The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
Nov Nine

f i






FIRST RUN" of the 1959 season Is scared by Coca Ws Terry Conley. He stole home toAreak up a 0 to 0 ball game. Coca Cola
on to win 5 to t against the 1958 champions, the' Police als At bat Is Ralph Bender and George Tully Is the umpire

(Photo: Jim ltutson)

ce'ebr'srted lW' ninth birthday and.
the WHdals tl the Gold Coast :

lop looked back with pride ai
the niiny accomplishments,dI the

par with most communities f

qul 8lz to- the unitea aw es. ;

The 'Atlanuc lime League ioo
ah9il with notimirm: confident

that'lf the nine yeaw that foDow.

?re as progressive i as nas ueea
the first nine, they will take
ha-1t nat to none in sportsmaiK

shii Mid competition. j

Lit le leagje naseos'i useia
dates back to 1939 in Williamsport;
Pi hir It -'ma. first orCani-

ed by Cart E. Sttti Mo realized.

fhe need of boys n yes oia ana
under for competition in the! r
nam nf ffroun with enuioment

tri m med dowa si"- ;

Twelve years iter,tin Jim
McGloin, himself a former pro-:
fessional baeball ilayr wb
came to fe Canal Zone as an lm lm-JtW,
JtW, lm-JtW, bail slaver, orjjsnized tb"
AtJantf' Tittle Leaeu, Jim had
unlisted the- heh of Krnest (Hoc
Almy Jr.) .Cofon, .;. and together


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THE 195J MUTUAL OF OMAHA TEAM Js sponsored by the Insurance company" of the same Bme. Back fow: Mike Buna, mgnager; Doug" Billison,, Bernie'1 Mans,'
Ronnie Riefkohl, Les Highley, George Evans, tu'her Quinn. Charles Bialkows:l and Gordon Reif, coach. Front Row: Johnny Burza-, bat boy George bedell, B31

Rpif, Ilie Leon. Ken Bernstein, Larry Quinn. Pe McB'lde and Wayne Seeley. Absent 1s Harry Itoekery,

fphotrtf Jm Bntson)

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TOE 1959 LEGION TEAM is sponsored by the Nathaniel J. Owen Post ho. 3. American Lgion..Back Row: Henry Shirk, coach, and Cash Paulson, manager, Mid-
die Rowi Henry Shirk; Jack Blair Lou Austin,ATom Coffin, Dick Dugon, Woody Redman, WaUy Brians. Jim Wood and Frank Borcellino. Front Row:, Bob Thomaa,,

can comnton, uava vognen, wrnn cement, 19 ram son, vaimy xiui.-viu mu m atu3u
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, pMfi'tCWd'yA -' Sunday

I ii III

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Mil W '

Years Old f -i
Cf attended th? birth -of 'the At
ntd LHtln Tapni- .t


' Cotton, now retired is back oa

jne canal zone and was on nana
to throw out the first ball, for the
opening of the ninth season at
Margarita Jan. 4.
The growth of the Atlantic lit
tie League has been steady, start start-lag
lag start-lag first as a four-team Jeague
nd spreading- to six-team unit
to meet the needs of the commu community.
nity. community.
Today t there is hardly a young youngster
ster youngster who has not participated i n
Little League baseball which prov provides
ides provides opportunities for all wb de de-tit
tit de-tit to play.
important in the fact that
Uttfe League baseball in gener general
al general can be rnnxrfprl rv...,.

, - . u a, jivi ci inr

per oi many of the leagues en the
Isthmus today; for it was the

vaseDau. nunger of those graduat-

uwm xjiuie Leagues t a a t
roueht about TWnA- t. ,,

Ponv Lea pup Fasiiinh r

Iimerican len Ttaeh,ii i

Mhers, so th at today there Is

ty an age-group that cannot

w raseoau competition w meet

Pc aide naJ outgrown the four four-warn
warn four-warn Atlantic Little League
. That year the Atlantic loop o-
-" r 1
1 (Continued en page )

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Du Brooks, B W ancho otta, Jack .aWX'SBi S&ittMS.!

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kASS SS&SS S!tahBMc 2a an Va r?h: BTob Griffon-Ricky Sanch-.
Mike Willrford,, Winchell Pennock. Kennv FieM Jim KvmUr ahclf ll.i'-uaer manaKer- row: Terry Conley, Tommy McLean. Richie W.inL



.hir jGl.TTJ.'lV?""?'-J08W ? nicKey,, preswentj- Henry viL

iii il' ciich. w,. jiiLgii, piayer!-gent:: j
W t,Tfi?ld?nJiJrin1 Sherman Brooks, chief acorer.

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THE UMPIRES vihlt Will nffiotafa fnr

right are Cy Jones, Ed May, G i rge Tully, chief umpire and Ji i
Wood. Others on the staff are Vic May and Bill Rankin, who wa

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Foreign represent ATi ves Joshua w
?, 249 MADISON AVE.. NEW YORK "71 N. Y.-
Per Month i Apvance- '

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Foil One Year in Aovance.

'18 SO

24 OO



By Fcderic Garcia Lore
EDITOR'S NOTE: Todays poet is one of Spain's most
distinguished literary figure of this century.
Green, green, I want you green
Green the wind and green the boughs,
The ship upon the ocean seen,
The horses on the hills that browse,
with the shadows round her waist
Upon her balcony she dreams.
Green her flesh and green her tresses.
In her eyes chill silver gleams.
Green, green, I want you green
While the gypsy moon beam plays,
Things at her are gazing keenly
But she cannot meet their gaze.
Green, green, I want you green.
See the great stars of the frost
Come rustling with the fish of shadow
To find the way the dawn has lost.
The fietree chafes the nasslng wind
With the 8andrjaper of its leaves,
ath hinting like a thievirti eat.
With bristled fur. the mountain heaves.
But who will come?" And bv what path?
On her verandah lingers she.
Green her flesh b ereen her hair.
Dreaming of the bitter sea.
'Companion, I should like to trade
My pony for your house and grange,
To swaD mv saddle for your mirror,
Mv sheath-knif for y-ur ru to change.
Comoanion. I have gallooed bleeding
From fibre's nasses down the range
'If it could be. arraneed, my lad,
I'd cnch the baresin: but you see
Now I am no loneer I.
Nor does mv hou belong to me.'
'Cotpvanion. I should 1'ke to die
Resnectafalv at home In bed,
A rd of-jsteel if Dossible.
With sheets of linen smoothlv snread,
rn yon not cee this esh I carry
From rib to throat, from chin to chest?'
'Thre hundred roses darkly red
finatte- the white front of vorr vest.
Your Mood comes oozin out to snread,
Around your jnsh. It Pboctly smell.
But now I am no loneer I
Nor is' my house my own to sell.'
Let me jro uo tonight at least,
And climb the dim verandah's height.
Let me eo up! Oh let me climb
To the verandah srreen. with light.
Oh chill verandahs of the moon
Whence fall the waters of the night!
And now the two companions climb
Ud where the high verandah sheers,
Leaving a little track of blood,
Leavinir a little trail of tears.
Trembling along the roofs, a thousand
Soarkles of tin reflect the ray. -
A thousand tambourines of glass
Wounded the dawning of the day.

Green, green, I want you green.
Green the wind: and green the bough..
The two companions clambered up
And a long wind began to sough
Which left upon the mouth a savour
Of gall and mint and hasil-flowers.
Companion! Tell me. Where is she?
Where is that better girl of ours?
How many times she waited for you!
How long she waited, hoped, and sighed,
Fresh her face, and blck her tresses,
Upon this green verandah-side!

Over the surface of the pond
The body of the gypsy, sways.
Green her flesh and green her tresses
Her eyes a frosty silver glaze.
An icicle hung from the moon
Suspends her from the water there.
The night became as Intimate
As if it were the village square.
The drunkards of the Civil Guard,
Banging the door, began to swear,
Green,! oh green, I want you green.
Green the wind: and green the boughs
The &hip upon the waters seen
The horses on the hill that browse.

Merry-Cjp-Kountr ; &

fT me Washingfoh


' WASHINGTON Policial obs
vvers, ccjstomed- .tk keepit ;'
.ore on the ebb and flow of Ain1
' :a ii politics give the edge s.
-r this year to the Republicans
In November, after the iPemc
rats elected the largest number
senator s in two decades, and rolt
up a Tig new margin in tin
" luse, som- observers were pre
cting that the Republican eleph
it was just about down, and ou
Now they've decided there's li t
i. the old gal yet
' What's perked up. opinion ol
Republicans is largely the ac
hat they have resorted to the de
mocratic processes.
In contrast, the Democrats de

serted the demoora'ic processer
ii passing on the gaga rule of Con Con-Smith's
Smith's Con-Smith's Rules Commit

tee. They let one roan,- Speaker
Sam -Ravburn. decide the issue.

There was no .'.emocratic debate

in caucus. Everything was wcia wcia-ed
ed wcia-ed in advance, even to the seating

of con ested' Congressman uaie ai-

ford of Arkansas.

Meanwhile, the Republicans bat

tled it out, by the democratic p-o-

cess, for their new leader.

Actually the new leader, Charlie

Halleck. will be no different in
nolipv from good old Joe Martin.

But the fact that the Republicans
staged a battle and changed lead leaders
ers leaders gave the GOP "a healthier look
Simultaneously.- Republican Se Senator?
nator? Senator? also staged a healthy bat

tle between Old Gua-d Dirsksen

and liberal Cooper for 'he benate
GOP leadership. The Old Guard
won, but the fact that they battled
it out gave the public an impres

sion of vigor.

Democratic senators are show-

ine nlentv of democratic fight over

the filibuster. But, as sen. wimon
Arutersnn warned inside a closed-

door Democratic meeting this

week. Vice President Richard M.

Nixmi stands to get the creait re

garding civil rights and the ending

of filiburtering.

Lyndon Johnson's hand is smooth
and efficient, but most of the time

it's a hand of iron.

So desDite the overwhelming De-

mnrritic maiorities in both

houses of Congress, it looks as if

he oublic would benefit from tnat

principle which has kept the USA
on an even keel for over a century

Remiblican caucus which voted to

tory behind the closed aoors 01 me

plenty of competition. -MARTIN

There was some explosive ora-

oust Joe Martin of Massachusetts

as GOP leader in favor of Charlie

Halleck of Indiana.

Rep. Leo Allen of Illinois, a Mar

tin man, roughly cnided ms cot

leagues for agreeing to a secret

ballot a move that aided Halleok

"It is obvious, that a number

of my colleagues .are afraid to1
make their position known," as asserted
serted asserted Allen. "They are rubber rubber-legged,
legged, rubber-legged, and by that I mean no
uts. A!l of us should stand up
ind be counted, right out in the"
open; ro there will ques ques-'ion
'ion ques-'ion about who is voting for whom.
The 74-year-old Martin was vi visibly
sibly visibly shaken by the 74-70 vote ja ja-gainst
gainst ja-gainst him.
"I am reminded of something
General MacArthur once said a a-hout
hout a-hout an old soldier lading away,"
'le declared. "T'xiay I am fading
sway. Of course I am grieved. J
lever dreamed after all these
vears that my career would come
to a close in this way."
Then he added, with a grin: "I

wish I could have got two or three bill but had done nothing about

a: votes. But now that the is

le is se'tled. I want to thank the
a members, tried and true friends
vho supported me."
. The U.S. Chi mber of Commerce
''hashed its teeth and issued a spe spe-ial
ial spe-ial bulletin berating me when J
ailed attention to its lobbying v
ainst the school cons ruction bilL
It was especially irate over men men-ion
ion men-ion of the fact that crowded, in inadequate
adequate inadequate schools can lead to fires.
However, the U.S. Chamber
might well read the report of the;
merican Institute of Archtects.
It too has something to say about
nadeauate schools and fires.
"Chicago's disastrous school
Ore," repa-t the architects, "has
ocused attention on the unsafe con
Itions which exist in thousands

of obsolete school buildings still

n daily use.
"Despite prodigious efforts of

communities' during the past few

years to providt adqua'e educa
tional facilities for the booming
annulments, the rate of construc construction
tion construction has barely kept pace with in increased
creased increased attendance. Over-crowd-td
classrooms in outmoded build buildings
ings buildings are all too common in U.S.
cities and towns today,"
Courageous Congressman Frank
Thompson of New Jersey has an announced
nounced announced that he will press for new
TchooTlegislatio i this year.
For six years' Eisenhower "has
talked about a school construction

Bassinu itln 1957 and 1358 Thomp-,

son, together with Congressmen
Metcallof Montana, Udall of A A-rizona,
rizona, A-rizona, and Vanik of Ohio, adopted
struction bill and tried to. gete gete-publicansJW
publicansJW gete-publicansJW Push i s
But Ike's own- leader In th
House Charlie Halleck. now ele elevated
vated elevated to the top leadership spiked
the school construction bill.. Two Two-Cadillac
Cadillac Two-Cadillac Charlie ient his son. to a
swank private school..
Charlie Halleck, new House
GOP leadet. can now be caUed
"three-Cadillac Charlie." Imme Imme-dia'ely
dia'ely Imme-dia'ely a'ter the war when auto auto-mobiles
mobiles auto-mobiles were extremly hard to
get. Congressman halleck blos blossomed
somed blossomed out with two Cadillacs
bow, still remains a mystery. This
week he to away Joe Martin's
Cadillac. .When hafd-hittin? Con
gre-sman diet Holifield called on
Speaker Sam Rayburn to revamp
the gag rule which bottles legisla legislation
tion legislation up in the Rules Committee,
Sam replied: "Howard Smith will
Sam replied; ''Howard -Smith will
have to play ball lik everyone
else. No one is bigger than the
Democratic party.". .Astute Sen.
Lyndon Johnson sent some cam campaign
paign campaign funds to help out Sen. Dennis
Chavez in his rice for re-election
last November. Today Chavez,
once battler for civil rights, is
siding with Johnson on the ques question
tion question of ending filibusters.

What Do You Read?

Landmarks of Tomorrow, by
Peter F. Drucker Harper): Druck Druck-er
er Druck-er sees the world already past the

'modern" age. He says we are

moving toward the "new organiza

tion" which will allow individuals

greater freedom in -exercising
their skills without becoming
mere cogs in a machine run by
somebody else. But "now" is a
transitional period "Nowhere...
is the new organization yet to be
found in perfect or pure from."
Drucker analyzes, among other
matters, the nature and role of

education in a free society. He

advances the idea that higher edu education
cation education could be made easily avail available
able available by assessing the cost of col college
lege college against a student's Mure
Suburbia, by Robert C. Wood
(Houghton Mifflin): Suburban
"togetherness" and 'group living'
are "destroying traditional Ameri American'
can' American' independence of thought and
action, according to the author.
Paradoxically, each community
clings to its independence in com community
munity community services: police and fire
departments, schools, zoning local
speeds limjts. The result: confu

sion, waste, overlapping jurisdic

tions, wood believes this is a reac

tion against the unity of the city

LONDON (UPI) Wondering
what to give the insominiae who
has everything A London manu manufacturer
facturer manufacturer put on display itoday a
$7,000 bed with built in tea maker,
velvet-lined jewel drawer, electric
razor and tape recorder. There

are separate heating units tor

each of two mattresses, which can
be lowered or raised to permit

eating, reading or television view-l

which suburbanites had recently
escaped. This is a thoughtful
analysis of trends .in American
community life,

No loav for th Captain, by
Gerhard Rasmussen (Crowe 11):
This novel is set in the dark days
of World War U when Brit ain
was threatened by a new German
mine. Two mines .have drif'ed
ashore ind must be rendered in inactive
active inactive so they can be studied. The
job is up to two young British
mine disposal men who must suc succeed
ceed succeed or be blown up. The author
traces the effect of this tension
on the lives of the men and their
families lives that were already
under private strains. The book,
originally in Danish,' was award awarded
ed awarded the Danish Grand Prix.

Ben-Gurton, by Robert St. John
(Doubleday): A bogfaphy of Is Israel's
rael's Israel's prime minister. The author
has become increasingly interest interested
ed interested in the background and culture
of Palestine's people, since the
days when he witnessed the birth
of the new nation. In this intensi intensively
vely intensively researched book he has pro produced
duced produced a readable and sympathetel
account of. Israel's great leader
and his peolple.

; ... r- : j
, Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Pu
. 'tie iNo. 773, published today.

c m nl a Iki ez cbri c u ric c u c n c c t

I;IdIi Ik pnu ii tnci TCii icf ciioipi-ti



Aaawer for Sun4ay, Mot. It, Cryptoqulpi MAD

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Usl .r r ty JACK CAVIK j x

NEW YORK -(UN)- Hew Hew-ver
ver Hew-ver th ever-all spelity of this
Broadway Mac -. may be assay-,
ed at Its and, it will have had
1 at Itast en brillian. moment in
the appearance of Sir Gielgud
' wi:h hit program el excerpts
from the werkt ef Shakespeare.
This i utterly delightful enter enter-;
; enter-; ta lament shows the theater at
its bestthe best material, with,
toe best of interpretation.
. If is a one-man show Gielgud
gives at the 48 j Street Thea er,
ut never were other actors less
missed. The British star, regard regarded
ed regarded by many as the foremost
Shakespearean actor of our time,
ffosUessly dominates bis audi audi-ences
ences audi-ences a few can do.
"Ages ef" Is what he
calls his offering, getting the
Hie from the speech en that
ubjecP in "As You Like It."
The program is divided into
three sections, "Youth," "Man "Manhood"
hood" "Manhood" and, "OM Age." Gielgud
uses verses from some of the
sonnets as well as excerpts from
dramas to illustrate how Shakes Shakespeare
peare Shakespeare dealt with these three
He works in a dinner jacket on
a stage that' is bore save for a
reading table on which is propped
np a large book. He leafs the book
casually now and then aflhe end
of an excerpt simply as an effect
and not for prompting purposes.
Simple lighting effects enhane
the moods occasionally.
The Old Vic company iom
London wound up its Broadway
engagement with a handsome and
thrilling production of Shakes Shakespeare's
peare's Shakespeare's "Henry V" in which Lau Laurence
rence Laurence Harvey, in the title role, de demonstrated
monstrated demonstrated here for the first time
why he is one of Britain's best
younger (30) players.
Harvey was here three seasons
ago in a quick flop caled "Island
of Goats," which gave him little
opportunity to show his abilities.
However, his King Harry is quire
another matter and there is no
mistaking that he is a Shakes Shakespearean
pearean Shakespearean actor to cherish. It would
be good to fee Lim in "Hamlet."
As was the ease with the Old
Vic's "Twelfth Night" and "Ham "Hamlet"
let" "Hamlet" productions on this visit,
"Henry V" was sirmptuo ly mount
ed and almost dazzling in certain
of i s effect?. And di-ector Mi-V
chael Benthall saw to it that it
was crisply acted.
The careers of these young
performers get a big lift from
"Whoop-Up," a new musical co comedy
medy comedy at the Shubert Theater
which has the earmarks of
being the sixth s'raiqbt tune
show hit .or produrers Cy Feuer
and Ernest H. Martin.
The three players are Ralph
Young Joliunne Marie and Asia
(that's right, jusi one name).
Young is the leading man in (his
sexy saga of a Montana Indian re reservation.
servation. reservation. He plays a virile, Don
Juan typs of part-Indian who gets
involved in romajtie and financial
The baritone has been around a
while. A former vocalist with Le's
Brown's band, ne took the time
out fa- iour years in the Army,
then came back for some radio
and night club-work.
But is no secret that he was wasn't
n't wasn't making progress in his
career when tapped for -this L
roie. ne rs rugged handsome and
has a very pleasing singing
Miss Marie, who plays Young's
off-reservation sister, is a beauty
with a good set of pipes and ,a
most pleasing personality. She,
too, is n stranger .to show busl busl-aess,
aess, busl-aess, but this is her first big stage
pport unity.
She it- a graduate of the Juil Juil-liard
liard Juil-liard School of Music, headed her
own TV show at 16, later appear appeared
ed appeared on various other programs and
did aome small jobs in a couple of
Broadway musicals,' "The King
and I" and "riain and Taney."
Asia is an eiotk-looking ballet
dancer who has her first Broad Broadway
way Broadway speaking part, but she will be
remembered for what she does
with her body, not her voice.

nuence in the hero's life, luring

him from his true love.
She does it witi a walk that she
has crea ed with the assistance of
choreographec. Onna white. j4is
Wnite's dance crauons, Dy me way
are hieh in the show's assests.
This walk is so sensational that
i has to be seen to be believed
The much-publicised Marilyn Mon
roe locomotion is ngiany person
if led in companion.
Asia is in mo ion both fore and
aft at the same tme. And up and
down as wed as sideways. The
most agitated bumps and grinds of
a burlesque stripper wert never
like this and furthermore, tne
stripper gyrated only while sta
As for the show as a whole, well
it is pretty much in the same mood
as Asia's walk rough and ready,
loud, busy colorful, showy. It
makes oo concession; to the finer
nuances of musical shows that
have dominated in recent years,
it Is mere in the ca:egory ef
what used te be referred to as
a musical for the "bald-Headed
row" or the "tired business
In that respect, it comes off sue
cessfully. There are a number of
funny spots; the music is bouncy
and tuneful muca of the time and
director Feuer. has set a fast pace
xor a personable and talented
4St. v
-Others in leading roles,ar such
weu-cstabusaed favorites as Su
san-Johnson, Paul Ford, Romo
.Vincent and Sylvia Syms.
The sangs are by -Norman Gim
Del (lyrics)' and -Moore Charlap
iffluncj. lot UDrettc is by Feuer,
Martin and Dan Cushman Ttu
latter's novel, "Stay Away, Joe,"
us me oasis iot tne story.
Just for the re-ord, it should be
mentioned that a special brief
Broadway holiday engagement
consisted of Betty Oomden and
nuoipn oreen, authors, and or
lyric writers of several highly sue-
cessiui stage ana movie musicals
giving a two-person show built
arouna toeir own works.
The yad plenty ef material to
draw from shows such as "On
the Town," "Billion Dollar Ba Baby,"
by," Baby," "Wonderful Town," "Say
Darling" and "Bells Are Ring
ing to name some.
And although they quit perform performing
ing performing a dozen years ago after "On
. iiwu ,cs aoiisnea tnem as
wr iers. rney possess still a fine
Hair for performing song and
The only drawback was that, to
uu out an evening's entertain
ment in a Broadway house, thev
nasi tn i .i y
,j ,ctt" Lueir program. It
wouju nave been more effective
vviiii a ju-minute cu: and present presented
ed presented in a really intimate theater or
- supper club's flocr show
Since the telephone was In Introduced,
troduced, Introduced, there have been ar arguments
guments arguments over who invented it.
Friends Of Elisha Gray, who
began ttis experiments in 1867,
maintained that ha had made
working model several weeks
before Alexander Graham Bell
did. Gray applied for a patent
a few days too late. Bell was
granted a patent on March 10,
1876V Gray;, and his support- -rs
unsuccessfully attacked the
patent in an infringement suit
before the Supreme Court.
i C Encyclopedia Orl tan nice

if ijMoaent of

i Chou Chou'j
sian d.Dlomats still have red faces
o-er the blunder that Tnira im im-bassv
bassv im-bassv Secretary Vladimir F. Mo-
rozov made when be gave a speecn
recently at Pennsylvania ttate u
His talk" dealt with freedom of
minority groups in the Soviet U-
nion. For- almost an hour- Hie ai ai-nlomat
nlomat ai-nlomat pictured Russia as the ul
timate example of a freethinkmg
"But whjr are so many people
leaving Russia ana going across
the border to TurKey? one stu
dent asked during the quesi on
and answer period.
"Such a thing would never bap
pen," Morozov answered.
"WelL I'm from Turkey ana
have personal knowledge that it
is happening every day," the stu
dent insisted.
v Flustered by the youth's argu
ment, Morozov stammered, "Well,
perhaps a few escape
WASHINGTON'S shak est New
Year's resolution comes from a top
government economist who says
he intends to shy away from buy
ing a new car.
Reason is that he's convinced
the prices of autos will keep rising
for some time to come.
"You won't catch me buying
a new auto for at least two
years, he explains. "That is, un
less my wife changes ,my m.nd."
Washington was that they might
be renaming the White House.
This followed the party for all
White House employes when Pre-
?i 8 a 1 a
if it mv wwnrii ii
If you are 'one of the lucky ones
who had the good fortune to re
ceive a small home developing oa".
fit for Christmas, it may be "wise
to list some of the common errors
in development and what causes
Developing your own film can
be a rewarding experience and a
wonderful wintertime hobby. The
first s'ep in processing exposed
film is the deelopment stage.
After this is completed the print printing
ing printing phase is tackled.
Assuming that the instruc'ion
book on "how tt Jeve'op film," has
been throughly read and under
stood, the amateur should take a
long hard look at his dried nega
tives to appraise the results, the
following is a list of common
mistakes made by the beginner
when developing films:
Streaky looVing negatives
due to uneven .development.
Probably not afl the film was in
contact with deeloper through throughout
out throughout the development time er
there w .isn't enough solution.
Hows of regularly spaced
marks if the occur inside the
picture area f the neeative. it's
because the film wasn't prorferly
sealed on the spiral like reel of the
developing tank.
Black streaks this is a sien
that light reached the film while
you were loading or unloading
your camera; if all the slreaks
are on the same side, it might be
that the top of you: developing
tame was loosened during develop
Over-all gray hest often
caused by light sneaking in'o
the "darkroom',' during the time
you were loading your develop developing
ing developing tank.
Thin, very transparent neg
atives if the e are no really
dark black areas in your neea-
tfv It llQUallv moans that altKft.
I your developer was too cold, you
cut short he developing time, or
v, MVUMMJ 111 U L 1 L 111. 1

-r. i

I i

I, rt i

Traih Ejcape Clause-Gone


loo-Boo-lt figures-Price of Fame


sident Eisenhower presented ey-
ery one with a copy of one of nis
latest oil paintings. Title of the
picture, "The Deserted Barn."
of the holiday season turned out
tc be Miss Chou Chou Freedman.
who was introduced to Washing
ton society at a big Navy party.
Chou Cbou is a French noodle
belonging to the mother of Pen
tagon-based Navy Capt. Sidney
When mom dropped in'o town
uum aan uieeo ior me nouaavs.
oiuAicj auu auiiie ui ms pais uc-;
elded to throw her a b.g welcome

P,rty- I A party, which the and Col. Is-
But the happiest guest was!msel Lapus threw at the ennas-

Chou Chou, who accompanied Mrs
Freedman wearing a new mine mine-stone
stone mine-stone collar 'and the latest thing
in $25 poodle hairdos
For the first 30 minutes after
her arrival. Chou Chou ran from
person to person barking holiday!
greetings. Her enthusiasm .came
to an end, however, when she
skidded between the legs of a N'a
vy commander and sent him
sprawling across the floor.
From then on the dismayed de debutante
butante debutante was closely chaperoned in
Mrs. Freed man' s arms.
think of ex-Congressman George
Bender of Ohio for his big fees
from Jimmy Hoffa's Teamsters U U-nion,
nion, U-nion, waiters around Washington
rate him tops. The reason? Ben Bender
der Bender is rated one of the most lav lavish
ish lavish tippers in town.
NEW YORK (UP1) Ctere
ophonic records are here to slay
and grow.
True special iquipmcnt is need
ed to play sterc records ana mis
has frightened ..way a segment
of the public. But stero phono phonographs
graphs phonographs now are available at a
price within the means of anyone
who can afford to buy a conven conventional
tional conventional reca d player.
Portable stereo sets sound
much better than more expensive
standard consoles.
Most of he clereo records are
highly recommcded:
"Fantasia" (Disneyland
WDX-101). This is the same
Leopold Stokowsky sound that
made this movie the musical
marvel of filmdom.
"Mike Todd'' Broadway" by
Jack Sanders and orchestra
rEvcr t SDBR-1011). Best selec selections
tions selections from Tod'- stage and movie
productions, including "Around
he World in 80 Days."
"Kiss Me, Kate" by Kill Bowen
and his Chorus and Orchestra
(RCA Camden CAS-482). A low low-price
price low-price recording y a British com company
pany company which adds more sophistica sophistication
tion sophistication to the 3ole Porter Broadway
and movie hit.
"That Certain Feeling" by Fe Felicia
licia Felicia Sandd's (Di.cca DL-8762). A
ull orchestra adds dimension to
Miss Sander's in ima'e stylings.
"Molto Italiano" by Johnny
Pule and his Harmonica Gang
(Aodio-Fidelity AFSD-5883).
"The Queen's Birthday Sa Salute"
lute" Salute" by .he Reyal Artillery
Band (Vanguard VSD-M11).
"Bob and Ray Throw a Stereo
Spsctacular" (RCA Victor LSP LSP-1773).
1773). LSP-1773). A few.' rkimicks, a lot-vof

Golf ingei

PILAR LAPUS, wife of the Phi-
lippine Embassy air force attache
Us some startling New Ycar't
advice for Washington hostesses.
It's to avoid getting the reputa reputation
tion reputation of being a good cook.
Since this column reported that
P.lar's dinners always pro luce
more Pentagon generals than any
other wingdings in town, the
charming gal has been rontant-
jly harassed by phone ca'is.lrom
strangers asking for her recipes.
Also the embassy brass have
selected her to prepare menus
anH ,o,.cQ tho
i'r all
otiicial parties
sy, produced one of tho bluest
holidays crowds J1 the seasai.
Waiters had to keep elbowing
ther way to the buffet table to
refill platers with Pilars sim..p,
ham, turkey and liver abodo, a
tanev dish which consists of pieces
of liver marinated in vinegar and
Favorite food, however, was em em-panada,
panada, em-panada, a small pastry tart f.Hed
with chopped beef. It was alljione
an hour betore the party ended.
Eisenhower's voice was beamed
back to earth from the new A las
satellite, predictions were b?ing
made about what Ike would say.
One Democratic jokestcr Het
that the message would be, 'Tare"
I'm playing through. 'Fore I'm
playing through."
NEW YORK -(UPI) Morton
Gould is going to reviv- the old
controver.y, "is program music
art?" if he persis.s in compos composing
ing composing pravocative program music.
'i'hj programs fa: two oi his
las. efforts were The Declaration
of Indepent'er-ce and Dr. Jekyll
and Mr. Hyde, bth newly record recorded
ed recorded by the National Symphoiy of
Washington. Howard Mitchell con conducting
ducting conducting (RCA V ctor-LM-2234.)
There is considerable art in
the set p? variations w'.Jch Gou J
labeled Jekyll and Hy H
exarperates In a way because he
chooses an indefini.e place tor
himself between so-cal'ed se serious
rious serious music and eu-and-out
"pop" music. But you get the
He is composing popular seri serious
ous serious music, and the variations
manage to suggest a duality of
personality. Your memory of the
novel or a movie made fi:-am it
does the rest. "Declarat-ri" is
less original an less invoca c.
George Sze'l had the idea o." re recording
cording recording "Merry Overtures" with
his Cleveland Orchestra, which
also is asking for an argument.
He chose six as the merriest the
overtures to the operas. "Die Fie Fie-dermaus,"
dermaus," Fie-dermaus," "Fra Diavolo.U "The
Marriage of Ficaro," The Bar Bartered
tered Bartered Bride," "I Gazza Ladra,"
plus "Roman Carnival."
They're merry, but are they
the merriest? You may very
well have at least one substitute
in mind. Neddlesl te say the
Clevelanders and S x e 1 1 play
them well (Episc-LC 3506.)
To Gina Cachauer one may be
grateful for a discerning perform performances
ances performances of Scribin's 24 preludes for
piano and Brahms' 16 waltzes of
his opus 39. Sc.ibin's once high'
musical place teems lost, but
these little known preludes reveal
ii i. ii. j i
me cnaiiejBssuf-.aspecu 01 m

- Ana aria ..the mwnintiva) -tn-

A" you underexposed the negative.

fooBshners ,Jut quit ntertaining.



'" ;-. 'MmJ dhl WtoM M UBT1 L .Eft .LJ. LI; ?

-78 ZiS"


7 --U -!


o TjTTff Z?7T?r 1

H E EL :

h i 1 1 i i i.yHi i .w i.i.i.i

ERNEST COTTON, (left), the league's' first president, who served
from 1951 to 1953, an-i Jim McGloin, the league's founder and its
first business manager.

Atlantic Little League Is

(Continued from Pace THREE)
pened with six teams, affording
an opportunity for a greater num number
ber number of youngsters.
The original four teams which
look part in the founding of the
league were Margarita All-Stars,
Police Pals, Cristobal Mottas and
Of the four, two of the sponsors
s'll remain wit'i the loop and
h-'ned celebrate their pi nth birth birthday.
day. birthday. The "Police Pals1 are the on only
ly only team that s ill retains iU cd cd-nina'
nina' cd-nina' name and are sponsored by
the Cristobal Police' Association.
ril Morland, rne of the most
en'husiastic supporters of base base-on
on base-on the Canal Zone entered
the Cri'obal Mottas in 1950 and
i now snonsor for the "Pirates
Cocs Cola and Mutual of Oma Oma-l'i
l'i Oma-l'i ipvo a service record of five
yo-irs. The Elks, sponsored by
PT,OR 1942 and the American Le-i'"-n
(Nathaniel J. Owen Post No
3) ;re three-year teams in the At-la-'-e
Litt'e League.
The 1959 season onened with an
iinre -sive "Iasr ; aisins; cprcmonv
i"'1 "h hega i with the introduction
,,r (1,p ,.ague's s;x tRams, their
P-vors, managers and coaches.
T'" players repeated the Little
t""-'ue pledge-
I trust in God
I lnve my countrv and
w'M resnec' its laws
I W'H nhy and strive to win
but win or lo ip,
. T will alw.-ys do my best.
Te teams marched to center
fip'd where the flag wis raised
to the strains of "The Star Span Span-Sled
Sled Span-Sled Banner."
Fvest Cot'on who, besides be be-lnj
lnj be-lnj one of the founding fathers
was also the league's first presi presides,
des, presides, threw the first ball to bat batter
ter batter K. S. Shipley, District Com-manr'n-
of the Cristobal Police.
R"v Bush, Commander of Natha Nathaniel
niel Nathaniel J. Ow-m Post No. 3, Ameri
can Legion, donned catchers gear
and worked behind the plate.
Gil Moreknd was the "photo "photofinish'1
finish'1 "photofinish'1 umnire. As soon as his
film is developed all will know
if Cotton's pitch wi a ball or
s rilce.
The feature attraction of the

day was the ball gme between
Police Pals., defending champions
of 1958 and the Coca" Cola bottlers
last year's runner-ups.
Highlighting the game w & s
RalDh Bander's neat

formance in which he struck out
11 Police Pal batters to pace Co

ca una in to 2 win over the
Kenny Karpinski, the losing
pitcher, had 17 dtrike-outs to his
credit; Bob Hatchings 2 for 3
at the plate was tops in the hit hitting
ting hitting department .for the opening
ThUS Started'.har vaa v Af

lantic Little League baseball. The
schedule run thrnnah vt

Games are scheduled for five

aays a week (Monday through
Friday) and the season will be
played in two halves.
In the event a different team
wins each half, play-offs for the
league championship will begin
soon after the closing date of the

ivmar eason.
The winning team will be- a
warded a beautiful trophy donat
ed by the Tarpon Club in Gatun.
This nerrtplnal trnnliv

i -1 u annual annually
ly annually given to the wisning team and

lemains in tneir possession until
the following year.
J. W. Hickey, president of the
Atlantic Little eague, and his

nara-worxing crew of officials are
again to be comnrwnHpH fnt- tho

fine job done in preparing the

eague lor tne l5 season. H. H
Shirk is the vict;-pre'ident.

lhe rest of the "brains" that

an.-ect the smooth sailing of the
Atlantic Little League include

uoerge Tuuy, chief umpire; Sher
man Brooks, chief srorMrpnrw

George Radel, business manager

ana n. j. Mcfclhone, player a a-gent.
gent. a-gent. Lou Glud. Panama ritv onmrto

equipmnt dealer and for manv

years actively concerned with the

promotion ot amateur sports
'hroughout the Tsthmiis is rt

representative or the Little

The Atla itic Little League ex extends
tends extends its thanks fn all whn )i9

con'ributed their time and money

and to Jim Butson who did a fine
iob of Dhotoeranliv on all tho nir.

tures seen on these pages.


1 Player
6 Begone!
10 Bristla
19 Town in
20 Twin Twin-hulled
hulled Twin-hulled vessel
22 Cognizant
23 Bay
24 Enliven,
25 Sawlike
26 By way
27 Fruiting
epike of
29 European
80 Kindled
32 It is
83 Imperil
86 Japanese
$7 Most
. 39 Shoshone
40 Often
42 Scan
44 Bird of
45 Large
48 Color
49 Tablet of
51 Heron
65 Number
66 Shrink
69 Vacillate

61 High
priest of
.62 Mova
; ; 64 Annex
65 Close
67 -Of that
68 To stanch
69 Reperuse
74 Uneasy
75 East
77 Drudge
78 Parrot
80 Larga
81 Bluster
83 Circular
in cross cross-section
section cross-section 85 Culets
87 Com Comfortable
fortable Comfortable 88 Wing:
80 Negative
91 Perish
S3 To
94 Consumed
65 Turf
97 Fastener
100 Dove's
101 Pithy
103 Available
105 South


106 Field"
108 Poly Poly-nesiatt
nesiatt Poly-nesiatt ." pine
110 Affirm.
. tiv
111 Venera Veneration
tion Veneration
112 Remain
113 Having Having-double
double Having-double row
117 Portly
119 Engraves
124 Period
125 Beak
126 Roasted
128 Hawaiian
129 Corded
130 Boat
132 Drop
135 Barracks
137 Standard
138 Pertain Pertaining:
ing: Pertaining: to a
139 Indian
140 A looped
- cloth
141 Jug-
142 IT. S.
143 Tendency

Ararat tiiat f ltioat S3 minutes.

1 Aloft
2 Waxy
3 Qroup
v three f
- 4 Undivided
8 Relaxed
6 Frighten
7 la able
8 Aconite
9 Gentlest
11 Isle
of -Saints
12 Embrowa
13 Phase
14 Lock
15 r-Be in
16 Position
17 Anglo
18 Minimum,
21 Darkish.
. area
28 Lifetime
81 Herb
84 Sea
85 Recessed
ST Biblical
38 Fit -,
41 Supplied

43 European
45 Quicken
46 Invade
47 Mechani Mechanical
cal Mechanical ;
device v
48 Secreted
49 Dig-
v ; patched
60 Com.
62 Secretivt Secretivt-;'
;' Secretivt-;' i nesa
63 Height
64 Duratlott
67 Little
68 Heavy
60 Rather
63 Weighty
66 Cancel
68 Large
TO Assam
72- rFortioa
73- JPlant
:' In
77 Arctie
61 Conquer
82 Suropeaa
84 Favorable
85 Charge
.. for t t-servlcee
servlcee t-servlcee
86 Portico

92 Man'e
95 Plaoidl
96 The -light
98 Intimi Intimidate
date Intimidate 99 Wettest
102 Posed
104 Slan- 1
derer j
107 Soak 1
flax ;'
109 Land
111 Unac Unaccented
cented Unaccented HI Shel
113 Charge
114 Decree
115 Reducer
116 White
118 Indian
' Jj ': powder
120 -Choose r
121 Expungt
122 Re-
123 Exhaust
126 Quote
12T Tanning
181 Fiah
133 Statute
134 Stan Stan-num
num Stan-num 136 Source
sac-- .; n


sir i
! i
5 I"


FAmlmiTic.-onVof' the most successful football I 'jiW REVOLUTIONARY GOVERNMENT g V iWW?EMTO omM by mate.

tutors of the furrent; generation, surprised plebes
and generals aiik Tuesday flight; by retiring as Ar-
nw'i head Attach .nri athletic director.

He will surrender both positions Feb. 15 his 62ndH

birthday to accept "one of several opportunities
either in television or business." v '";-. 1

j w rriniMtf trials for 631 Haw. .rairiosionrjet off when the U.S. State Department jn-

jiumwcu u.o in Mtan-: ,:'.JL.-j K. I.Mi. P.Mni It wnnld Tint rernfifiizl

ana .prisoners, oui omer vruus wn
aa under new rules providing greater rights for accused

: At the same time the regime launched a campaign
-"Cii-w hnrmrs" committed by ousted Pres

et; Gen. Garrison H. Davidson, supennienaem 01 j i rV X B.lictV1. arm v and Secret poUce.
the Military Academy, announced Blaik's resignation GetSC to the com com-and
and com-and admitted lrf an official statement. "We will find J Capt, Jose Gonzales Kiguerai, awe w

.iiitiii I'anana Tonxess in aivnuii

iiluiuauvL. .

and admitted irf an official statement, "We will find

It extremely difficult to select & successor.
General managers Johnny Qulnn and Roy Harney
have headed for new pastures.
Qulnn pulled up stakes after 22 years with the
Braves to take over as vice-president and general
manager or the Philadelphia Phils. Qulnn replaced
Roy Harney who resigned to become assistant general
for the New York Yankees.
Qulnn said he! was happy at Milwaukee but that
the offer he received from th& Phils was too eood to

turn down. He said salary was the prime factor and
that his resignation had nothing to do with the re recent
cent recent hiring of Birdie Tebbetts as executive vice-president.
It had been reported that Quinn felt he should
have been given the Job now; held bv Tebbetts.
President. Bob Carpenter of the Phils denied re?
ports that Harney was fired. Carpenter said the of offer
fer offer by the Yankees was so hieh he .didn't think it was
fair-to stanoT Ifl; he way -of Harney.
There are reports of a possible heavyweight cham championship
pionship championship boxjntf bout within the next three months.
A new promotional group is mannln plans for the
proposed bout at New York City's Madison Square
Garden. The group reportedly, is headed by Bill Ros Ros-ensohn
ensohn Ros-ensohn of Los AngelesV s t ; ,.
Rosensohn who promoted heavyweight, cham champion
pion champion Floyd Patterson's last defense last August a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Roy Harris was at ringside to London Mon Monday
day Monday night. He saw England's Henry Cooper become a
top heavyweight contender by winning the British
and Empire heavyweight titles from Brian London.
Cooper is expected to be Patterson's opponent If and
When the title fight comes off.
. But the International Boxing Club which has
been ordered to disband by the Supreme Court 1
might have somethingfts say about the fight. I.B.C.
attorneys are considering ways of "softening" the
dissolution orders of the monopoly decree.-And form form-.
. form-. er I.B.C. head Jim Norrls holds stock In Madison
Square Garden. However, the Suoreme Court decision
also ordered Norrls to sell the stock.
Pittsburgh's Marlene Hagge shot near perfect golf
m the final round to win the Sandf ord, Florida, wom women's
en's women's tournament by twa strokes.
Mrs.-Hagge shot a four-under-par 71 to finish with
a 54-hole score of 225. She birdied the last three holes
and sand a 40-foot putt on the 18th. Pattv Berg and
Beverly Hanson tied for second place with scores of.
227 while second-round leader Mary Lena Faulk drop dropped
ped dropped to third with a 231.
The director of athletics at Temple University has
announced his retirement effective next June:
Josh Cody will celebrate his 7th birthday In June
end under university rules must retire at that aire.
Cody has been athletic director at Temple since Oc October,
tober, October, 1952.
A 17-year-old Boston University freshman Is hop hoping
ing hoping his world Indoor high Jump record will be ap approved.
proved. approved.
John Thomas bettered jthe word indoor hleh Jump
record Tuday niht with a lean of sir-feet. 11 Inches
In an AA.U. met t. Hanover. Npw FamoshJr Th
rcosrnJzei world indoor work of M-r-feet. in nd
lree-ouarter Inches wp set- bv Kn Wiesner In jos3
Thomas hi record fter iffrlng a sljjrht
Jniury. He leaned atrainst a hot steam pipe shortly
before1 his record; leap,
A Erislish horsehlayer wbopIck.i wtoners In his
eleeo claims that there's really, nothing to it.
Electrical engineer Harold Horwood says he dreams
of winning horses. And he claims that nine out of
10 or his dream- tips come hpme winners. He adds
that anyone- can do as well. Horwood, who started
dreaming winners in 1945, gives a warning to other
dream handlcappers. He says "Remember that a
horse will seldom be named. You must learn to ln ln-terepret
terepret ln-terepret the clues."
United Press InternationaThas learned that Hall
of Fame player Jimmy Foxx has been fired as a
coach in the Boston Red Sox organization.
The Sl-year-old T'oxx was a coach and special bat batting
ting batting instructor with Minneapolis, the Red Sox farm
club in the American Association. Red Sox general
manager Joe Cronln acknowledged- that Foxx had
not been rehired for the 1950 season. Cronln said the
liring was an economic move, partly because of a
lalloff in attendance last season at Minneapolis.
Cronin added i- "I feel terrible about It, Just awful."
- Fojoc was fired almost exactly one year to the day
that hecjimbed back from obscurity. Foxx was dls dls-covered
covered dls-covered broke last" January in Miami, Florida, and his
light carhe to national attention. He was then of of-ered
ered of-ered the Job as coach and batting instructor at Min Minneapolis
neapolis Minneapolis by the Red Sox. ;
The KCAAayi; that Southern: 4 domtoatM- to
lercolleglate-Bport last'UtW I. j" 11 J" 8
The Trojans slapped with-a aprobatlon last week
for violation of NCAA rules walked off with three
national team chamnlonshlDS ht 1958.. Southern Cal

. has now- won more- national titles than any other

of trials for 31 men imprisoned m the capital had been
postponed for 24. to 48 hours. He could give no reason,
ttas assumed the delay was due to "f Procedures
adopted by Fidel Castro's revolutionists to ease .inves .inves-tigatta?
tigatta? .inves-tigatta? of the accusations and speed up legal Processes
In Matanzas. regional army commander Capt Wil William
liam William GilvU said trials were resuming immediately un under
der under new legat procedures that will make .tomjonger
but will furnish additional safeguards for the rights ol
prisoners E, MunJo sald goyeniment
should give fuller oublicitv to "the crimes of Batista
agents" to offset criticism in the United States and else elsewhere
where elsewhere of executions which are mounting toward the 250
Fidel Castro reacted sharply to criticism, saying.
"I won't sell out t the American, nor will I take or orders
ders orders from them." His statement followed U.S. congres congressional
sional congressional demands for a U N. investigation, a trade em embargo
bargo embargo and a ban on tourists.
Dr. Francisco Midler, director of the Havana
moreue, said the beaten or bullet-riddled bodies of ano
ybnths. believed to have been rebp' cit.wl bv the
ipolice, ere dumped at his door while Batista was in
Mii'lr estimated that only about a ffn of the re rebels
bels rebels killed in the Havana ares- durinu that tim" passed
through his hands. He said the others nrobaWv ww
thrown Into the sea, burned or buried in unmarked
An Armv physician, at Ft..BrW. N.C.. said that
Gen. George C. Marshall appeared in "good spirits'"
and was making satisfactorv proerss toward recovery
from a "mild stroVe" se suffered Wednesday.
Col. George W. Powell, chief of medicine at Wo Wo-mack
mack Wo-mack General Hosnital, in a medical advisorv on tthe
condition of the 711-year-old retired soldier-statesman.
Said that since Marshall's admission to the hospitalJVed hospitalJVed-nesdav
nesdav hospitalJVed-nesdav "his progress has been satisfactory."
"He was eiven a complete physical examination
Thursday and there was nn evidence of paralysis from
the mild stroke b. suffered." said Powell.
He said he did not anticinate movi"' Marshall and
iot know how long the general would be in the hospital.

formed the Republic of. Panama it would not recognize

the resent Panamanian law exienaing v w-muev
territorial water limits of ;ttajrepubKc. ;
The action ht0tfoh of attack and counterattack
between Washington and Panama City. Rep. Daniel J.
Flood (D-Pa) promptly leaped into the fray with a state statement
ment statement issued from Washington dubbing the Canal Zone
"another Berlin."

Panama assemblymen countered with a more mo moderate
derate moderate but jieteitheless firm resolve to reject any
and all foreign protests over the extension of terri territorial
torial territorial limits. The National Assembly also showed a
high appreciation of Flood by naming h'm Panama s
"Public Enemv Number One." By week's end feel feeling
ing feeling appeared to have cooled over the unresolvefl
The .Canal Zone Community observed Armed
Forces Dav as huge crowds, Panamanian as well as Zo Zo-man.
man. Zo-man. flooded to festivities and exhibits Mboth sides; of
the Isthmus. T celebrations were pMiehted hv a
soectamlar exhibii"n of r-ropjeion ic riving by the fa famous
mous famous Air National Guard Minutemen team.

The F'ihower administration is commit'ed to a
pew ei;i rights program emphasizing guarantees of vot voting
ing voting rights.
. Atty. Gen. William P. Rogers said the legislative
package to be sent to Congress within the next two
weeks would include a proposal to give the Justice De Department
partment Department subpena powers in order to have greater
access to voting records.
He to'.d a news conference Thursday that the de department's
partment's department's hands presently are tied by its inability to
look at voting records without going through the crim criminal
inal criminal prand jury process.
President Eisenhower said on Wednesday that a
guarantee of voting rierhts was the first step toward
solving the racial problem. He also said "we must be
very careful" about enacting any laws dealing directly
with school integration.
Rogers did not elaborate on other possible adminls-f-ation
civil ricj,t nronosals but it was clear he thought
the voting rights lii was the core.
Rncors urgd Nrnes and others who have been
b'cked frnm votin" trv ?ain so the' government can
pile i" evidence of cfv'1 rights violations.
- All such persons, he said, should make a determin determined
ed determined effort to exercise these rights.
Rogers said the department had not received as
many voting rights complaints as it had anticipated. It
now has under review 12 cases of alleged racial discrim discrimination
ination discrimination involving Negroes who allege they were turned
down from registering to vote on racial grounds.
. The rf orney general said a new complaint will be
filed within a week similar to one against registrars in
Terrell County, Ga. He declined to give details, except
to say that the new case was not in Georgia.

'Passage of a bill to rid organized labor of its rack
eteering elements has become a primary concern of thev
86th Congress, Sen. John F. Kennedy (Mass.) said'
Kennedy, a member of the Senate Rackets Commit Committee
tee Committee and -considered a top candidate for the presidential
"o.mP?on in 1960, said: "There will be extremists on
noth sides who will -continue to oppose any labor bill
which has a chance of passage.
"However, I am confident it will pass the Congress
in the same spirit that the last bill (the Kennedy-Ivei
bill) of 1958 passed the Senate by a vote of 88-1."
' The bill by Kennedy and Sen. Irving Ives (R.N.Y.)
went to the House after its passage by the Senate and
was killed through a series of parliamentary maneuv maneuvers;
ers; maneuvers; "It Is essential that we concentrate now on the
worst abuses disclosed by the McClellan committee
on a bill which contains the essential remedies needed
to curb tni most tdrruotlati!! flagrant undemocratic
practice now: plaguing thai American labor movement,"
Kennedy said.
'"We must have a strict accounting and reporting
of union funds" he added. "We must establish min

imum standards of union democracy. We need ,a bar on

Tn a windin the I'm" -awe'ted. wae plan,
Armv Seer eta-v WUW M. "'"""d various re
gulations final!'1'"! th- in.W P.-.I Jl
jnit jtvstem T ne'"1" formed, r-ntral T ,hf,r Ofre
will begin to function offteialiv on Monday January 19.
An AlhrenV Ar Heieer we a drama drama-tt,.
tt,. drama-tt,. r-if t ma"' 1
r4 f a-re-- cM '""hter e pa'r
"-'fted he1tteely r-- e-
Tf.a rescue P'-e Is
land, mere V"n ? "s In Pfnam.

On the crime front of netty theft wave ?n the Ancon
area seemed to have lost its momentum, But a nimble nimble-footed
footed nimble-footed burlr releaed from Gamboa last Mav was con convicted
victed convicted in District Court of four offenses and returned
to the oenitentiarv for an additional soioum of 12 years.
Also at District Court: .Tiidsje Guthrie Crowe re refused
fused refused a woman's Plea on behalf of an ex-soldir who has
run afoul of tho law on several ocsions. Crowe sen sentenced
tenced sentenced the 42- ir old American to three years at Gam-boa.

An additional conterfeit $10 bill has turned up on
the Isthmus by Canal Zone police. The bill, expertly
made by a photographic process, appeared to have been
made specifically for passing in the Panama Area.

Reports frc New York indicated that shipping
industry sources speculated that Panama may try
to close its newly-extended territorial waters to
flags of countries opposing the use of the Panaman Panamanian
ian Panamanian flag In world shipping.
P-otest notes from the United States. Japan and
France about the extension of Panama's territorial
water limit to 12 miles have been turned over by
the Panama government to the Foreign Relations
Council for study.
Panama City vehicle owners whowere late in get getting
ting getting their mechanical safetv inspection either parked
their cars and used public transportation or snent, long
hours In a blocks-long line to get their vehicles In Inspected.
spected. Inspected. The Inspection was necessary 'n order to obtain
license plates. Personnel of the National Guard traffic
department worked dv and nlnht and bv weeks end
the line. th number of cars left to be Inspected dwindled
The large numbers of vehicles awaiting inspection,
caused available buses and public transportation to be
overcrowded during the first part of the week, but by
week's end the situation appeared to have returned to

The president of the Panama Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce and Industry claimed Panama bnslne lost
millions of dollars during "social disturbances" be between
tween between May and November last year.
In his annual year-end renort. Gustavo Trlus. said
be had attempted to get exacf figures,, but, therewere too
many element? Involved. ; $ : I. -' v
Trius' report also urged renewed effort to obtain
full compliance with the provision of the Jfl.W Treaty of
Understandings between Panama and .the United States
wita regard to Canla Zone ptirchasesj i J; 'ri? 1

school with 28. jEtouthent-Cal .atoiutlUeaJa. 'oaebiair-onM-4ek)a-.efymgs unkm-off icersr- Wr must

tennis anci..tfack inst year. i. v carefully limit and supervise union trusteesnips,"


l'-S 'Ml "' ' ' ,., ,,,11 ,11, ' ' , J - ..


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.... csfe., &m$3h Q w r v iv-i

THE, ATLANTIC SIDE POLICE ghare with Gil Morland the distinction of being the only sponsors to fiat e gonettienlni
gfiugon distance in the Atlantic Little League. Here's the Z9.79 Police Pals team, sponsored by the Cristobal branch dft
the CI Police Association. (Left to right): John Hotsko, Phil Owen, Ronnie Cooper, Woody Smith, Kenny Cardefy
Steve Laurie, Rocky Mason, Ricky Hakanson, Kenny Karplnski, Mike Benton, W ally Waddel, lou Halansdn, Verne
McNamee, Howje Favorite and Ronnie Crump. Manager Frank Mason its shown in the back row, Charles Crump, th
bat boy Is in the foreground. Absent is Bud Crump, the coach. (Photo by Jim Butson)
.''' V ,',--:' :" .'


"-"" --- i ii ' lm-Tmrnnnnr-nniiuiiml i.iii.liii.i.i..l 'ijjii in iii.iiiiim nun -.m
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HERE ARE (OR WERE) the 19&1, Police, Pals.Back, row: Bill Hughef, manager Luke Palumbo, Barry Davison ani
V J?" ? mir WWrfSfc rowMie BriaM,'Lestor Rob IlamiltonlCiuwlQ Letti tmd ioftV t

Jl f-