tonight. The club is hit hitting
ting hitting a lot better and the fighting
spirit is still prevalent inoil
them. They are determined to fi-
nisn a do ve Hie present ast place
Red Sox Give
For Als PrtSty
By ID SAIHSBURY
CfflCAOO (UPI) Joe Cronin,
general manager of the Boston
Red Sox. today had the green
light as the heir apparent to the
office of the American League
Only one obstacle remained in
Cronin s path to succeed Will Har-
ridge a league president ap-
ip"oval of American League own-
ers at a Jan. SI meeting in New
But even that was considered
only a technicality for the owners
are expected-to approve of Cron Cronin
in Cronin 's selectio without opposition.
committee Wednesday agreed to
recommend Cronm as Re succes
sor of Harridgeir whtrreaigned last
month after morelhan a juarter
of a century rar' W
The comimlttee also recommend recommended
ed recommended that Harrldge be named chair
man of the league board of diree-
and availaBle at Z
full Ford Truck itory.
' WANTIOt-Wamie far oewine
men t clothing, experience abso absolutely
lutely absolutely MceeaarySeo Mrs. Brow,
a e Aaaerlc. axMr. Cate-
TELEVISION SERVrq 'i H
We repair in your heme
we dent pretend to guaraetee
our work. We guarantee-It
PHONt THE EXPERTS)
. CRAWFORD AGENCIES
, Tivoll Avenue No. lt-20.
Pretaet your horn and propeo.
t agahrat Inaocr d e a f e.
pTompt tcionttfio traatiMnt ea
emerfanoy or monthly budget
01 Telephone Ptonte Sarviee,
,.; Panama 1-771 er Celee 1777.
CAMERA; REPAIRS. All mlcea,
y all werk guaranteed. CaH NAT.
' IRS 103, Celee S057, 7th St.
WAMtlDiijjable maid far
general heeae work, mear be
geed cook and have reference.
Apply 0932, Amador Road, erter
Today $ Opening
NEW YORK. Jan. M (UPlr
The stock market hesitated to
day withitt t'iew ,iache "fc-thi.
euo-jevet u tne anaiutnal vr
A long Est ef issues movei
higher, but small losses appears
in several of the components 0
we industrial average, lmcludia;
American Telephone, Bethlehen
Steel, Jersey Standard, Standan
Oil Of California, anrl US Stal
ryetihghouse JElectric, Amerj
van can, jonns-uanviue and Gen
era! Motors held steady.
ACP Ind f
' 4H 4H-41
41 4H-41 834Vi
Am Tel and Tel
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago Gt. West,
Int. Tel and'Tel
New Eng T and T
Royal Dutch Shell
San Jacinto v
vSheH T and T
: Signal Oil and ttas, A
U Superior Oil
. T8exaa Gulf Prod
'Underwood ;t; 1
f Unit Canso Oil
': VS Rubber ,'
tors, a new neat, with both Croniri
and Hatrridge Ukinf over their
new positions Feb. 1. !i
"I'm piad to nave uamue wita
the or eanization.'' Cronin said aft- A
er the meetintf. "oecause we neee
his wealth of experience. Idonte
have any plans except tnat you
crawl before you walk and walk
before you run."
Harridge was pleased with the
choice oL Cronin as his successor.
"I;' don't know anybody I would
rather-have iollow me as presi
dent of-, tne-1- American Lague,
Harridge said. "Joe has great ex
perience m am nrancnes of naso
bail.T' ri t 1 .-'
Th screerung committee else
reached' agreement that the office
of the league president should be
movedvto Boston, and that Har Har-ridg
ridg Har-ridg maintain his effdee aa boajd
chairman in Chicago.
. NOTTINGHAM. England (TjPli
Ella and Doreen Colley, ll-year-old
identical twins with identical
criminal records, yesterday faced
sentencing on identical onargea
The two admitted in court M
stealing sweaters from a atore.
They were remanded to Birming Birmingham
ham Birmingham prison pending sentenofni
THI lAAMA AMERICAN AM IKtitTVNtftSy DAILl NEWSPAPE
"tftut lAtf VHi routes
j B, GEoncr. wundm 1 tdk utobt or wap.tha watnb
HER FATHER MUST UMS
HEY, K3U'tfe NOT THE REGULAR I YE5, 5IRYIM BEN.
iEfntER A NICE BUWDLtJI frtO UE M)
KWEW THE rVARNEK
PRIVER. ARENT YOU ONE OF rTHERESULAR PRIVER
Ft I 'HAVE FUKST tup i
THE H0OLY TWIN5? r&ri WASNT FEEUNS SO
'-' 144 DIPLOMATIC SOIREE, 1
iafi f If"
SUE STILL TEACHES
trid it, mTABl 1959
YEP. AN1 REMARRVIWfi LOST HEI? A
I SHE'S TAKEN UP WITH A r
VOJI46 MINISTER. (
IOSTHER FATHEK &
VawhilE back, too W
I SORT OF VOlUNTCEREP. 60METHINS ABOUtN
KINS- W THI5 OUTFIT MAKES A MAN WANT J
hwjmkJ P-Knil eOOP TONISHT. J
- It Isn't Easy:
f MBBKIU. BLUSSJUt
1 XNITfEOTHEM ALL 1 JUNCl fcONT
f1W0tt.e$( J KNOW HovYOU 3
ii t w
THIS SK5W il
(TM tup H
WF'I L UlftC I
- READY T'TO-EATi
AND HERE Vr-'
COMES Buesil Vjj
HEY. TH' DOOR CAME i,
OPEN WHILST I WAS
KNOCKING I WI6HT J
AS WELL. STEP IN AN'
uu&Pm i ip
j r-r r i
T R. 'Si fM Ml.
WOW! THEY MUSTA WANTED T'
SEE TK MOVIE PlfETTY BAD J' J
EUSH OFF AN' LEAVE THESE J
' Young (?) Lady
V. f. HAM LAN
:QH.I PONT KNOW, O0R..THAT I
THAVENT-I-SEEN-VOU- K YEH-BLTT fTS
WH0C5EY AJNT 60MBM)ER6e BEFORE" NOT YEARS HE'S
THAT AWElROi! J TECHNIQUE'S PRETTY TALWN' ABOUT.
CQWBTIOW STANDARD STUFF .A ITS CENTURIES.'
r J-. kH.-1 OH.1 YES...- WELL 11
IX YES,I.SHH! X A HC DOC I ACHARMING PRESERVED,
f KNOCK IT OFF.' 6EE OUVE SOUNG TOO... FOR
1 MUSNTLET'IM 1 BEEN DOING jLADY..,YES I SIXTEEN
A KNOW WE WERE V ALL, RIGHT.' INDEED 1 HUNDRED
iwi mi irM. m. t.m, ntg. v.s. Pt. Of.
BOOT! AND CBI I0&MS9I'
ft SNAi MA1TLN
i '.M u sr A Promise
9 LKSUK TUKNEK
'- STILL tiA5 NHOTteA M to '"
V uflr imV5 rc CAROL. AMD IT'S NOT J
- A'8U5llJt5STRIP; T I ,r ITTV
KEBP HItA PWA I H
ALL ICW 5AY NOW WELLilT WAY
15 THAT ITS A TOP 1 BE A FO0LI5H
SECRET PROJECT TOR PKEIWMTI0N.
THE G0VERVIMENT1 V BUT I CANT
IP NOT BACK T5(LPtEAfcl NOW HitTUiT
TOMORiCOWiXLL START ) FINISH TKWAtMNS THE TMS!
LOOKIWd FOR HIMi h .. .' n i. in
(; Hlth Bidder
By DICK CAVALIJ
(tkr True Life Adventures SIDE.CLANCES
If EADIES .' LADIES WHATte THE TROUBLE?
J wsaL,rr seems the lionesses are vuxin"
'W':TnW;.-TO-,i(ai WAV MTO THIE)R
i ii FORCES, THE SOOK MAXE THE 1NTRUTER: TURN
TAJL....WH1lE THEIR LORC.
ANP MASTER WATCHES
WE HAVE MERE
1 PISCHETTI ;,
WHAT AM I
' THOUSAND HUNDRED
OUB nOARDG BOUSB
. -riU -,-. HAJOK 0OOPLI OUT OUB WA
"KliJAUCTIONlll II ".a
t 'W W IM. T.M VK
BY J. B. WILLIAMS
NOXNX. KNOWS WT I WM.NccuY J ViToi H. is-tUf 5HACK
UP THAT 616 MAMSIOM MUST 6E-fl strife h TJelWERED TME
P0WFUL C0ST.Lt flJT WHAT 0 n1 IVtOVS AMC TglFTsl
. OM SlVlWMBA
1 Xfl BHfKT .,
1P .1 what?vou'rk I ...
T THAT BE PAUSE IT AIN'T
" ( therms hat V v mine' rrrTiTf
'' : V 1 WHY MOHTHBK ACT ftKAV )' ''j'zi.
t.m. h(. pM. w. I PnrWj L
MM kf MA bnta, bM. I 1' r
yf- Li,i V i i 1 iW VP
'Psor unsuspecting boys! She's hung mistletoe
over the place!"
YOUNO GIRL SMILING thli Impressionistic work might
' win prize at an art show if it weren t lor the fact that us
' not palntinf. Seven-year-old Deborah Cufnmingi of Spring Spring-I
I Spring-I field, Mass., peers through gently rippled window glass which
' gives her that abstract look '
T.M. hf. .(. M ml
"Yes, it's a dandy little scooter. I use it a lot sine
my ton'i&hii utdJdriver'a liinser""
AfQViA $ -PANAMA AAWA KS
Today's JY Program
3.00 CFN NEWS
3:15 Dinnh Short
3:30 Mr. Wizard
4:00 Spikt JonM
4:30 Mtel Th Press
5 :00 Fury
T:00 Steve Canyon
7;J0 u Bet Your Life
g :00 Country Americ
:00 Bob Cummings
11:00 CrN NEWS
11:15 Fri. Night Thearrt:
and The Spider Weman.
Courtesy of Aerovlas Panama Airwaja
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Your Community Network
. . n
' 077 ; ';'V-7:-:;-'-:;--
mo ; I ea
Hait i rhmmmk
UZZS U U U v Cf VJT
4 0 -:
Glad-hander Mikoyan Meets
For Crucial Cold War Discussions
"Cif ... .... c iidi Rnviet HeDutv prem ier Anastas I. Mikoyan and Secretary of State John Foster
;WASHINGIUN, Jan. '-'t '.,. ri on Eurooean security and hopes of uniting Germany.
301 Latin American Students
Start Gulick Classes Monday
Approximately 801 studentsifrbm U?.;flfcr JJJ'"
;Duiu d.y g cr ;1 ., ,bj.o Du.. .d Mik.iti.
- -Cemiar. Unity ana nor ... -- r tilti MVmg m,jr CMt-Wett d'nputw.
"Vnitl: WXL : nin.d,y gUd-ld ,.h.r American
te,i,Tw.t TZZ ty and ,f confer w,.K Pr..id.nt Ei.Wn.w.r borrow -.. ;
.niif. iTetau was rrau""-
.L-T- officials believe
roSndof discussion eventually
wUMead to a conference of big
JJwer foreign onJ?
eenfisn problem, including Ber Ber-jSSilid
jSSilid Ber-jSSilid the thorny Question of
dl9(t the European arms race.
lAaln his first conferences
wltkJDulles two weeks ago, Ml Ml-Svatf
Svatf Ml-Svatf was "picketed" by Hun Hun-gffi
gffi Hun-gffi Refugee, when he called
it Si State Department. This
time there was a heavy guard 1 of
88 nWformed metropolitan po po-lteeiwread
lteeiwread po-lteeiwread out in the vicinity.
Sy kept the pickets across
e 'street half block from the
touUqlng entrance. j
? State Department would
Bt comment on reports the
I: teather Or Not I
i This weather report for ths 24
hours ending 8 a. m. today Is
pparert by the Meteorologka)
mnfl rflydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Hw' Balboa Cristobal
(inner harbors) 77
word of a plot by 10 students
of three universities to assas assas-sinte
sinte assas-sinte the Kremlin diplomat
Mikoyan, accompanied by so soviet
viet soviet ambassador Mikhail Men Men-shikov,
shikov, Men-shikov, was greeted at the State
Department entrance by Wiley
Buchanan, chief of Protocol,
who escoter him to Dulles' of office
fice office on the third floor.
Mikoyan charged the United
States yesterday with sidestep sidestepping
ping sidestepping a top-level East-West meet meeting
ing meeting but said such a conference
was bound to take place even
tually. ,L ,. ...
"When," he saia, n, u" u"-ficiilt.
ficiilt. u"-ficiilt. fnr me to guess."
In his first full-scale news
conference since he came to the
United States, Miktiyan answer answer-a
a answer-a or ipnrt.h and often with
eood humor questions put to
v,itm hv members of the
United Nations press corps dur dur-(,,
(,, dur-(,, An.minntP! interview at
nift a, -tt
Among the views he offered
Americans have a higher
standard of living than Rus Russians,
sians, Russians, but the Russians are
making a great progress in
There is too much freedom m
the United States, particuiary
to picket Communist visiwna
Peace is attainable, "if we
all make the effort." He re renewed
newed renewed his appeal for an end
to 'nyet-nyet' diplomacy and a
beginning of "da-da" relation-
shlsaAr(toTO rtf State John
Foster Tulles made an interest
ing observation m saying k
elections would not be the only
basis for reunification of Ger
many, but he lauea to ner
US Calls Off Nuclear Talks
Till Ground Rules Clarified
SATURDAY, JAN. 17
OO a m
S:45 p.m. 3.5 ft.
WASHINGTON Jan. 18 (UP!)
tvip united States disclosed
told Russia there
is no point in resuming East East-West
West East-West negotiations to reduce the
danger of a surprise nuciear at attack
tack attack until the ground rules are
clarified. A "v
The State Department pub published
lished published a note delivered in
Moscow last night which turn turned
ed turned down a Russian suggestion
for a resumption of talks in
The United States said the
r.rnhietns i so imDortant negO'
t.iat.innR must be renewed. But
it nw further study is neces
sarv to find a common basis
fnr rpsnminff discussions.
The talks broke down Dec. 18
when Russia and the Western
hecame deadlocked on
what, should be discussed.
The United States and its
Western associates Britain,
American n,Biiuimv -noinoor NCO radu
France, Canada and Italy
sisted that the talks be confin confined
ed confined to "a technical-military a
noivdiH nf measures of observa
tion and inspection which would
minimize the possibility of sur
Aihania. Ciechoslovakia, Po
land and Romania insist insisted
ed insisted on discussing political as aspects
pects aspects of the whole problems.
The U.S. note said this coun
try is giving high priority to
the problem and is "carefully
studying the record oi we con conference
ference conference to order to determine
whether the terms of reference
for future discussions can use usefully
fully usefully be clarified." 1
It urged Russia to "caefully
review" the conference records
with the aim of "reaching an
agreed basis for early and iruit.
ful resumption of discussions."
sA nrianiatian rpremomes at luv
U.S. Army Caribbean bcnooi i
Fort Gulick on Monday, ine cere
monies will start the new classes.
Among the 301 students will be
113 officers, 172 enlisted men and
iv onHotE who rporesent the mi
litary forces of Boliyia, Chile, Co
lombia, costa mca, cuauw
Salvador, Guatemala, nam, non-
H,,i.oa Niparatnia. fanaraa,
guay, Peru, Uruguay, veuua,
nmH thv 1 niTon MBIHS.
The Orientation Program, wnjcu
i eiven to each new class, wiu
foaturo 9 wplpomine address by
Col. Cecil Himes, the commanaam
of the school. During the program
the students will be informed as
tn what thv can exDect. both m
and out of class auring tneir svay
at the Fort Gulick School.
Students are enrolled in courses
in all of the school's three major,
ents- the tactics depart
ment, armament and automotive
department and the tenchnical de
partment, it. t
The courses oi me tnree oepan
mentis are: cadet course, com
mand and general staff, infantry
wpannns. mihtarv Dolice tor en
listed men, light artillery niecha
eineer officers, engineer NC0 radio
repair and; general supply.
The General supply, course w
course which was requestedf College ExtenstoirDivision classes
Canal Zone junior
Presley Gels Tired
Of 'Dead' Reports;.
He's Just Working
New Law Allows Veterans
To Exchange US Insurance
a i. Mrtiv .Tanuarv 1. 1959 The premium on me iimneo.
peirmits veterans or servicemen convertible term instance 're
r : i AMiDiHAvaliW lmiraip than rn 1"aTAA
wao weie lssuea rsauonai vi wuaium.ui;
T.ifo insurance identified by the
TODAY .75 .40
lflDO, 2:45, 4:40, 6:50, 9:05 p.m.
Me Whole Heart-And-
Hell Saga of The
in i i..
f 1 .vxxltf'lN I
? 1 ill I
! JS"if5r 1 III
i J.HtaS III
1 il Sl C0l0RbDELU
;t; i f I Cinemascope
1 , ;
' ,f PHILIP DUNNE
ThP nuestion of a ban on
nuclear weapons tests is almost
ready f of' 'sbltitibn-. but the U.S.
is trying to dictate the terms.
Charges that 11 downed
lvnoripon fliers are being held
in Russia are untrue. He said
the hndies of all aboard a crash
ed Diane had been turnd over
to the U.S; and there were no
others. r'' "" !.
His two-days of nob-noit-hing
with capitalists in New
York do not imply any revision
In his Communist beliefs.
Mikoyan held his new conier conier-t.hp
t.hp conier-t.hp midst of a busy day
that included a two-hour visit
to the U.N., lunch with prom
inent Jewish leeaers ana n
afternoon reception given Dy tne
fnrpiwi affairs Council.
For the first time since ne ar arrived
rived arrived in New York Tuesday night
Mikoyan. was not beset py pick pickets
ets pickets yesterday. '. ; ;
Booing, piacara-carmng an
ti-Communist Hungarians haa
dogged his steps earlier, iney
were not in sight outside the
UN. but there wajs a nuge
nicture of Soviet novelist Boris
Pasternak outside the U.N. as
part of tne permanent piuwu
display erected ny tne abscuiuij.
of Captive European Nations.
In Washington, rresLon j.
Moore, national commanaer oi
the American Legion, cnargen
U.S. officials with being, guilty
of a "blunder" and a "fiasco"
in permitting Mikoyan to come
to the U.S. ,
"The United states nas neen
booby-tropped by Mikoyan s al
leged goodwill visit," Moore saia.
CHAPLIN ESCAPES INJURY
LONDON (UPD Charles Chap
lin and his wife, Oona, were
shaken up but otherwise uninjured
when their automobile collided
with a bus yesterday. The 69-year
old Chanlin struKged on tne mci-
dpnt. He said things like mat nap-
pened to him "almost every day
iivttpr RS (which Drecede the po
licy number) to exchange their
policies for a limited convertible
term policy or to convert their
contracts to one. of six permanent
plans of insurance.
F,dward T. Harren, Veterans Ad-
ministration Representative in
this airea, has suggested that
those who are eligible to explore
fhic ottraptivo nffpr hv fOntactinB
his office at til Balboa Service'1!
on the existing RS term contracts.
A 25 year old holder who
changes his policy for the new
term policy can carry $10,000 of
the limited convertible term in insurance
surance insurance for a total of $9.50. per
year or eighty cents a month.
When he reaches his 30th birth
day, the rates are $11.90 per year
or $1.00 per month for $10,000 o
coverage. At 35 years of age, the
annual premium is $16.60 or $1.40
While these premiums increase
every five years, the offer is still
a very attractive one because!
the limited convertible term -insurance
ean be converted to any
of tne six permanent plans at any
time until the insured's fiftieth
birthday while the policy is- in
For the holders of RS term in-
The vestry committee of Saint surance who desire to convert to
Andrews Episcopal cnurcn JO- permaueui pian m insurance,
coli held its first meeting oi
1959 Wednesday night lor tne
purpose of electing officers for
the ensuing year.
Mr. Fred W. Whitney was
elected warden; C W. Ham Hammond,
mond, Hammond, junior warden; H. H.
Helm, secretary; and R. E.
This vestry- commute iu m
(retailed -ot, 7:30 -a.m. commun
ion services on Sunday, Jan. ta.
As Sessions Judge
NEW YORK, Jan. 16 (UPI)
finv Nelson A. KocKeieuer na au-
pointed Samuel R. Pierce Jr., 36
former federal ana iiew inv
County Assistant Prosecutor, as a
Gene-al Session' Judge to fill the
vacancy caused by the election of
r,po"je M. Carney to th. Supreme
Pierce is the first Negro Repu Republican
blican Republican to be named to the criminal
bench in New Yrk State. He must
run for election next November
air the full 14-year term.
Engineers, Architects Should Apply
To Take Professional Tests In May
The Canal Zone Board of Regis Registration
tration Registration for Architects and Profes Professional
sional Professional Engineers announced today
that the next professional engi engineering
neering engineering examination will be con conducted
ducted conducted May 2, at the Canal Zone
willl repjace the one customarily
will repiace the ohecustomarily
held in Jlne. ?
Candidates or registration who
have Dreviouslv Wed an applica
tion and. paid the registration and
examination fee will be aamuiea
upon written notification to tne
board of their intention to be exa examined
mined examined at this time. This notifica
tion must be made prior to March
Persons eontemDlating registra
I tion si airhitect or professional
I engineers who have not filed ap applications
plications applications with the board must do
so before March 15 in order to be
I eligible for consideration for ad admission
mission admission to the May examinations.
candidate who notify the board
of their intention to be examined
will receive' an entrance cam ana
other information concerning the
examination. Those who nave
previously unsuccessfully attempt
ed an examination are requirea
to pay the re-examtnanon tee oi
$10 before a cara win d isbucu.
If reauesti are received from
encineer-in training candidates,
Parts I and n of the examination
will he. offered on April 25 and
May 2, respectively.
Additional information concern concerning
ing concerning the examination procedures
mayv be found in the Circular of
Information published by the Can Canal
al Canal Zone Board of Registration.
The address of the Canal Zone
Board of Registration for Archi
tects and Professional Engineers
ii Box 223, Balboa Heights.
sucn as: ordinary ufe, 20 pay
ment life, 30 payment life, 20-year
endowment, endowment at Age
60, or endowment at Age 65, the
premiums will cost more at first,
but will never be increased. The
permanent plan insurance has
cash loan a)ue, cash surrender
value., paid up insurance value,
and extended insurance value.
Harren has urged tnose wno
permitted meir s insurance to
lapse to contact him in order to
ascertain reinstatement possiuni possiuni-ties
ties possiuni-ties and take advantage of this
A physical examination is not
requirea for conversion or ex exchange
change exchange If the RS policy is in
a ttl diaabilitv income provi
sion may be added to all types of
WIT.T nnlicies except the RH type.
This provision provide benefit
of $10 per montn tor eacn i.uuu
of such insurance in force when
the benefit is payable.
An additional rremium is re
nuired for the disability cover
T5ie rates and other informa
tion on this benefit can be obtain obtained
ed obtained by contacting Harren's office
on the second floor ot tne ujaiooa
Pshaw For Shaw.
Ma Nixes Rumors
MTT.AN. Jan. 16 (UPI) The
Mohammed Rheza Pahlevi, ask
ed the hapd of Italian princess m-
ria Gabriella of Savoy m mar marriage,
riage, marriage, the Italian weekly "Oggi
reported nere toaay.
But in an interview granted to
Oggi correspondent Giacomo Mau Mau-geri
geri Mau-geri at Merlinge, Switzerland,
former Italian Queen Mans Jose
was quoted as saying that "from
the religious and Catholia view viewpoint
point viewpoint it looks impossible to me
that this marriage could take
i nfiai ft iwn-DHEB Duiuieiiuue
"How the Shah of Iran asked
Maria .Tone the Hand of Princess
Maria Gabriella," the magazine
minted the former aueen as say
ing that the marriage "would not
be approved by the Catholic
church" and "would hurt the re
ligious feeling of the Italians."
Maria .Tnae also denied that be a
tlf.il tall Maria Gabriella. who will
he is Feb. 24. was engaged to
anybody, according to Oggi.
BAD NAUHEIM, Germany
(UPI) Presley fans of the wprld
relax. Elvis isn't dead he was
The American rock V roll star
bounded up the steips to his hotel hotel-home
home hotel-home here yesterday and ex expressed
pressed expressed surprise at reports he
had been killed in an automobile
But he sighed, someone is al
ways reporting he's dead.
"Theso thinas haonen," he said
"Once someone had me dying of
throat cancer. I guess it's part of
'.Presley, still dressed In his
Army fatigues, returned to the
hotel where he lives with his fa
ther and grandmother from work
at the nearby Army base. His
racy German sports car was
pairked outside undented.
"I had to stay oenima 'an win
ivntnla nf hours and because I
didn't get back to the hotel at
the usual time no douot tne ru rumors
mors rumors spread," he said.
The young singer took advan
tage of the intend to answer
reecent complaints from some oi
his Army buddies that he gets
exta time off.
"The one thing I've been con constantly
stantly constantly trying to do is to prove I
do as much work and for just as
long as everyone else," he said.
"I sleep in the snow with the rest
of the outfit.
"Because I want to just do my
Army duty I didn't go into Special
Services. Although everyone
would've heard me sing in the
club then, there still would ve
been complaints that I was lead
ing an easy life, he said.
He said he doesn't get much
free time off from the Army, but
"when I'm off duty I like to take
it -easy and fiddle around. a bit."
hv the Latin ; Americas republics.
This course replaced the old cook cooking
ing cooking course which; was taught t
the school. me new course wu
teach the latest methods of supply
used by modern armies.
The mission ot the usakuaiius
School is to broaden inter-Americ
an understanding and offer the la
test lecmucai xuiwiiibuuu aim in
struction in military skills to the
Debre Says Future
01 Europe Hinges
On Algerian Issue
PARTS '.Tan. 18 (TJPiV
Premier Michel Debre declared
today the future of Europe
hinges on the outcome of the
Algerian war and he stated that
"Algeria belongs in the domain
of Fren.cn sovereignty.;
Debre, who Is 'President
Charle De Gaulle' hand-picked
urirne Minister, told the national
assembly, "our destiny, like the
future of Eurooe and of our
civilization, is at stake in. Al Algeria."
geria." Algeria." Debre was making a final de defense
fense defense of his government's pro
gram before this afternoons
confidence vote, which he was
expected to win in a oreeze.
nehre'a words, courjled with
hu statement yesterday that
France is fending off commun
ism 1 North Africa arid there
fore deserves the support of her
allies,, sounded very much like
those of. every French Premier
for the past lour years.
TYier were differences how
ever Debre, like De Gaulle, kept
the motion of French-Algerian
"integration" at arm s lengin.
we reaffirmed that De Gaul
le's offer to talk peace with the
reoeis stui noiua gouu.
Those who sympathize with
the cause of the Algerian reoeis
otih fool Trrance can never de
feat them, Wignt even, una
comfort in Debre's use of the
present but not the future.tense
in speaking of French sovereign
ty In Algeria.
wil take .place .Thursday, Janua
ry 22, between b:3 ana eiou. .".,
i the Junior College office, it has
been announced; by DeaatjRpger
C Hacfcett. ..s w s jrv
On the Atlantic srae, rBr rBr-tkm
tkm rBr-tkm for Extenswo-visioa, classes
will be held Thursday between the
same hours at in souhi jun junta
ta junta School. .
At Balboa, courses wiu oo -a
k the Junior CoUece in.a wide
variety -business ad commerr
. bA..HnkAU Arts
Cial SU'DjeCl,, uuuwu
Onarvieti and mathematics.?
nitsineasi and commercial sub
ject listed include elementaryiand
income tax," first-and second, se semester
mester semester business law, business or-
Sir Winston's Son r
May Be Candidate
,i umi f w
rrxirK r?hnrfthtll-.47... SOU. OI.
political field today for the .first
time since Woritr war fiyU
rv,nrphiii Rain ne onerew nmr
self as a compromise ; parua parua-montarv
montarv parua-montarv candidate ior the
Bournemouth east constituency
in the interests; or ,i-ns yuwy
Hve nartv. Party officials in
Bournemouth, a: safe; Conserva-
tlye district, nave Deen uii?,uib
t.n sirree on a choice of two
The son of the wartime Brit
wims minister was a mem
ber of parliameait from 1940. to
1945, since men, ne nas woib-pu
as a journalist. xus duiuuc duiuuc-mouth
mouth duiuuc-mouth candidacy Is subject to
ganlzation aoj snatiagemieflt '$
mentary, intermediate- and '-'a&w-vanced
shorthand, and elmeaUnr!
and advanced, tjwiritingi-..v
In mathematics, courses' atef
being offered is elementary algell
bra, plane mgonometry- eouege-
algebra ana caicutus.
Elementary Spanish,' tn ielejj
mentary conversational panisk,
are-being offered' in the languagej
department. Other subjects listed,
are clothingf selection tand cojJ
StrucuOBr V o e, uiuoiu, uu
course' in philosophy and life, -iOn
the Atlantic side courses
be offered "in elementary shortj)
and, elementary typing, speed dte-t
tation; practice, e 1 e m e n t a CK
Spanish and elementary -sverstyj
tional Spanislu . 4
Classes- ea both sides wiH-m&C
on, Mondays and Thursdays 'witlC
the exception of the class in m
deral income tax which is schedK
ed for a two-hour session Wednew
day nights. Most of thi classes win
scheduled for either, 6:30 or JJjfflJ
pcai iTh'e ffirst. cla,sseiwiH mee
Monday, February 2; except ftC
which will gtart February '5.' OUti
classes in which at .'leat 10 stif
uruis -iTsgisief. WMlv JJe :ianeaiW
was aimowicedjj Tuition will .,
payable February 9,
After Hild Stroke
MOSCOW. Jan. 16 (UPI) -The
Soviet army newspaper Red Star
aairt tndav that DroDOsed new A-
mencan military treaties witn
Turkey, Iran and Pakistan are
aimed at "further aggravating
the situation in the Middle East."
Red Star commented, "Since
Washington's .aggressive circles
bank on setting up nuclear rocket
bases, the threat of converting
that area into the arena of a de devastating
vastating devastating nuclear war is becom becoming
ing becoming ever more pronounced."
The writer of the article, iden identified
tified identified as E. Ivanon, satf the Sov Soviet
iet Soviet people "cannot remain indif indifferent
ferent indifferent to sach a situation which
directly endangers the southern
fronters of their country."
Japan Hails Dogs
Who Survived Arctic
As National Heroes
Tnwn am) Japan hailed
yesterday as national heroes two
shaggy sledge dogs that survived
a voar in the Antarctic after be
ing left behind by an expedition
The dogs were Taro and Jiro
meaning "Eldest Son" and Sec Sec-h
h Sec-h snn Thev were abandoned
Uiiu -" IT
riw il Athor dnos fn OnEUl IS-
land after foul weather prevented
their rescue. ..
Taro and Jiro were found
wrinoriaT "hanov. fat and
healthy" by an advance party m
Japan's current Antarctic exyeui exyeui-tion.
tion. exyeui-tion. There was no trace of the
Bell's Bee Bill
From Stray Stings
Rakio reports said the two dogs
greeted the explorers with oy
when helicopters landed oh the is island
land island from the vessel Soya Maru.
This pet-loving nation had made
martyrs of the dogs and a promi prominent
nent prominent sr.ulntor had been commis
sioned to make a statue in their
The president of the Japan So Society
ciety Society for the Prevention of Cruel Cruelty
ty Cruelty to Animals announced he wnild
ask the government to bring them
back to Japan "so we can make
them comfortable for the rest ,of
He quashed speculation that Taro
and Jiro had survived ny aevour
int their mates.
Prof. Tetsuo Inukai of Hokkaido
University, who trained the 15
sledge dogs, said Taro and Jiro
were younger and stronger than
l. tt- niA fThaT, nrnhahlv
Uie uuicis. nc oaiu c.
liueH nn nenffuin e2BS. few hOUTS-
n nniftrt iifi. Jan. 16
mtiT an AMY1V rtnVBliai
said today that Gen. George X.
Marshall appearea m
spirits and was making
factory progress icwtw,
from a miia swoae.
Col. George W. Powell, chief
of medicine at Womack General
Hospital here, sara mat,
"had a comfortable night and
appeared in good spirits this
m?T?lnr,g ft a m. medlclal avlsory
on the condition of the 78-year-old
Powell said that since Marshall's
admission to the hospital yes yesterday
terday yesterday "his progress .has been
Can Be Stifled
TORONTO (tTPT) Instead of!
searching for a &ink, trpp lwi can
tablet that will make
them feel apprehensive arf
ful but stop themfrom wanting
A A fit ft HOHMl ISmDOSU WWII
sale on a prescription basis today.
Medical men said they found it
u:ui .o.tive in tseatment oi
Unlike the uanisn uru8
buse, it has' o( -narmiw- wuy
effects, they saia. v
Dr. J K. W. rerguson, u"
Jt .,,Mrt MeriipAl Research
Laboratories here, tested himself
with the drug before trying it out
on patientsr r- -:
He reported? v '. fi:.i
to one and one batt we" we"-whisky,
whisky, we"-whisky, after 1 to 80 minutes ypu
can feel a rea giow on
vi.. u .rniHt over the upper
teei apprenen -. v -t
itina is rare. The effects last I
Columbia, s.c. fUPTWBnlS
bee bill buzzed into the honcer d
tne south Carolina House yester
The measure was writteft. h
Reo. Llovd Bell, who is seeksn'
the' protection of his constituent
in norry county, n wouw requir
that bees .being hauled thmlglt
soum caronna be "confined wtta
in the vehicle being nsed. Z-Z
Ota said many roadside .resi
dents in his county Had been stun j;
by stray bees beinl Shipped south
by'hortheirn beekieepef t. :
The bees are dormant because
of the cold whett they leave the"ii the"ii-northern
northern the"ii-northern home, -,th legislstpt
said, but-they wak tip when they
hit the warmer climate and buz
out of trucks. H search, of nectar
Franchot Tone f
Divorced In Mexico
JUAREZ, Mexico, Jan. 16 (UPI)
The, first Juarez Civil. Court is issued
sued issued a divorce decree today to
Mrs. Olores Tone, wife of aetot
Franchot Tone en grounds of m-
compatability. , wv.
The 52-year-old Ton appeacea
in court yesterday with his 23-year
old wife after their attorney filed
the mutual consent divorce peti
tion. 1.:3effc 'tpfracbv g:
'Judge lgnacio jyiaroinei Aguayo
signed the decree today. The cou couple
ple couple married in 1956 in Quebec
Previously, Tone had been mar married
ried married "to actresses Joan Crawford,
Barbara Payton and Jean Wallace.
BATON ROUGE, La. (UPI
Desk Sergeant M. K. Gunby tried
to help a caller who asked direc
tions to the state 'capitoi.
.When asked 'where he we eaB
ing-from," the caller replied: "On
the corner of 'walk and 'don't
.. ....... i'iat
"It was the unique experience of a lifetime. We are
not the same after we have lived through the ex experience
perience experience of following Moses through this picture.
v Dr. W. A. CRISWELL,
First Baptist Church, Dallas, Texas.
EXCLUSIVE ANb ONLY RELEASE THIS
THE MOST UNFORGETTABLE OF MOTIQH
CECIL B. DeMlLLE'S
1:15 3:47 6:19 1:51 pjm-l
;;. m "THE HIGH
J II w
THE. TEN ,,J
I X : ;"v iVjVXXHJU-ii wi'iij. -i a -ir
I 4iLui1f ,1? 1 WONHC DfRM jom : I I