The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02797

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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:

', r,
TOURIST FLITES I
: HOMEWARD au4 ; t
' i The Cosmopolitan Capital...'2' f
'via
CANADIAN WHISKY
V.
v-TeJ Panama M)975 Coloa 779
Let the people know the truth end the country is $aff Abraham Lincoln,
3
PANAMA, B. P., MONDAY, JANUARY 19, 1959
ftvf, ctxTt

i Seagram's

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FolllilLiuli

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.1 J

S5T-Preident Afturo frondlai of Argentina and Panama' President Ernesto de la Guardla Jr. ere up early

kr. tout witn Mrs.' de la Guardla (leit) and Mrs. Frondlzl (right) they got a might lanpy meal at Tocumen airport.

e President Frondizi Breakfasts

n wnn ue rua Muaraia, rues o uo

iltfast arly, on coffee and toasts (champagne).
aer President Ernestite de la Guardia Jr. and Argentina's lean, bespectacled

rondizi were seated together at the breakfast table at Tocumen airport by 6:30
X already .. headed up a receiving line, inspected a National Guard honor
i In 'the 'first rays f dawn and, In Fondizi's case, flown from Buenos Aires,
eakfast menu were shrimp delicacies, iyerba mate (a gaucho tea), and other

moniy discoverea at airport restaurants at dawn. 1 1

rexreshed, rronmzi was on h is way te the United States, de la Guardla was
presidential desk, and a pass el of Cabinet members and dinlomats. alonr with

ronderinp. what sort of diplomatic function it is that begins at dawn, Instead

, was' no agenda nor special thus sealinK off the three-mile-

off, -vinirondizl

rrocumen VIP i

whicl former

hrxducted his
inference' in

- dlscassed a
laden;; strikes

x ou in Bue-

left. - -,;
e -strike 'has
- Areentinlans

Lt 'their- presi

trhere he is
tiiat whUe
and constltu-

mnenUf would

bikers to take

tne"plants in
(The Army

Is into leaving

there was

Influence be be-supported
supported be-supported by

ista influence.

Buenos Aires

rnment to be

ard on Com

bnlsta unions
a to bs trying

ondizi during

fill visit to the

ailed 21-year-

streetcars m

e at a stana-

airline Aero

-was around

lie .. blue 1 and

knich Frondizi

laves. .-

e soiaiers were

roads, and sub-

runniner spo

tlx : Supervisory

' lnterTiewers
t while there

topics for discussion set down 1

i or nis siaiesiae inp, ine pel
itfi- t,l liivswewntient cen"
tered on monetary .stabiliza .stabilization,
tion, .stabilization, followed by development
of Argentina's own petroleum,
ceal, steel. and electrical re resources
sources resources to cut down a trade
gap- currently standing at
?200,000,OQO Trearly. t

commenaal experts, his party
was expected : to explore the

possibilities ef expanding US

private Investment-, in Argen Argentina.
tina. Argentina. , 1

Frondizi sailed round a miM-

tion on territorial waters with

the fmesse of an old nnlitinai

salt. ,The. question of a 12-mlle

umn or three tnlle'limifc has
been a hot one hprn! since t.h

US formally protested .Panama's

recent extension of its territorial

waters from three to 12 miles.

ThihK He

n In Oalh

land:, VtUPl)

ready for the

xrday night, "The
runs up. decor-

ice, and- a new

hyor was .en the

one trouble. In

nayof had noth-

Town Clark A.

just before the

n. "I cannot ai-

en oasry.tanmer

ltash'a bachelor-

,j Marraret See

' to paint i him

:ed..,J;t.'-iif'V

oaintlnf of him

a of office and

It to take a bath

"when they or

removed," Mrsi

There was no-

bnt about it. The

v iprtly-f screen-

minded if it the

tinted. ouLM. said

f People hilfiht

tl the-time va

Hmit Canal Zone from the open
sea j '-..". --s :

T fJndizI weplnod" ww "eaeh

PC Pilot Hales Ship Master
To Court, But He Jumps Bond

Mr. Frondizi is reportedly hv

terested in attracting invest

ments in such industries as
steel, pulp, paper and chemt

icals. v 'i

Thernresence of the Argsen

tine (-3susinessmen will served to

reassure the' American business

community that they are fully

supporting the Argentine gov government's
ernment's government's efforts at economic

recuperation, i

The business men are expect

ed -to spend at least a full week

in New York talking to finan-.

clal and business leaders.-.

Frondizi will have the op

portunity to. make his bid for
Increased U.S. investments in

a number of conferences in

Washington and in the other

cities he. visits, ; A

HevwDlv-also be-abl?- tf a

Judge John B. Demlng orders
ed a $100 bond forfeited in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's1 Court this
morning when the defendant,
Capt. Stefanos Kutsuflokls, 60-year-old
British master ot the
SS Lucky Star, failed to appear
for a required hearing. The
6100-ton ship, of Panamanian
Registry, is bound for Lo An Angeles.
geles. Angeles.
Kutsusuflakls was charged
with permitting his vessel to
take on water in the Canal
without authority.
During its Jan. 18 transit of
the canal, the Lucky Star was
piloted by Capt. J. F. Meehan of
the Canal Company who made

country should certainly defend
its. own (territorial waters, an-'
swered the questions witn- a
thoughtful air and hff mention
whatsoever of the relative mer merits
its merits Of three mile or 12-mile lim limits.
its. limits.
He is spending ', tonight" fti
Charleston, S.C., before board

ing President Elsenhower's per

sonal piane,. tne columbine, to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for Washington and a
big state welcome.
'.'if What President Frondizi
will try to do during his
forthcoming visit to the Unit United
ed United States, officials believe, is
to instill such confidence in
, the Argentine eceonfnie out outlook
look outlook that a whole host of in investors
vestors investors in the industrial field
"Will be attracted.'

atteotlotK to ArgRii aaa'slatit-4

ment '-outlook in his appear

ances before congress, the- Na

tlonai Press Club-and. on a nation-wide
1 televlsioiv-- interview

program.

in Chicago, : Mr. Frondizi
will talk to members of Busi Business
ness Business International for about
two hours and will have1 a
lancheon with officials In the
meat packing 'Industry;

In Detroit he will have the

opportunity to discuss i Indus

trial matters with the heads of
two -of the largest corporations
in the United States .'Henry
Ford n of. the Ford Motor -Com

pany and John F Gordon, pres

ident of the General Motors

Corporation. '

And in New York he will
meet a host of business and

financial leaders.;

CZ Cop Loses Race
Against Stork;

But Ends Up A Hero

Patrolman Paul V. O'Donnell

of the Canal zone police lost
and early morning race against

the stork Sunday, but ne emerg

ed a hero anyway, ,..
At S:45 a.m. Sunday. O'Don-

'pell was dispatched to Paraiso

s,rter a neignoor s teiepnpne oun
advised that Mrs.: Herman
Blackman, 25, was- in labor and
the .birth of her child was tan-

the complaint. Meehan's charg charged
ed charged that between the Gatun
Locks and the Pedro Miguel
Locks Capt. Kutsuflakis gave
order to the crew to take oft
fresh water ballast, thus ma materially
terially materially affecting the trim and
t.'ie loading of the vessel.
The change was detected at
the time of the last draft read reading
ing reading before Pedro Miguel, when
the pilot discovered the Lucky
Star was drawing considerably
more than during the transit to
that polrit.

Transiting vessels are under

the full command of the Canal

pilot a s si g ne d, and any

orders anecune the ouperation

of the ship must have the prior

approval or tne canal pilot.

Meehan Informed the court

than the SS Lucky Star had al already
ready already left Balboa and since he

declined the court's oner of a
warrant for Kutsuflakis' arrest
in the event of a subsequent
transit, Deming ordered the
forfeiture of bond.

$13.9 Million
Needed For Zone
Ike Tells Solons
WASHINGTON, Jan. 19 (UPI) President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower asked Congress today for an authorization of $18,-"
934,000 for the Canal Zone government during the 1960
fiscal year.
, The figure compares with $17,000,000 approved last
year. Canal Zone operating expenses are recovered and
paid into the Treasury as miscellaneous receipts.
The President's budget message also asks for an
appropriation of $1,930,000 for payment to the Republic
of Panama for rights granted in the construction of the
Canal and outlines a $93,463,700 budget for the Pana

ma canal vompany tund.
The Company's budget last year was $98,226,1 10.
The budget estimates totql tonnage that will transit
the.,Cinal.durin-g fiscal 1960 at 50,582,000 and the num number,
ber, number, of ships at 9,530. ; a.

ThToTtcT 'officer arrived ;at

356 after 'n ambulance' was
ordered from Gorgas Hospital.
But it'was apparent -the race
was already lost and O'Donnell,
not to be shaken by circumstan circumstances,
ces, circumstances, set to work post haste with
the neighbor to assist in the del delivery,
ivery, delivery, x ' '
A bouncing baby girl first
saw the light of morning at 4:12
and a few minutes later both
mother and daughter were on
their way to Gorgas maternity
ward, whew both are doing
fine today.
When1 queried as to the pos possible
sible possible inclusion of a brief obste obstetrical
trical obstetrical course in the recruit train training
ing training program, Balboa central
station police officials were
wryly noncommittal.

A 440-mile pioneer road, ne

gotiable bvdeeDVmav link Che-

season.

A road of the same type will

be driven through 120 miles

from, Chepo to Yavlza and El

I 'x"t

1
s si
f

Pioneer Road Pla nned Trtf rik RP

With Colombia By Next Dry Season

Attempted Burglar

Sent Up For Trial
liiDislric! Court

An ex-convtct who was the

object of a three-hour dragnet
search Saturday morning after
making his second attemnt in

four days to burglarize the home

of Rex E. Beck, constable of the

Balboa Magistrate's Court, waiv waived
ed waived his hearing before Judge

John E. Deming this morning

and was bound over to U.S.

District court for trial on four

separate counts.

The man is Luis Mosquera, 38,

Panamanian, who was finally

apprehended early Satur day

moraine on Reservoir Hii' ne-

tween the limits and the Gavi-

lan area.

Mosouera Is chareed with re

turning to the Canal Eon after

deportation, pettv larcenv, nd
two counts of attempted bur-

blary.

in waving tne nearing at tne
defendant's reauest Judge De-

mine pointed out that in trans

ferring the case to the Distort
Court, Mosquera becomes sub subject
ject subject to a potential penltentary
sehtence of each count.
No date has been set for the
case and Mosquera was return returned
ed returned to jail to await trial.

The
Judge's Bench

J

ARGENTINE'S PRESIDENT ARTURO FRONDIZI (left) with National Ouatd''Bonimander. Col. Bolivar Vallarino and President
Esnestd de la Ouardla Jr. Inspecting the National Guard colot parly and hoiior guard wt'dawft, this morning, iollowtoff his ax ax-rival.
rival. ax-rival. from Buenos Aires oa-a State. visit to- the. United. fitatelA ) r, ,4 h tv--v-

Eugene Brathwalte, 32, Pan Panamanian,
amanian, Panamanian, was fined $10 in Mag Magistrate's
istrate's Magistrate's court, Balboa, for tres trespassing
passing trespassing in the Paraiso Commis Commis-sary.
sary. Commis-sary. In another case hear by Judge
Denning, Arnold Williams, 63,
Panamanian, and E. A. Small.
?4, Panamanian both pleaded
not guilty to a charge of dis disturbing
turbing disturbing the peace during a fight
on the Chiva Chiva Trail in the
vicinity of Williams' home.
Williams' version, supported
by his wife Christina, was that
Small had used profane lan language
guage language and that In response to
a warning from Williams Small
had struck him with a partly

filled bottle. Small's version was

that Williams had been acciden

tally struck while Small was

defending himself against Wil

1 Hams' blows.

Small, who has a previous

record of minor offenses, was

given a suspended sentence of

151days and placed on probation

for one year. Williams was

placed on probation for 30-days

Both were enjoined by Judge
Deming not to Moot ua of

ten a.

Real, in the heaft of Panama's

untamed Darlen province, by

1 n(rcf ha.'pr sent- dry t!
son:" -' .

' The Yavlza road, and that on

through to Colombia, will be
alongfthe line of the planned
Interamerican Highway, and
will be a long step towards clos closing
ing closing the Darien Gap, biggest re remaining
maining remaining gap in the Alaska Alaska-Straits
Straits Alaska-Straits of Magellan Inter-American
Highway.
Plans to build the pioneer
roads were revealed yesterday
after a conference between
Panama's Public Works Minis Minister
ter Minister Roberto Lopez Fabrega and
Colombia's Public Works Minis

ter Virgillo Barco Vargas in El

Real, a paint-shy Darien ham-,
let in the process of being car carried
ried carried but to' sea piecemeal by
the Tuira River.
Final decision on the line
of the highway rests with the
Colombian Congress, which is
expected to pame Its choice
from among seven alternative
routes shortly.

Once the Colombian route is
fixed, and the point of the
frontier crossing decided ac accordingly,
cordingly, accordingly, Panama s section

of the pioneer road will be
hacked on through from yavl yavlza
za yavlza to the frontier.
A pioneer road amounts to
little more than a cleared trail,
and has no bridges. While Pan Panama
ama Panama and Colombia can indi individually
vidually individually bear the cost of their
section of the pioneer road (the
Chepo-Yaviza section may cost
about $100,000) there is no pos possibility
sibility possibility of either country being
able to afford expanding the
trail into the multi-bridged,

gently-graded Inter American
Highway.

The Darien Subcommittee,

with Panama's Tomas Guardia

as chairman, is to present

plans for financing the road to
the Inter-American Highway

Committee in April. These plans

are bound to involve funds

from either government or

private lending agencies in the

US.

Once the financing is found,

both public works ministers be believe
lieve believe the road can be complet completed
ed completed in from five to six years.

Prime purpose of the pio pioneer
neer pioneer roads Is to convince
skeptics that the Inter-American
Highway offers no In Insuperable
superable Insuperable engineering prob problems,
lems, problems, as some of Its doubters
aver.
Barco Vargas flew to El Real
from Turbo, and after the

meeting, neavier with generous

portions of Deputy Pablo O-

thon s sancocho, tamales and

rice, flew bac kto Quibdo.
Lopez Pabrega flew from Pal'
tllla to El Real and back.

Major operating costs m th

Canal Company fund Ancimi'

S18.578.0nn fn.'trTMit 'mww

tions; $5,580,400 "for" maritime
services: si 8.309 4nn' for mninv.

-services; $8,825,P00 for trans-!

portation and mill ties services;
$2,223,800 for .ether sunnortlne

services, and $30,224,200 tor
general CjBtporate expenses.

I irnr canal lmnrnvetTiprifo l-.w

towing locomotives and' cranes
and replacement of a tug i

Tne budget message said there
would be a modest incr i

retained earnings during the ;
current fiscal vear and about
$13,570,000 during the 1960 fls- l
cal year. ; !T

The budget said this' results
from the credits pained through
the transfer of Panama Canal'
Company and Canal Zone Gov Government
ernment Government properties to the Re Republic
public Republic of Panama under terms i'

of the 1955 Treaty.

PLAN POLAR HI AT PLANT
LONDON (UPI) A Russian

scientist predicted yesterday that
the Soviet Union would build its
first H- powered heaging plant

somewnere within the Polar Cir

cle. He said such a plant would

make it possible to grow fruit
and vegetable crop la the frozen

Arctie tunoM.

Crowds Overflow 3?
Am Calcify -At
Baptist Crusade
V
"Unprecedented crowds over over-Howing
Howing over-Howing the seating capacity o the
First Baptist Church, of JBalbot
Heights autidtorium forced the sxs
rent evangelical omsade outdonrl

last night where about 600 people,

including the 107 voice crasiae .1p
rhoir. worshipped together and"
hesrd Evangelist Haagai preach."

on the subject, Judgment Is
Coming," Rev. William H. Bebby,
pastor of the sponsoring church

announced. v j

Over forty babies were scee-

hiodated in the Specially provided i

mirsey.

Officials -fated that the attend

ances at the Haggai Evangelistic f
Crusade are the largest to congre i
gate at the First Baotist Church

and that the number of decisions
100 life committments and home
dedication decisions last night
in response to the invitation ire
the largest experienced by the.

church. f

Don DeVos. Haeesi's associate fx-

who presides at all services and
directs all the music, led the eon-
gregational singing, directed the.'1
large choir in the singing of
special choral arrangement of ?Si
Gospel song, and introduced' Bob;

Ande'-son who ).layed both organ ;
and piano simultaneously in one
of his own hymn amneemeirtf'he.'''

fore the scripture-auotms evanff. ife

usi arose 10 preacn. 5
Church leaders have remarked
about two charateristies rather i;

unique, they think, in this" earn-

paicn. First, there is apparently:"'"
a breakdown of denomiBStional'i.
barriers as people of all faith and
no faith attend the Mrvices. See-'-ond,
the percentage of men both :
attending and responding te the
invitation night by night is ins-j
al, though the Kentucky preacher;';':
has expressed no surprise. He has
said: i ...
"God has given me a ministry
geared primarily to men. I-dlf- S
berately pitch my ministry toward .!'
men with the firm conviction that v
when men get right with God their :
families usually -follow tttfir;''!.'
ample." ; -. ; .swit jj

subject, "Hollywood l Religion," it 2,
hn rAn annniinitail Cfiiuina( "Will v

tmo unvu niuuuubvu ui v svn u H
be held outdoors each night this

week to the end of the. crusade.

. -.u ? ; i 'ft.'-'' V ','. 'v .V.f 'ii,..f1( .. iV s .-'f 'V'f -. ; .'-.'- ; .. V ',



THE FAf?AM A MVRICAlt w AN UfDZTCfDENT DAILY KEWf ?ilTEJ

MONDATi JANUARY 19, I98f

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

0NU AND uUHIO BY THC PANAMA AMtHICAN MtU, INC
POJNOIO NELSON ftOUNIVCU. IN lilt
HAKMODIO AMIAS, COTTOn
U-37 H tikt P O Box l4, Panama. or P.
Tilsphons -0740 5 LiNtsi
Caili Adotiii PANAMKNICAN. Panama

"tfALON Owe 12 17 CfNTDAi AvfNuf arrwicN 12tm and 43th Struts

? 349 MADISON Ave.. New YORK M7) N. V.

loci

ey Month in Aovancl.

Pit IX MONTHS IN ADVANCU.

Onc Via in Advance

I 70

e so
-1B-90"

f 2 90
13 00
24 OO

THIS IS YOUK. FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
Tht Mail Box h sii open rorum tor readers of The Panama American.
Utters are received f ruefully and an handlsxl in a wholly confidential
ajieititer.
If you contribute a letter don't be impatient if It doesn't appear the
est day. Letters are published in the order received.
Please try to keep the letters limited to one pace length.
Identity oHerter writers is held in strictest confidence.
This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
expressed in letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

J """words cannot explain my horror when -lead of. "Lonesome
' iuuiuui, i.ijob AiuiUu& iJ it'in uv. 0 UitUijr iwo lui
cmnuen) wwt Uicy we wo uusy to oe ioaeiy. vau is mere
' to UO.'
Swim at the base pool any mojyung. There lire many
i Wivea tili-ie WHO x ttln sul'e Wul iscUill o, fettiut Or tt.iltinu.
i juiop ovtr lor tont-e at your nejtujnour noiguoors.
1 i. Lug in and uu some spring nousgaeaiuiig.
. KtaCl a good O00K.
y Ana aoove an, win nappy thoughts.
Does "Lonesome ueorg e lonesome Wife" really think is
k the rauit ot an ine Ntu wives at Aiorook that sne seems to
have trouble making mends? Mext time sua meets a nice lady,
let ner not try temng ner own me JtUBtory an in one breatn.
Let her insteau try listening to the ottter lady, and a more in in-t
t in-t teresung subject to taut aoout mighr'crop up. (1 aon't mean
the neignbor wno isnt there, eitner).
i a nave many inends at aIdiook. We all love our husbands,
: chilaren, homes ana Manama. My nusoand and 1 entertain iriends
irom Panama. We oiten go to the movies in Manama, and have
j dinner in town. Furthermore we often do this by ourselves. You
j don't always-ftave to have friends around.,,, ""
i, it 'Lonesome George's Lonesome vWife" Is as happy as she
; gays she is, why doesn't she find a few others and form her own
happy ub here on the base?
; wc are all new at one time or another. She must learn to
be a newcomer and learn to make friends, rather than expect-
ing the world to come to her. She has made a fine start by
; jc(inlng the NCO Wives Club. She may -think there are cliques.
aM, there probably are, but a clique 1 Just a group 4t longtime
niflnd&vwitn something in common, Ijg jt way you can say that
1 every bunch of friends is a clique. Sometimes one group looks
. like the group you'd like to enter, but they may not be your type
tt all. The think is not just to run right in, but to choose friends
according to one's likes and dislikes, and not according to how
fancy they may appear.
j I'm sure that if "Lonesome George's Lonesome Wife" takes
j a walk with a smile on her face there will not be many people
5 who do not smile back. I hope she makes some friends, and en en-5
5 en-5 Joys her stay here. I have many memories of Albrook, and
friends there I'll remember all my life.
We also play cards at the NCO club without ever having
been invited. In fact, I never expect to be invited. The NCO Club
Is open to all members.
Happy Wife of a Happy Sergeant.

Sir:,

Whi:

Labor News

And
Comments

"I t'saGif t From "Premier Khrushchev"

lie I sympathize somewhat with ''LotfemfcTOelDrire's

Lonesome Wife" (Mail Box, Jan. 15, I cannot Kelt)"' but fete! that
4 she Is an over-sensitive sorehead. I have been an Army wife as
. long as she has been an Ait Force dependent, and I think the
' unhappy situation she describes is true at all military bases,

-. not just on the Isthmus.
I moved In my present quarters six months ago, and still do
not even have a speaking acquaintance with the people in the
next duplex. At' first I was a little sUghled-at the lack .of neigh neighborly
borly neighborly friendlMfess, but 14lentat-Mflow b
the filthy-mouthed arguments and crude ways they choose to
jaljse their children. I'm thankful they aren't more friendly
to me.
itfts of military wives think that just because their hus hus-'
' hus-' bands wear the same style uniform, get standard wages and
; look-alike quarters it automatically throws them into a big glob
of social friendship. People Just aren't like that, especially the
! wives' ffrnun.

j I am pwjtoftbly one of the kind tlwUGeorge's Wife accuse

of being snobcash. I prefer to chose my owaurienos, wrosewwno
nave a comm3n interest other than the fact that their husbands
Just happen to have the same number of stripes.
' Mrs. George might try helping with Cub Scouts. PTA groups.
' or any similar groups who are always looking for worthwhile
volunteer workers. If she would make some attempt to help oth others
ers others instead of looking for personal satisfaction in a gossip part-
i ner, she and .Albrook would both be better off.
f ; .- 'V. Hon-CfjM3tter.

HI

J Sir:

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE UMPIRES

T havp seen a ereat deal of baseball games played in the

Professional League for the past six seasons. During the above
'i mentioned period, I have seen many good plays also many bad
f ones from local and foreign players. I have also seem many
! good calls and many bad ones from the umpires, both local (Pan (Pan-j
j (Pan-j amanians) and foreign (Americans). In my opinion, there are
qualified umpires in the Republic of Panama. Why don't Pan Pan-?
? Pan-? amanians wake up and through the proper channel organize and
' form their own Umpires' Association?
I A couple of the benefits in organizing and forming their
own association, will not only serve the Professional League In
( obtaining all Panamanian umpires, but also the money that the

league pays these Americans for umpiring '$15 behind the plate
and $10 on the bases for each game) will instead, be paid to
Panamanians whom in turn will spend that money back in the
Republic of Panama.
Whatever became of those Panamanian umpires, who are
mnmhrx nf the Canal Zone Association, what league are they

working In?
Presently, there is only one Panamanian assigned work In
the Panama Professional League, and the way things are go-
Ing soon It wjll be none.
i I wonder if Trygve J. Johnson, Internal Revenue agent, will
J notice if these American umpires declare as income the money
I they receive for umpiring in Panama and the Armed Forces
League, which roughly average about $500 to JfiOO each season.
, More Money For Panama.

Mr:

WHERE IS THE O.A.S.?

Scores of people all over Panama have voiced their horror at

the way Fidel Castro is summarily executing his enemies. Every Everywhere
where Everywhere I go, garage mechanics, doctors, lawyers, taxi-men. clerks
In Panama ask me my opinion then give me theirs.
We are 100 percent agreed that two or wrongs don't make
a right; also that you don't launch a truly democratic govern government
ment government with a round of summary executions.
Americans are equally horrified by It all. And our govern government
ment government has said so.
But where is the Organization of American States that all
SI Western Hemisphere nations joined with the purpose of
bringing more civilized behaviour to our lands.
Not a peep out of them? Why not?
Disillusioned.

By VICTOR RIESEL

I am about to reveal, one
man's secret and I hope he
will ioigive me. But there is a
new artist among us who paints
strong, colorful landscapes to
escape the tumult and tensions

of the day. And tense, jam-

packed days they are, for the

artist is Mr. Labor himself,

George Meany.

My scouts report he does
most of his oil and brush work
late at night. He has little time

!or painting In a day filled
with problems ranging from
teling off Anastas Mikoyan and

Jim Hoffa to administering the

intricate affairs of tne worlds
most influential labor movement.

So it surprised many observ

ers last Monday to note that

the dayllght-b u r n l n g Mr.

Meany tore himself away from

his national headquarters a-

cross from the White House.
He rode through heavy traffic

away across town to Congres

lor a mere 15-minute talk with

the boss of the House, Speaker

Sam Rayburn, who can push
laws through Congress mighty
fast if he wishes.

Mr. Meany could have savT
ed himself a much needed
hour simply by getting "Mr.
Sam" on his private phone.
Yet the leader of Amretcan
labor joined his Congresional
lobbyist, former Congressman
Andy Biemiller, in a personal
visit. They could have left
unseen by other doors, but
they stayed as correspondents
crowded in to interview Mr.
Rayburn on the new session.
"Mr. Sam" said that the un unprecedented
precedented unprecedented visit sprang from
the fact that Mr. Meany want wanted
ed wanted a "good, strong" anti-rackets
law. Mr. Meany's physical pre

sence was obvious corroboration

or Mr. Kayburn's sudden atten attention
tion attention to labor bills in the hours
before the Congresmen them themselves
selves themselves had begun trying their
new offices for size.
Why all this maneuvering?
The answer is in the strategy
devised at a meeting of a spe special
cial special four-man AFL-CIO steer steering
ing steering comittee apointed by la labor's
bor's labor's high command to meet
head-on the whole problem of
racketeering before it tore la labor
bor labor apart.

The four-man group
Meant, Walter Reuther, George

Harrison and Al. Hayes met
last on Dec. 18,The report is

tney aeciaea to leu their poli political
tical political partner! trfttvthey want wanted
ed wanted an anti-rackets bill brought
up and pushed through early
in the session. They wanted a
law on the books. Then It would
be up, to the authorities to pro prosecute.
secute. prosecute. Once thefaw is tffere'for ill
to see, the labor leaders plan

to ten tne McClellan Commit Committee
tee Committee to fold its tenacious probes

and silently go away. The la

bor leaders feel they Just can't

taice another full year of scan

dal tainted headlines. True,
most of the exposures ripped

tne na on Teamster locals but

the public wasn't exactly read

ing it that way. The stories of
the looting of treasuries and

multi-billion dollar wel f a r e
funds hit the headlines with

punching bag rhythm. For more
than two years now. there has

been no union' organizing. For
over two years crime' has re

placed virtually all else as con conversation
versation conversation pieces and conference
agenda Inside labor.
Like all strategies, this one
has some fuzzy details because
the other side has some ideas
of its own. The other side Is
not exactly Inconsequential.
Facing the president of the
AFL-CIO is the President of
the U.S.
Mr. Eisenhower is keen on
this one. As the President's
opinions are translated by
4his labor aide de camp, Jim
Mitchell, they add up to three

big differences with organiz organized
ed organized labor meaning there
will be one big fight in Con Congress.
gress. Congress. First, the President
wants a very detailed system
of union financial account accounting
ing accounting of all funds written into
the new laws.

' 1 i -1
r TTir 1 ..

NtA semes, mc f ., ij.

Walter Wincheli In New York

VASiiiHGTOli
prtaw MAWtow ;

THINGS YOU PROBABLY
NEVER KNEW 'TIL NOW
Man knew how to build bridges
before he knew how to build hous houses.
es. houses. The date of the first bridge is
fixed a about 15,000 B.C. .The
European caveman used stones.

The Asiatic cavemen, long before
he knew how to write, braided

vines into the world s first suspen suspension
sion suspension bridges. The largest suspen

sion bridge in the world is the

Golden Gate, 4,200 feet in lengtn
. .Looking at it you'd never realize

that man first got the idea from
vines strung across the chams of
the Himalayas. .The Rialto of

Venice, oddly enough, gave its
name to hundreds of theatres;
Venice's Bridge of Sighs perform,
ed the same function its name namesake
sake namesake did in New York the bridge
the convicted walked from the
courtroom to tht Tombs prison.

Bridges, hi" the ftidme' 'Aces,

whole communities in themselves.
The most famous and most beau-

tlcal, of course, is the Ponte Vec-

chio in Florence. .The Nazis pull

ing out of Florence, dynami'.ed
the priceless approaches, thereby

earning for themselves a deathless

reputation as K sacking vandals.
Bridges r living teigs; anLon anLon-don's
don's anLon-don's famous Tower Bnuge "is- li

terally the movie star in ""The
Boy and the Bndge."

3 divisions across before Storm Storm-troopers
troopers Storm-troopers could sob "Kamerad"
a stroke of genius credited with
shortening the war a year.
The music of the spheres was a
poet's phrase until Einstein prov proved
ed proved that the solar system has its
own harmonies. Ana what Einstein

is to relativity, the great Ameri

can engineer, John Roebling, its

to bridge building. Roebling prov proved
ed proved that the wind plays the cables

and girders of a bridge as a man
plays the strings of a harp only
the wind does it with a pressure
of SO pounds per square foot. Thus
aerodynamics are as important to
bridges as to airplanes. In fact,
the actual music of a bridge is
enough to crash it. Malcolm Ar Arnold,
nold, Arnold, who also composed the mu music
sic music for the River Kwai, sat on
London Tower Bridge for weeks,
until he caught its music. The

svmohonv- ef "The Bo and thn

Bridge" will; oddly enough, be o?

as much interest to engineers as

it is to musicians.
Roebling'g formula is now ac

cepted text because a crashing

bridge is a terrifying spectacle

The great Cantilever Bridge at

Quebec, Canada, with its working

crews, twice plummeted to the bot bottom
tom bottom of the St. Lawrence. The Ta-

coma Bridge in Washington Stale

Since Horalius held the ap approaches
proaches approaches against the Ecruscans
while the structure was destroyed,
bridges have been the key toiJCm toiJCm-pires.
pires. toiJCm-pires. The Romans maninttihed
65,000 miles of super highways
from the Middle East to Scotland,
and erected thousands of bridges

as part of the road system mx
bridges built by the Romans are

still standing in Rome and hun

dreds elsewhere.
The covered bridges of New Eng

land built that way to keep
them free of snow and ice had
their beginnings before the Chris Christian
tian Christian Era. The first recorded one
was in ancient Babylon which had

a covered wooden bridge 6W feet
long and 35 feet wide. The wooden

floor was taken up each night,
thus creating a defensive moat
. .The oldest bridge still in use
in the whole world is the Caravan
Bridge over the river Meles at

Smyrna. It is a single stone slab.

about 40 ft. long. Homer, and cen centuries
turies centuries later, St. Paul, walked a a-cross
cross a-cross it.

did the same thing, though all got
off in time. Roebhng's principle is
either observed by the engineers,
or by the wind itself, which en enforces
forces enforces it. .The queerest bridge
accident occurred in the opening
of Roebling's own masterpiece, the
Brooklyn Bridge. Awed by the
height, the crowd panicked when
someone shoulted that it wai fall falling,
ing, falling, and many were killed as they
jumped off the structure to escape

me lau;

Natural bridges, of course, ante

dated even the cavemen's. Accord

ing to Indian legend, the Columbia
River between Washington and 0-

regon was once spanned -by the

"Br.dge of the Gods." A great deal
of legend still surrounds the Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow Arch in Utah. Best known is
the Natural Bridge in Virginia -which
nearly bankrupted its pur

chaser, that famous dabbler in real

etate, THtfmaS .Jefferson. :.

Sir:

PANAMA INCOME TAXES AND BAD DEBTS

Your correspondent "Just Wondering How' '(Mail Box, Jan.

IT) has asked' a question I may be able to throw, some light on,

Panama merchants or anyone else whdjthinHs be has a bad

oebt incurred by someone who worics on tne canal zone can come
Into court there and sue because they can establish that the sup sup-Boeedhr
Boeedhr sup-Boeedhr delinquent debtor has funds there. Usually these funds

are In the form of salaries which the defendant receives. Or they

may be other property, such as an automobile, y
Probably the Panama government cam If It "Wishes come in

to Balboa or Cristobal magistrate's court' and .file suit against

delinquent taxpayers In the same way that any other claimant
might.
r- to why the Panama Canal Company could not see its way
lt collecting normal Panama taxes by payroll deduction, this is
an entirely different matter from going to court over a bad debt.

I do not know why the Canal could not deduct Panama taxes

from its payrolls, but I can see tnat mynaa or small transactions
Of this kind at the international level might become a costly
nuisance for the collectors from an accounting point of view. Pan-

i' ami, and the United States have enough larger lsmes to discuss

-"-without getting Into personal income tax problems.
Believe I Know Why.

Furthermore, the President

wants his Secretary of Labor

to have governmental subpena

power to demand such an ac

counting and to back ud the

ngnt to examine all books. La

bor will fight this.

Secondly, the White House

wants a law forbidding more
than racketeering. The Admin Administration
istration Administration wants a bill which

would cut the power of unions.

such as the Teamsters, by ban banning
ning banning the use of organizational
pickets in front of olanta In

which they have no members.

Ana tnirdiy, the White House
wants to wipe out the secondare

uoycoii wnicn punisnes
firm doing business with
struck firm.

When you hear the nola mn

vu oct mis is wnai tney'u be

oawnng over ror months.

Pontoon bridges among

man's oldest invest ons. Danous

the Great spanned the Bosporus in

493 B. C, with a pontoon bridge
3,000 feet long over which 600,000

men marched. Its architect s name

the first great In bridge engineers,
still lives: Mandrbcles of Samos.

(But the greatest name in bridge-

building belongs to an American,

John Roebling.) Emperor Xerxei'

pontoon bridge across the Darda

nelles was wrecked by a storm-

so the engineer was beheaded and

the river given 300 lashes. But

neither Darius nor Xerxes were

first to use the pontoons: Cyrus, at

tacking the Middle East, crossed

the Euphrates on pontoons in 537
B.C.

BANS COSMETICS

NEW DELHI. India (UPI

State Education Minister Sardar

mrbani Singh Azad has ordered
that women teachers in Jammu
tnd Kashmir states must not

wear cosmetics in the classrooms

He called cosmetics the growing

Not widely known, three days
before D Day, British Intelligence

and Gen. Wild Bill Donovan's O

S.S. blew out 1376 Nazi bridges

and tunnels in France, out Of a

target of 1700, thereby hamstring'

ing the German General Staff. Mo

one understands the strategic im

portance of bridges more than I

var Bryce, top British ex-Intelligence
man in liaison with the A A-merican
merican A-merican O.S.S. at that time. When
producer Kevin McClory brought

him the script of The Boy ana

the Bridge," the producing part partnership
nership partnership was formed and took iis
name from Xanadu, Bryce'i beach

house in Massau,

Harvard President
Recommends Fewer
US High Schools
NEW YORK (UPI) James
Bryant Conant, president emen emen-tus
tus emen-tus of Harvard University, will
recommend on the basis of a
two-year study that the nation's
high schools be reduced in number
firom 21,000 to 9,000, it was learned
today.
The study, which will be
published Jan. 28, was based on
visits to 55, high schools in 18

states. Conant found only eight of

these schools satisfactorily fulfill

ing the Job of providing students
With a (f JtflAla 1 ahdnvA tin -ii-iK

training or preparation far col-1"' 956' to break the world's

at wvw i vs a. vausv n mj arm uimv ivii

WASHTNGTON -Here are more

details on now ihe political cro cronies
nies cronies of ex -Gov. Gordon Persons

set ud their tax deal by which

they received thousands of dol dollars
lars dollars from liquor companies, yet
paid no taxes on it
As previously reported, the Trea Treasury
sury Treasury Department officially recom recommended
mended recommended criminal prosecution of
the Alabamans, but someone in
Washington higher up than the

Treasury 'countermanded the pro-1

secution. Tax officials in tne Jus Justice
tice Justice Department have been m att attaining
aining attaining red-faced silence. Govern Governor
or Governor Persons insisted to this column
that he had not appealed to bis
brother, Gen. Wilton .Persons, now
replacing Sherman Adams In the
White House, for aid.

Ex-Governor Persons did admit

that he had received some of this
concealed money thoueh as poli polite
te polite al contributions. This, on- its

face, Is strange, since Alabama
law doesnot permit a governor to

succeeed himself, therefore Per Persons
sons Persons had no need for oolitlcal con contributions
tributions contributions after he w elected and
after he appointed henchmen to
the liquor board.
Anv tax prosecution obvlou'ly
would have been highly embar embar-rasing
rasing embar-rasing to Persons anH. indirectly,
to h'S brother in -the Wh't Houe.
It's estimated Hurl"
Persons Mgirn OM0-M) fOO.OOO fOO.OOO-000
000 fOO.OOO-000 in cssh and tKOO.000.000 m free
liquor was collected from the li liquor
quor liquor comnsnies by the finvrnor's
cohorts. The segment of this 'ber 'ber-stion
stion 'ber-stion which fame Jn or intensive

5 rower, ex-Mayor of Dthan. Al

Dno'nien it tie "m"1
board. ni fimory Solomon, a
ladder of the Person forces In the
Alhima legislature.
Other." involved In the deal.
otne of thm possibly Innocent
victims, were:
NETWORK OP FRONT MEN
1. S. E. GelWstedt. who wife
l remote'" related to ex-Myor
Thrower. F was nnroched hy
Thrower" with .'an dffer o mke
ome mnnev. TTrtrtertV deal which
w?s then set u" ON-rrit ws
mit on tho mvroll nf Berke roth-

rS Disr'llrte and f vior Wines,
"e maile most of his iry
f-hecV' to Thrower's Tost Office

Rox in Doth", vy money
wp then r1ennji1 in (rei1eTtedt'
nm wt'hoi't i hl kr'Awleo'ge at

UHlnr1 Nlon1 -Bnk,

In 1W 1nrU OllM-Mf collect

ed 1 077.50 fro-i th two Honor

omnnt. W nrO"dd TO
kK't hacV $'"1''3.75 TnrowfV

-pnwover. nelWste'n evntuiv

VtrM thst h wMn't re"iv. a
-r shre' and hmko un'th 4rl,
T?iht one f fh iweef checke
a .... a ... t u

t. nn .irr a tenant frme'"
. .

oniTn'Ower's infl. w nn nire"

a lioiior je"t snd Hc1-'i h?ck

oct of hU K'r in Thn"ei".

fhlg on" 1o (1o"'a'' 'n

he r('MnH Plr in ?"!"!'S

n'Tl" but tihn,, hi? tno,"'',",

3 p wi)Hm a fnofb?1'

nnoh ",v,o live'' tip- floor to

Throw"' !"""tpr ot"o In. Pi

iirn rit. F'o., M'O in

1hnm lintmr jiootit "f ho""H

hf rn po tt- '"b-m. Me

urn Ji o-"h(T fr.nl t

rftv'f Vmv T(nli CffVoo', J,t

o- ha wm' t Wt P-1i rh,

l-tn'-"-h n

th

Some of the engineering feats

in bridge building stagger the ima

gination. For example, the weight
of the cables alone of the Phila

delphia Camden bridge is 7,000
tons over 25,000 miles of wire
woven together. .Again, the huge

arch of Hell Gate rests on a gigan

tic h nge at either end. When tne

foundations were being dug.

crack was found in the rock. The

engineers bridged this, so that

Hen Gate is supported by another

prictge, w teet underground i. .a
merican engineers oontonned a

cross Lake Pontchartriln, Louisi-

Leonardo di Vinci invested the

first portable bridge. .Julius

Caesar was the first men to bridge

the Rhine. Gen. Elsenhower didn't

have to the retreating Nazis

left one at Remagen, and Ike threw

lege.

Conant said i. malor reason for

Inadequacy is the smallness of

many of the nation's secondary
schools. He said the number f
high schools rhould be reduced
by about 13,000 in order o pro provide
vide provide "comprehensive schools for
the youth living in a town, city or
district."
"I 'early became convinced that
a high, school must have a gradu

ating c'ajs of at least 100 to

function adequately as a conv

pr-ensive school," Conant said.

ine educator and former am ambassador
bassador ambassador to V e s t Germany,

uermsny, whose study was fi

nanced by a $370,000 Carnegie

grant, said only a few of the

schools vi ited provided a wide
enough range of acedem'c stud-.

les with sufficient challenge to

maicft stunen want to work hard,
"The able boys too often sp
cipl!ze in mathematics and. scl

ence to the exclusion of foreign

languages and to the neglect of,
English and social .tudies," he
taid. "The able gir's. on the other.

nana, vtoo often avoid mathema

tics and science as well as the

foreign languages.

The three most heavily guarded

structures in World War II more

than the Panama Canal were the

Sault St. Marie locks, the ilcll

Gate Bridge and the Tower

Bridge, which Is the land and oa

jugular of Great Britain, because
it controls the great shipping i'ooi
of London. A crew of 74 men sworn
id secrecy guard the Tower Bridge
24 hours a day; .and by Act of

parliament, since tne day it open opened
ed opened 67 years ago.' a tug with a full

head of steam stands by. ready

to push any stricken ship out of

the au-imporunt channel.

"'Tti. Ttrltlshv 0nvrnmnt finally

broke the secrecy surrounding the

Tower Bridge, to permit tne mm.

probably in an attempt to bridge
the. harsh words which have been
exchanged between' the U.S. and
Britain, sines Suet. If nothing else
-"The. Boy ind the Bridge'7 is i

tender reminderthat the Ameri-,
can and British stood together

aithe two, tgreat,: pillars ; of tne
most important bridge of all -the

Bridge to Freedom from mil sit

, very. .' si.-,

th rrip""t ftlirrv window pt

"an'orol. Fla. w pi"1"" "or" r

h monv "'s '-'Ve' '1"cV. that

hrv ""arifi I in ral sfte.

p-'ntetH wjth Kmorv flo'otnoii In

vnr hnlna. wa n'd t

ttmin" f"'"nt and 1lfVd '"k

over jT'ono fit ht tirv to jfv

mon. Howaver. P't'nTrion in'eta

h mrnv wa tart psyment of a

5. w. Wthr. a w1lttt cro

ny Of So'omfi"'" 1to tnrd nn nn

, wnvr'! .of Ttvlnr "'Inn and,
"f (ro ""'S alf.no,'ni
H'nr hrnd. All Solomon wmii'd

acknowledge receiving from Hatch- tourist.

r was $500. He claimed this wjr
a polldcal contribution.

ILLITERATE LIQUOR AGENT
6.T, B. race. a t60-aweek em-

ploye ln Solomon's1 fertillter plant,
was also hired as a liquor agtal
though he neither reads nor
writesf Gib Solomon, a brother of
the Alabama legislators opened a
bank account for Graee at thi

Headland Bank of w h 1 c h hr
is part owner. Grace denies an)
part of his liquor salary wai kick kicked
ed kicked back, but obviously it's a bit
unusual for two prom nent liquor
companies located in the north
hire, as, a liquor agent, an 'em 'employe
ploye 'employe in a fertilizer plant who can cannot
not cannot read or"write.' ;,n-
7. Julian Brannan," who is Solo Solomon's
mon's Solomon's fourth cousin, also was giv given
en given a job with the liquor eomoa-

nies.-What wora ne ma remains

a mystefy, but-he collected a sa sa-lary
lary sa-lary while confnuina to-work in
SolomonV service station and au auto
to auto agency. Brannan claims he
pocketed the whole amount him-
sel'. - Vt i e''f.
Thla waa the intricate- setup ar

ranged by the nolitical cohorts of
Gov. Gordon 7ersong fey. which

moneys war rceweairom. norm norm-ern
ern norm-ern liquor cbmoanies and used for
noliticl an W'rlP.ts',n", nur"

ancg aaa sm .r
ers, a member of the AC 1' 1'-ouor
ouor 1'-ouor board, could ban any brand
of liquo' from belna: sold in Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, therefore had great power
over the liouor companies.
When Federal tax investigators
beifan digging into,thi,iCompHca.
ted array of front men. both
Thrower and Solomon hastily fl

ed amended tax returns and naid
taxes on the income received frpm
the front, men. However, this was
no subst'tution for criminal nroe-

cution. If every taxpayer in tne

VSK would fudge on his taxes,

wait 'til he was ciucnt. and tnen
nay up back taxes. thre would be

no tax collection at an.
Th men CMlffht in this tax SCSn-

hv atill. not been prosecut

ed. Ji't who the powerful friend

was who stepped in to, stop prooe-

cution. 'still remains a mystery

which be investigateo in an eany

column.

Native Police Seek

To Quell Disorders

Al Stanl

LEOPOLT)VIt-LE, Belgian Con Con-on
on Con-on Jan 17 ftJpnA strong de

tachment of white-officered na na-tive
tive na-tive police -has been sent Jo Stanleyville-
to ii:hv diaordert thi t
could 'ieirt.mtaioleneis It was
renored today.1 ; fpfyWW

Police patrols cover areas Be Between
tween Between the European and nstivi
quarters of Stanleyville armed civ civilians
ilians civilians belonging to a hastily -organized
militia aire strolling the
ouklrts o the city. 1
There has been no major out outbreakof
breakof outbreakof -yolence in- Stanleyville
to match this month's bloody riot rioting
ing rioting here, but there have been num
erous fist-fights between natives
nd palicemen. The city's Socla'-ist-run
unions are demanding a
$5-a-month raise fa Negro work workers.
ers. workers. White residents of the city have
been buying revolvers and shot shot-?un
?un shot-?un and aoolvine for llcensei al

lowing them to csrry arms for
se'f-protec'lon.
The situation in Leopoldville Is
not yet back to normal. Police
had to fire in the air yesterdsy to
brak up a sona throwing mob in
suburban Ngiri-Ngiri. j
HA$ FATAL ATTACK
LONDON (UPI) A 4-vesN
old American, identified, as Thorn Thorn-as
as Thorn-as Richardson, of Bronxvllle, N.Y.
died on the way to the hospital
- Jrtt .after ja f f ring a
heart attack. A friend ald Rich:

ardson was visiting Britain as a

linn wit
eyville

Bible Story

Answer to Prevlout Puzzle

ACROSS

INew
Testament
Book ef the

Bibl

SAbrahSm'S.,

Capuchin

monkey

LA

Friedman

MASC0TA Samuel

Announces its Pre In

SAHE

STARTING SATURDAY, JANOARY 24
- BE READY IL ,.See our next ad,

13 Eueharlstie
' wine vessel
SI Horse's gait
14. Eisential

Being

Is Males

nephew, whose W1thMa

wife turned ti-" down
.f,t'." I first Jewish
I Son of Adam hlh priMt
II Exclamation ) Shuts
of sorrow' Mot
It Drink madr dometticated
withmU 4 Mariner's
14 On the ocean , 'direction
15 Italian capital B Pen
II Bantu Spanish Jar
laniuaie V'A1Urnoon
itti.u iifal social event!

tl Chemical
suffix
11 Expunge r1'
itEaittFr.) r
ia Birds homes
14 Woody plant
26 Colorado, for
butanes
21 Appaars ,v
29 Deep hole
50 Sea eagle
SlOatrlth-
"Leek te the
.theu.
- slugiard"
ISCaravanwry,
St Rows ,
SICoffef
51 Play hoatte ..
41 Diminutive ef
Harold u ;
4SBetimH 1 v
41 By way ef
47 Scope
41 Expire1
10 Units of
reluctance
11 Slavic
tribesmen,

l5IRI I ItU I INIfclto 1 IAIVIAJ

bp!

I High regard
10 Pesters
II Stops
IS AppralM
20 Infinite
duration
23 Candles used
in churchci

23 Leaser

14 Lamprey
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38 Venerate
17 Mariner
38 Pursue
40 Savor j?
43 rirst ma
44 Hoarfrost

45 Lank .vv.j-

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38 Chair ntCKnanw

33 Divides

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,

MONDAY JANUARY .IV 1959 i
: s 1 THB .PANAMA, AMERIC ANf AN INDEPENpEJIT .PARI NEWSPAPER
rPAOK TERES

DeJ7?o;S(fe:&mraffe,rPds

LOS ngerpr qovenrion

KEW. ORCKAlWtCPIT -The
Democratic titeConraitttee se
lected hot Angeles "in the fnend fnend-ly
ly fnend-ly pemocritic, country' of Cak Cak-fornia
fornia Cak-fornia yesterday the site of the
Democrats' 1960 National .Conven-
tjon." f''w f .i
The committee's action is subr
ject to' approval of, the fullJPemo fullJPemo-cratie
cratie fullJPemo-cratie National Committee ex expected
pected expected to be a- mere formality,
' since the 'national committee as
in the past always goes along
with the site committee's- eJecn
tion. t. 'v -.j
, The national committee is-ex-
, pected to take up the- matter dur during
ing during its regular semi-annual meet meeting,
ing, meeting, en Feb. 27 in Washington.
It would be the, first time that
a Democratic convention has been;
held, in Los Angeles. ,.,-v
The -decision, reached fter 2W
days of deliberation- here, .was
based on "30? to 4fr factors," ac
cording to Committee chairman
CamUIe JV'Grsvel. 1
Chief among them, Gravel said,
"but by no means- the sole: rea-'
son," was the fact-that Los An Angeles
geles Angeles .offered to donate $350,006 to
f.V: :

Posse Combs Hills
Of HisOOT H
FoftopoylFaides
LEBANON. Mo. (UPI)-A posse
of nearly 1,000 police soldiers
and volunteers comb'e rugged
woods south of Lebanon yesterday
for a lost 8-year-old boy who
spent the night in 18 degree
weatheV. ; ,e
Authorities feared the1 child,
Willard Jones Jr., son of a wood
cutter, might not have 'survived
. the cold as he wore only a light
jnowsuif. i " '"''K'
Some 300 earshers i probed 4he
hilly country aM night, using
bloodhounds sent from Springfield,
Mo., ana mobile searchlights fur furnished
nished furnished by'; military officials at
nearby Ft. Leonard Wood.
The search" wis resumed yester yester-,
, yester-, day afipr" a !,briel halt 'for' coffee'
-and &ndwi6be's ''provided by' the1
Red Cross. The search party was
nearly tripled yesterday by more
Volunteers and" 200soldiers from
Ft. Wood.''; v.?1-
Laclede County Sheriff Neil
Brown said that chances of find finding
ing finding the oy vliw f ruling'
less by the hour, but we'll keep'
riht on.-JoJkingjferMi?' f &
The temperature s:res. to 46
yesterday.
. Browa directed the search over
dargr ; 4rea sunrounding the
farm home south of here in south
?eentratiMissburUThe-. section is'
V jliyhevyHWitte brush awLtrees.
WillFdaBeiSrtbM i-so'
was last een in? fliryf& ithe
home about 3:30' pim,i He seairched
; for thf; boy; for two hours before
he reported him missing.
It was believed the child went
Into the woods to find his brother,
Charles, 17, who had gone there

to chop wood.

""",11, ,i 'I'.', Ill), '.") A, '. 'I '' M l !II
, i.i .m -Vn mvii v

JWROUCH A CLASS DARKLYSunlight and shadow produce a picture like a paper cut- i
i.L i" P7u taken throu8h iant window fax New York City. Perched nimbly on his
jaaatr, the lilhouetted window washer s-t-r-e-t-c-h-e-s acrobaUcally to sweep over the glass.

'M-..

. ..

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i 1 :-'

the t-party for Oie-opportunity of

- 'H)einfifiioSt tr" tlry tynvention.
Three o her -cities. :, : Miami
Beach,. San: Francisco and Phila Phila-delphia,
delphia, Phila-delphia, matched Loq Angeles'
bid.. New ."york, with, a." bid of
$300,000, and. Chicago, bidding
J2500O0t were also, in the running.
Atlantic jtuy. also sought the con convention;
vention; convention; but laterf withdrew-its
bid because it .Iftund it could not
accommodate,.-.the,- convention,
which i& .to.'be held ihe week of
juiy.iL. .. -.
, Gravel said the Convention,
pending national. ;mmittee ap approval,,
proval,, approval,, will be held Jn the 17,000 17,000-seat
seat 17,000-seat capacity. Los Angeles Spor.'s
Arena, currently under construc construction
tion construction nd scheduled for completion
in May.
Graveli- Who is also Louisiana's
-Democratic- national eommittee eommittee-man,
man, eommittee-man, would not say how he
eight-member committee vo'ed o:
name .the city tbat was runner-up.
Two of ttie -. site committee
members. Cobb Chase of Smith
Dakota, and Mrs. Jean Hunter of
Nevada, did not attend, but their
voi ;was taen -by long distance
telephone -calls.-
. Those w1k a-ttended in sdkition
to Gravel-are-William Potter of
ijeiaware, Mrs. Edna Keridrick of
Georgia, C. Girard, Davidson of
Oregon, Mrs. Beatrice Schurman
of .Vermont and: Mrs. Nunley
Snedegar of West Virginia."
National democratic Chairman
Paul M.-Butler also attended, but
only in an advisory capacity.
US And Russian
Exchange Visits
WASHINTONG.. .Tan. 19 rlTPn
,The National Academy of Scien
ces, s ex,pe.cie.9 tpr complete an
agreement soon with-its Russian
counfe-part for an exrhane vi.
sit of scientists.
A spokesman for the academy
said the exchange program will
provide for about,-100 scientists
from each .- country to visit confer-
ences and .aboratnripjs fnr nerinAc
'ranging from a: few days to a
year.
It will be based on a prelimi preliminary
nary preliminary agreement sipnpd hv Amori.
can and Soviet officials last year
concerning excnanges in a number
of. fields, includine sriAnn nnrf n.
tertainment. i
33ie.i spokesman isaid both sides
have adwIeiLbut' completed listing
the various fields of science they
are interested in observing. He
said the final agreement might be
reacnea ana announced this week.
IARLY CALL v ;v
7 HELSMLfflaii fUPT-Fin-
land's Parliament has been called
back into session Thursday, a
week ahead of schedule. Speaker
V.J. Sukselainen said political lead leaders
ers leaders wanted an opportunity to dis discuss
cuss discuss formation of a new govern government
ment government k iC'f'l

000313
C03 oasoiaia

QUADS

K"' f '''-t"ir'..t",ri:. '

Douglas 5ays Demos

Should; Pick Runner
Of Broad Interests
WASH3NOTON, Jan. (UPI)
-Sen. Paid H. Douglas. (D-3U).
says he hopes that big northern
states can swing the I960 Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic presidential nominatiqn
ttf a -candidate with "broader"
interests than Senate Democra Democratic
tic Democratic Leader Lyndon j3.JohnsD.n.
He said it was unfortunate
that the "Image the Denvjcrar.
tie. narty srives the country
day is one createcj ,by poHfclcalJ
necessitneser, tne soutn.
- Douglas said he tlid not blame
Johnson "hi the .slightest." But
he said the Texas Democrat .of
necessity' must represent gas
and oil interest and interests
opposed tor civil rights le,gislft;
tion. . '. ' "; '
At possible, candidates wha
could find northern support, he
names rtwo-tlme nominee Adlai
Stevenson, and Sens, Hubert JL
Humphrey (D-Minri.), Stuart
Symington (DrMo.) and John
F, Kennedy (D-Mass.).
fnprid May Take
Custody Troubles f
To Paris Courts 4
.,
PARIS TjJ?l) Tngrio? -Bergman
mav an hpforp a -P 8 r I S-it COUTt
today in an- mternatiohal legal
squabble with ex-husband Roberto
Rossellini over custody of their
three children, sources reported
yesterday.
The actress who is reslslng in
France with her new husband,
Swedish impresario Lars Schmidt,
has asked the French court to
grant her legal custody of her
children, Roberto 8, and twins,
Isotta and Isabella, 6, on grounds
that she is better ble to caire for
them than the Italian movie pro producer.
ducer. producer. They live with her now.
Rossellini fias' fifed sa similar
custody appeal fn an Italian court,
which is scheduled o give it's
ruling Thursday.-
The issue is further complicated
by the fact that Miss Bergman's
recent marriage on twiststanding,
the Italian government is, coyest
ing the annulment of theBerg-man-Rossellini
marriage granted
by a lower court in Rome last
July. As far as Italy is con concerned,
cerned, concerned, Miss Bergman and Ros Rossellini
sellini Rossellini still aire legally married.
The Paris court's decision on
mi?s Bergman's appeal was ex expected
pected expected to be Bande down1' before
the custody 'lilihg '.of "the. Italian
court.
Rossellini asked that he be giv
en custody of the childen on
grounds that he wants them
raised in Italy as Roman Catho Catholicsalthough
licsalthough Catholicsalthough .be dil fi not, roarrjr
Miss Bergjnai.. u;ft'tch1u;e h!,
They were married by proxy in
civil ceremony h Juarez, Mexico,
in 1950.
Under the original Rome an
nulment, Mi's Bergman won the
children but Rossellini had the
right to visit them when he
wished.
1 r, .x i

-5f i'F f :? I J.

: K Af Jl h -A i:r- i

.4

CWO ROBERT C. McDANIEL, Is assisted by his wife, Loye, In pinning on his new insignia
signifying his promotion to CWO W-4 in a brief ceremony in the office of the deputy chief
of staff, Capt. Carleton E. Mott, (pictured at right) at the unified command headquarters at
Quarry Heights. McDaniel Is the assistant adjutant general at Caribbean Command.
-':,, VvkV?' (U.S. Army Photo)

Methodist Bishop
John Branscomb
Buried In Alabama
UNION SPRINGS, Ala., Jan.
18 (UPI) Bishop John
Branscomb on the Florida-Cuba
area of the Methodist church
was buried here Sunday at the
Union Springs Methodist Church.
Bishop Branscomb died of a
heart attack Friday at Orlando,
Fla. He was 53. Both he and his
widow are natives of Union
Springs.
A well-known evangelist and
active in missionary work, Bi Bishop
shop Bishop Branscomb attended
Emory University and was one
of the youngest bishops in the
Methodist church.
He is survived by bis wife; a
daughter, Mrs. Milton Davis,
and a son, John R. Branscom,
both of Atlanta. Ga.; his mother
Mrs. John B. Branscomb, Mid Midway
way Midway Ala., and five brothers and
thrfee sisters. . ,fc
Special Mission
Services Underway
At Saint Paul's
Special mission services got
unaer way yesterday at St.
Paul's Church, Panama City.
The service sare centered around
the observance of the patronal
festiva lof the Church, which
comes on the feast of the Co Co-version
version Co-version of St Paul.
Tomorrow's, activities will in
clude Holy Communion at 6 and
8:30 a.m. and women's rally
night at 7:30 p.m. Holy com communion
munion communion will be given at the
same hours every dav until
Saturday.
Father Clarence Haves will
rue y cuuGouay be toit pvir .;
Thursday will be men's rally
night and Father Farmer will
Dreach at the missionary serv service
ice service Friday. A compline is sched scheduled
uled scheduled for Saturday night at 7
o'clock.
Corporate communion by the
entire parish is scheduled for
next Sunday.

LA MASCOTA Samuel Friedman Inc.
Announces its Pre Inventory
STARTING SATURDAY, JANUARY 24
BE READY!!. . See our next ad.

Your Coiiimiinity Network

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PANAMA

fill V ?

Senate Anti-Monopoly Group
To Probe Into Auto Financing
WASHINGTON (UPI) T h e i operating GMAC, O'Mahoney said
Senate anti-monopoly subcommit- in a statement accompanying Sun Sun-tee
tee Sun-tee announced yesterday it would day's- announcement that "wilh
begin an investigation soon into au Ford financing company and

tomobile financing. It will give
special attention to the Ford Com Company's
pany's Company's plan to set up its own fi financing
nancing financing firm.
Chairman Estes Kefauver (D-
Tenn.), declaring that a majority
of the group has asked for public
hearings, said "the subcommittee
has been concerned about in increasing
creasing increasing monopolization in auto automobile
mobile automobile financing for some time."
He said that concern "has been
aggravated by the announcement
last week of Ford's intention to
re-establish its own financing or
ganization ... The subcommittee
will definitely go ahead with pub public
lic public hearings, at a date to be set at
an early meeting."
Kefauver spoke with the ..support
of Sens., Joseph C. 0'Mhone.y, D'
Wyo,), Thomas C. Herimngs Jr.;
(D-Mo.) and. William Langer (R (R-N.D.).
N.D.). (R-N.D.). O'Mahoney, a former chair chairman
man chairman of the subcommittee, led a
fight more than 20 years ago
against General Motors' financing
tirm, the General Motors Accept
ance uorp. ttiMAU).
oimtin out that jGMh,,isr still
FURNITURE

13 to 12 Off
on all cash sales

BIG CREDIT DISCOUNTS TOO!
January 28 February 7

AT
HOUSEHOLD
Automobile Row No. 41

Casal Jewelry Store
Central Ave. 15-107 Near Fuena y Luz
(pAMJWiA

"What's Your Favorite

David Constable
V
Every Tuesday
1090 Kilocycles
COLON

"I

umau Dotn in operation, tne in inevitable
evitable inevitable result must be the estab establishment
lishment establishment of a Chrysler Finance
Corp."
"A law which would compel de de-vestiture
vestiture de-vestiture of GMAC and make il illegal
legal illegal the establishment of similar
financing subsidiaries by large
manufacturers would be a positive
step against the concentration of
monopoly power and. a posiave
stimulus to the expansion of free
independent enterprises," he said.
Hennings, in a letter to Ke Kefauver,
fauver, Kefauver, said "there is nothing to
prevent Chrysler and Ford from
re-entering the finance field."
The Missouri senator said "such
action, if taken, would drive the
independent automobile finance,
eompanieS' to ithewall and result
in greatly increased monopolistic
tendencies."
Kefauver said witnesses will be
called from Ford and Chrysler
and from independent auto financ
ing groups who, he said, "have
been complaining, about the opera-1
I tlons'Wf eMACRV j"J 4
(foci nn-i J I l IMiWW "H.tl .1
EXCHANGE
Tels. 3-4911 3-7348
Disc Jockey
4:30 to 5 p.m

1 mj

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TAJPEt Forraqsj iUPJ Autho Authorities
rities Authorities yesterday called -off an air air-sea
sea air-sea search for 15- missing crew
members" of a Nationalist Chinese
fishing boat .that capsized in
stormy seas m the Formosa Strait
Sunday. Only Me of the 16 crew crewmen
men crewmen of the 150-ton trawler was
rescued.

VISIT :our Second Floor
CHUCK-FULL OF
HOUSEWARES

j :

' ;. Whhtever your needs. ..for' Kitchen-!
or Home. .. you will find it

of he furniture & (Homt Sfurhaking Slhte ?
Calle "H" y Ave. 4 de Julio Tel. 2-0725

Read )ur Classifieds

I )SM. J.

- v'.. '. i Lucky Winners in our ,r;
1 Free Weekly Raffle
l 'M Lola Arnold
I V 1 Norma A. TniaHa

11 III m IX I ir i

m-'vv I Roberto Calderon :
illj. 'r I Carmen de Guevara
.'' Elena de Escoffery
V-lv-tVi Mrs F Wi Eve,
11 v l Justo Rodrfguei
. Cesar Villarreak

PEASANTS IHRIGATI UND
' J
TOKYO (l)PI) Seven mlllioB
peasants are working on irrigation
project in Shantung province, th
Communist New China, newt
agency said yesterday. Nearly
1,250,000 acres ef land nave bees

troucht under Trigation since last
October, it reported.
-r
UTENSILS
KITCHEN
GADGETS
TABLEWARE
PICNIC SUPPLIES
ALUMINUM
LADDERS
AND
HUNDREDS
OF OTHER
ITEMS
AT

- -



jtmit rout

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN IXPOTNDENT OAHT KXWSPAPK
V. MONDAY, JANCABT II, 105J
:::tf and Qti
Box 134,
tervuiie
ftnqina Jv
i
4 Staffs
anama
By OSWALD JACOiY
Written for NEA tar.lt.
math J fumflftf tt It
i Si mil L mdmi If uLfkmm P. 3OH0 a, 2 0 741 U
HMO J 10
k mffk
II
NOITH
A10
V AKQ9JI
J
K10I
: A8T
An
fer, Ed Mlchaelli, Earl Wat ing,

illlll

jfairc&t Wt Jh

I'
tr

' W"ftf$ietew- i f" iiiiiwwiiiiM.

Ralph McLaln, Fred Bauer and
Carl Mott. Jim McNanura will
evaluate the meeting, and table
topics will be handled by Dick
Home.
Further information may be ob obtained
tained obtained from Cdr. S. E. Taylor, Na Navy
vy Navy '2434.
Atlantic Side Plan
Annual Policeman's tall
Sgt. H. DeRapi, chairman of the

.. ..
WEST D)
'KQ 2
VJIflJ
Q107
7J
74
K 54
A854

- ?
'

NEWLYWEDS Pictured at their wedding, reception .Friday
evening are Mr. and Mrs. Maurice E. Muller, who were wed
at the Balboa Union Church. After the reception at the Pan Panama
ama Panama Golf Club, the couple left for a wedding trip to Costa
Rica Mrs. Muller is the former Miss Helen Louise Henry.

MISS HELEN HENRY AND MR. MAURICE MULLER
EXCHANGE WEDDING VOWS FRIDAY EVENING
In a wedding ceremony Friday evening at the Balboa
Union Church, Miss Helen Louise Henry, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. William T. Henry of Zephyrhills, Fla., became the
bride of Mr. Maurice E. Muller, son of Mrs. Edna Miller of
'"'Revl'oscar W. Olsen, pastor of the church, performed
the ceremony.
A small group of friends of the bridal couple attended
the candlelight ceremony. Green palms, lilies and gladioli

were used In altar decorations.
The bride wore a gown design designed
ed designed with a sequin-studded molded
bodice, with long sleeves of
Chantilly lace. The crisp bouggant
skirt of finely pleated tulle over
heave satin was waltz-length. A
short veil of illusion iascaded irorn
a head cap of lace and sequins.
She carried a bouquet of white or orchids.
chids. orchids. Her only jewerly was pearl
earrings.
The bride's only attendant, Mrs.
Adrian W. Webb, wore a full-skirted
princess style dress of deep
lustre rose satin embroidered with
sequins and pearls at the neckline.

STRANGER S CLUB S. A.
Members are hereby Informed that next Monday Jan Jan-nuary
nuary Jan-nuary 19th at 7:30 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 directora for the year 1959 from 9:00
a.m. until 8:30 p.m.
Members are respectfully requested to attend this
function.
M. J. CASTILLO P.
Secretary.

ff ALDENS J
I Fashion J-
fihSMmiA h
WL LUCHO AZCARAGA Jj
'FrY EVERY MONDAY If H
Gf 6:30 to 7:00 p.m. Iss
I YOUR COMMUNITY NETWORK fjN

1 lM0 Kilocycles H
I PANAMA ii
! V

She carried a white orchid.

Serving as best man was James
G. Ridge.
Immediately after the ceremony,
a reception was given at tne Ma
nama Golf Club. The couple plan planned
ned planned a wedding trip to Costa Raa.
Isthmian Toattmaiters
To Meet Tomorrow
Tom Vale will be toastmaster of
the evening at a meeting of the
Isthmian Toastmaslors tomorrow
evening at 8 in the Fern Room of
the Tivoli Guest House.
Speakers will Include Bert Pfeif-
n n M0 Kllecycles
v CUMIN .:

1959 Atlantic Side Policeman's
Ball, has announced that only 70i)
tickets for -the galajevent will be

available tola year.
Tne great demand for tickets
and the limited available space for
seating and dancing has prompted
the committee's decision.
The ball, always a top social
event of the year, will again he
held in the Skyroom atop the
Masonic Temple in Cristobal on
February 20. The limit on ticket
sales will assure the party-goers a
comfortable, at well aa fun-filled
evening, officials said.
Music for the event will be pro
vided by Ray Cox at the organ
and his combo. Interesting and
valuable door prizea will be award awarded.
ed. awarded. Rservalions may be made with
Mrs. Hilty, 3-2111.
Officers' Wives Plan
'Hard Timet Party
The monthly meeting of the Fort
Amador Officers' Wives Club will
be a "Hard Times" luncheon Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at 12:30 at the Amador Of Officers
ficers Officers Open Mess. Members are
urgea to attend in appropiate cos costumes.
tumes. costumes. Hostesses for the event will hp
the medical service officers' wives
witn Mrs. Kenneth DeGon chair chairman.
man. chairman. Reservations should
with Mrs. Charles W.
4249.
be made
Jagoe, 82-
Charity Card Group
Meets Wednesday
The Charity Card Group of the
DHiuua woman s uud will meet
Thursday at 12:30 p.m. for des
sert ana cards at the Fort Ama
dor Officers' Open Mess.
reservations should be made
by noon Wednesday with Misa Par.
rie Brown, Curundu 6286; Mrs. Wll
um v.. congaoie. uurundu 3102:
or Mrs. E. A. Schilling.
Gem and Mineral Group
Plans Per Inhibition
Members of the Canal Zone flam
and Mineral Society will meet Fri Friday
day Friday evening at 7:80 to start work
ing on a rocK show to he nreaent.
eu io me jniDiic riDruiry 14. Mem
bers are requested to bring as
mucn material aa no h tn svi.
day's meeting.
ihe meeting and the planned
exhibition will be held in the Gem
and Mineral Society's club rooms
in aaiDoa.
Meeting
Medical Association
r.ihlSi.-rL i "odatipn of the
uthmlan canal Zone will meet to-1
morrow evenine at 7:30 in Warrt
17 at Gorgas Hospital.
The scientific program on "In "In-terpretBtion
terpretBtion "In-terpretBtion and Experience with
Liver Biopsies" will be presented
by the Gorgas medical and labo laboratory
ratory laboratory staff.
Refreshments will be served fol following
lowing following the program.
Conversation Club
The Canal Zone Spanish Conver Conversation
sation Conversation Club will hold its weekly
meeting at the Quarry Heights Of Officer's
ficer's Officer's Club Wednesday evening at
7:30.
All persons eligible for member membership
ship membership in an officers' club are wel welcome.
come. welcome. ; The club also has announced
; plans for instruct.ons in the tarn
borito and other Panamanian
dances to be offered during the
next three weeks.
Civil Defense Corps
Ihe Paraiso Civil Defense Cnrc
w ll meet this evening at 7:30
at the school. All members, as wet"
a t'ip general public, are invited
to attend. 1
Red Cross Chapter
ihe canal Zone Chanter of the
American Red Cross will have its
annual meeting tomorrow alter-
noon at 2 in the Ancon Red Cross
Building.
Notices of the meeting have
been sent to officers and board
members. The public is invited to
attend this open meeting.
Rebekah Lodge

The Isthmian Canal Rebeahk;7:30 at tne Wirz Memorial Build Build-Lodge
Lodge Build-Lodge One of Balboa will hold a'lng.

EVANGELISTIC CRUSADE
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Hear Haggai!! Hear Haggai !
HOLLYWOD RELIGION"
What about nightclub flinging Sunday School teachers?
Is the professed religion of the entertainers real Christianity?
lg Hollywood, California, the only place you find
Hollywood religion?

H'niiiiiiiittwraimMiMiiiiiiimrim

PULCHRITUDINOUS CHOICE Miss Alma Robles Chlarl was selected to represent Panama In the Miss Latin America -and
Tourist Queen contest in Quito, Ecuador, next month during gala festivities Saturday evening at the Panama Hilton Hotel.
Entrants In the contest, sponsored by the Lions Club, were Judged on the basis of poise, personality and pulchritude. Pictured
with Panama's newest queen are Dr. Teodoro Arias, international president of the Lions Club, who presented the crown; Mrs.
Tomas Paredes and Mrs. George Angelini, representatives of the Inter-American Women's Club; and Mr. Victor C. Paz, presi president
dent president of the Panama Lion, Club.

By
Mr. MURIEL LAWRENCI
In a prosperous suburb's high
school an English teacher was dls
cussing Shakespeare's play "Mac "Macbeth"
beth" "Macbeth" with her class.
She pinted out the contrast be between
tween between the gentle, unknowing mood
in which McBeth's victims entered
his castle and the audience's sus
picion of their doom.
She was about to ask her stu students
dents students for o'her examples of such
dramatic contract when she not noticed
iced noticed a girl talking and giggling in
the rear of the room.
She said, "Attention, please.
You'll be getting questions on this
play iti 1hf :BkHe' talking
and giggtifllehTbnfStflhe sppke
directly to the girl saying, "Janet
you heard me ask for attention.
Now give it to me and stop talk talking."
ing." talking." At the period's end, the girl
walked up to her desk and with a
violence that shocked the teacher
sald.-You watrtHl my .mother
sees the principal. She'll have you
"You had no risht tn hawl mo
out In front of the other kids. My
mother says psychologists say it
upsets as child's security. Just
Armed Forces
Writers' Workshop
Meets Thursday
A special workshop mee'lng of
the Armed Fo: ves Writers' League
will be held at the Fort Kobbe
Service Club at 7:30 p.m. Thursr
day.
The workshop is intended es especially
pecially especially to interest writers, illus illustrators
trators illustrators and photographers of Fort
Kobbe. Refreshments will be serv-
t-u a x: uie session. a
ints meeting is in addition to
the regular monthly session of the
canal .one-Panama Branch of the
league held at the JWB USO, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Membership is open to all enlist enlisted,
ed, enlisted, commissioned and civilian per personnel
sonnel personnel of the armed forces, their
dependents, and to qualified resi-
aents of the canal and the Repub
lie of Panama.
GRANTS CUBA RECOGNITION
VATICAN CITY (UPI) The
ntican stale yesterday granted
official recognition to tne new
provisional government of Cuba.
closed Installation of officers
a meeting tomorrow evening

n W if il

wait till I tell her how you upset
my security."
Believe it or not, the principal
warned the teacher against cor correcting
recting correcting one student before other
ones.
There's only one thing to do if
we're going to believe lhat we up upset
set upset a child's security by correct correcting
ing correcting him before other children
tie him up in a cellophane bag and
keep him in the refrigerator,
But if he's going to live and
mingle with his kind, we're going
to have to correct him in iheir
presence sooner or later.
So if psychologists have given
you the impression that such cor
rection threatens his security, you
bettengjarj linking for yourself,
otherwise any correction of
you- child before other? will be become
come become an overanxious, self-accus
ing ordeal for you.
None of us wants to wreck
Johnny's security. If we think we
will by saying "Stop playing bill
in the kitchen" before his friends,
we'll infuse this neces ary correc correction
tion correction with an uncertainty that sug suggests
gests suggests we'ry co .mlttine crime.
Instead of accepting this public
rebuke as easily as It should be
given, he'll regard us a the brute
we think we are. And like the poor
little high school girt, have him himself
self himself quie a. time when he enters
the big, correcting world.
Little League
Girls 5, Boys 2
Seven babies, five girls and
two boys, were born at Coco 3o-
10 Hospital during the week
ending at midnight 14, accord according
ing according to the hospital report. Dur During
ing During the same oerici 66 patients
were admitted and 62 were dis discharged.
charged. discharged. Parents of four o fthe eivls
are from Colon. They are Mr.
and Mrs. Juan Ocamno Mr and
Mrs. Juan Carces, Mr. and Mrs.
Cyril Ellis, and Mr. and Mrs.
Rudolph Knight. Parents of the
other eirl are SFC and Mrs,
Jome Gutierrez, of France Field.
The two bovs wptp born to
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Richmond, of
Margarita; and Mr. end Mrj,
Tito portocarrero, of Colon.
MEASLEI KILL INFANT!
TEHRAN. Iran (UPI) More
than 2.000 infants have died from
a meas'e- wldemlc sweeping the
nam and Na;mash area near
Kerman, in cen'ral Iran, the
nowspapet Keihan reported yes
tcrriay.

win

JOTTING. IN PINCH.
Van Cliburn's next Behlnd-the
Iron-Curtair. tour, which he'll
begin in March, really rates as
far out; he'll play Siberia!. .
One of the three De Castro Sisters
is about to have -a baby, so the
olher two are on vacation whther
they like It or not... Jack Demp Demp-rey's
rey's Demp-rey's lawyer, Dean Al'ange, in in-tends'
tends' in-tends' to' go' "to Florida's highest
court in an effort to force a pu
blic referendum In Dade County.
It's par' of the m aster plan,
sponsored by the ex-champ, to le legalize
galize legalize gambling in Miami Beach.
Jomne Gilbert, almost set (or
one of the top roles in the up
Ethel Merman musical,
coming
"Gypsy," lost out at the last mo mo-ment.
ment. mo-ment. .Birdland's new policy will
feature jazz vocalists, because
singers now draw more powerful powerfully
ly powerfully at th box office than any bands
or combos with the exception of
Gaunt Basie and S an Kenton. Er
nestine Anderson is the opener
for three weeks; she'll be follow
ed by Chris Connor, Al Hibbler
and Dakota Staton.
Some of the most Interesting
comments on the Cuban sWuation
were made by ballerina Msrgot
Fonteyn, who passed through New
York unobstrusivelv the other day
on he" way to Havana with her
husband.
They showed a screening of the
Don Murray-Lee Remick picture,
"These Thousands Hills" at Fox
and when he title tune came up
on the sound track everyone
thought Johnny Mathi; was sing singing.
ing. singing. P.S. It was Radny Sparks,
who's even more o' a Mathis du du-licate
licate du-licate than the previous champ,
Johnny Nash. .Marilyn Monroe,
feeling much better aftei the Ini Initial
tial Initial shock of losing the much much-wanted
wanted much-wanted baby, has been catching
up with the Broidway shows. Ac Accompanied
companied Accompanied by her sister-in-law.
Joan Cowland, she ran the gamut
from "The Cold V'ind and the
warm" (alter which he went
back to congratulate Eli Wallach)
to John Gielffcd's afunnin ner.
formace in the Shakespeare read-
in DU.
Tln PSn Allev It rn.rlnu Intn
1959 with hundreds of January re releasesand,
leasesand, releasesand, let's face it, about, 75
per cem or mem re rock V
roll. The disc men are optimistic
about sales during the coming
year.
Glgi Durs'on is planning to
wlrte her life story, detailing her
brdken romance with Elliot Roo Roosevelt
sevelt Roosevelt and the Hrlgic aqtomoblle
accident which lt't her crippled
for two years and almost ended
be "She Who Sings the blues."
SLa.PJ- MJ'n' u-rent
stsnd at the Latin Quarter refer
te It as her "first New York hlght
club engegement." Not at all.
Basin Street, the
St. when !t first opened about
three years ago. .one girt's'-eye
y'f "Up erlieope,f tt. ill
lulold lubmarin ugi ','oob' due
for relesse: "Never hsve so ma.
?y,Ji0f,ookin' men been cram
ined Into so smmall a spsce.
Warner Brothers were so im impressed
pressed impressed With the shot of Desa
Martin's ie-yeir-ol ion Craig in
recent Issue of Lide, they're glv-
n?.ra fCI?,n u,t- -Norman
Oram was in town for three hours
en route from Paris to Los An An-gsles.
gsles. An-gsles. He had JusU time enough
io deliver two p-esents .to Henri
Soule-a large wheel of Camem Camem-bert
bert Camem-bert and another favorite from from-age,
age, from-age, Pont L'Eveoue.
Thieves broka '-'n oinedin

ran ford's parked ear the u

j

iiilili

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgalkn

night and stole thousands of dol dollar's
lar's dollar's wo th of clothing, including
his professional wardrobe. .The
Embers reports? i:b1f h in
Prince Rainier offering Jo ah
Jones $8,500 a week for
eight weeks In Mon'e Carlo. Jonah
Is allegedly holding out for $10,000
per,
Cary Grant has been touting
Soohia Loren's talents at a to.
medienne-rand ; certainlyl; she ex-
boat" but she chose to return to
heavy drama in "The Bla k Or-,
chid," portraying the role of a
gangster's widow without the aid
of even one low-cut neckline.
A Miami drive-ln thtr h
boat" hill ah rhno In rafnra tn
gone about as far as you can go
u muaa memoer of ,tne weird
set. Besides two horror films on
a wide, wide screen, Uie manage management
ment management advertises the "Death-De
fying Am ing 60-Year-Old
uranama carver," who dives
from a 90-foot tower Into a flam
ing tana witn ner hands tied be-
nina ner. (All Wis for Only 50
cen s, cnoiareo : in 4rj freeo)
French sonflbird nuiiHa i.
town for her debut on FplstoH
in
cords. Currently, five of her plat-
mi bi'.b un ine rrprnh hit n-ra
c,r1cus my e loaded with Dutch
" ,',onn Kingiing North, talent
scouting on thp Continpnt ; fir,
Ing Amsterdam the most attract
ive cuy cnieily because of
yuung Dionae Dombshell. .Bob
Hope's son Tony is majoring in
ummauc arts, preparing for
career in show business. But he
won't try to be a younger version
of Dad-Tony is interested in ser serious
ious serious acting, not the laugh-getting
patter and mugging that made
Bob a millions.
District Attorney
Rowland Hazard
Heads (Z Bar Group
. fhe Canal Zone Bar Association
held its" regular annual meetin?
last week in the Tlvoll's Fern
Room, and elected its officers for
the year 1858
The new president, elected bv
unanimous vote, is Rowland K.
Haisrd, who served as vice pres
Ident during 1958. He Is Unred
States District Attorney for the
Canal Zone.1
John A. Cooper was chosen
vice president of the organization.
Dr. L. S. Carrlngton was re elect
ed as treasurer and Dwight A.
McKabney was continued in the
office of secretary.
Elected to the executive ron..
mlttee were Dsvid J. Markun. J.
Patrick Conley, and Roy Phillipps
P. The appointment wss made !f
Carlos Icsta A.. to head the legis legislative
lative legislative committee which is expect expect-ed
ed expect-ed to perform eonldersblr n.
Umlnary work for the Association
in connection with its psrt in tne
pending revision of be Caual
Zone Code. '.;.
A dinner followed; the business
meeting, two attorneys who had
been newly admitted to memoer memoer-ship
ship memoer-ship were Introduced, They are
Theodore P, Daly and Jorge aE.
Halphen.
ARRIIT AOINTI i
SEOUL, Korea ,(UPf iPolice
arrested 40 Communists1 agenls In
an Intensified crackdown, m 1958,
a year-end report said yesterday.
According to the report. the
agents were sent from North Ko Korea
rea Korea "'' ''.';

10 ; ;
i Altai
v,QJI ,i4

Both vulnerable1
North East South
1 Pass .-INT.
3 N.Tr Pass' Pats
-Wet
Pass
Pas
Pass
v Opening lead 5
In today hinH tr.t Kmuui
p. 7 P'ed P TOO Points when
Paul Alllnger -made three no no-trump,
trump, no-trump, while the other South play player
er player went down one trick at the
same contract.
The bidding was the same at
both tables ss was the fiv m Mmh.
opening. Both .declarers won In
the r own hand and Jed the 10 of
hearts, but then there was an inv
:iwaie parting of the ways.
Paul Dlaved inu
and Easi made hi- utr m, u
diq not matter what suit Kf
returned. There was no way for
the defense to keen Paul mm
making five heart trkks, two
clubs and two aces.
The other declarer want im
with the ace of hearts and tried
to run the sul'. He suddenly dis discovered
covered discovered that he was running put
of discards. Actually, he could
ave singly thrown the low dia diamonds,
monds, diamonds, but he let one club go.
When Bob Rothle n got In with
the jack of hear s he led a pade
and South found that he could
not get bar!- to dummv for a aae.
ond club trick.
Paul's heart play was correct.
He was Interested In plavine as
safely as possible for his three
no-trump contract and was per-
rectly willing to rive uo nn
heart trick at an early staee.
He was not willing to have to
make severM rllerd. nA thtt
give up, a heart, trick.,.
O The bidding has be
WmI North -; East South
"lIURHMiblat
1 rasa a
You. South, hold:
aSSl VAilt QUI KI
What do you doT 1 r -A
Bid three eluM. This may
sUU be yaw side's band and In
any event you cant be burl at
the three level; v
TODAY'S QUESTION
Again your partner has doubled
West's opening spade bid and
again East has redoubled. This
time you hold:
497S2 V103 J 1074J
What do you do now?
Answer Tomorrow
&tt Mill Sap-
Nothing det'-acts so much from
a woman's appearance as her
owns apology for the way she
looks.
You're glad to run into the ae-
quaitance at the shopping center
and too in erested in ner to pap
much attention to how she looks.
Then she starts- apologizing f
"looking so awfur and, sure
enough, you nocice that she does
took a little bedranggled.
You compliment a woman on a
ri-ess you've never seen her wear
before. And then she tells you how
old It is and how sick she is of it
and it doesn't look nearly so well
any more.
A woman's hat seems attract attractiveuntil
iveuntil attractiveuntil she points out that her
face is really too round for the
shape of the hat. Then you notice
that it really isn't as becoming as
you'd thought at first glance.
Only when one of the guests at a
party starts apologizing for not
being as dressed up as everybody
else do her clothes seem in the
least out of place.
You tell a woman how pretty
she looks and the general effect
is spoiled when she starts telling"
you about what frizzy permanent
she got last week.
It's a chore trying to talk to a
woman who is always busy smooth
ing he hair, adjusting her collar
and tugging at her skirt. Even
l hough her apology for her looks
is unspoken it's there in those pat
ting, pulling "gestures.
No woman always looks her
best or is dresser, perfectly for all
occasions. But It usually doesn't
detract from her personality un until
til until she starts apologising and cal calling
ling calling attention to herself.
AnTlIf.lA a n ta
DQOnCIIITIS
UEULiliVGD
Aillima and bronchitis attack rail
rtur !. uadarintn your atrangik
ni waakta your haart. Mandaca
atarta to work through your blood to
ovarfloma aathma and bronchltla at at-oka.
oka. at-oka. It nalpa dlaaojva Strangling mu.
tiua and promotaa fraa, aay breath
nf. Mandnoo'i action laaffactlva evaa
n old and atubboriy aaaaa. Oct Man
data, from any drutator today and
a how much better you aleep and
brentha tonight, and how much batter
you will feel tomorrow, Mendaee
llghta dlaeomforta ef JNUuua.
V(Ua and Hay ferar.



- a MONDAY,' JAXEAKY M, 1851

THT PAKAMA AMERICAN iii'AK IXDETENDEnT tUtlt KtW$?APfK
MGirtn
I 4
X'
f RBtMT rOFULATTOH
(IF PRESENT GROWTH
DECLINES TO
1942-44 RATE)

!lw Movinuvistoht II
'- l by Erskina Johnson I V
i. l HU Sfotf Corttsponltnt J V 1

V

t J

MODEL CHURCH MEMBER-betermtaed to add

End, Mi-Wlesex, England, 24-year-old Brian Ferris works 'on his miniature masterpiece He
has already spent more than five years on the model, Which is made of concrete blocks 'with
copper roofs and wooden pinnacles. It is six feet long, with a t'wo-foot-high steeple, and is as
erefullv detailed inside as out.

Bridges Comes To Ike's
Aid In Missile Argument

WASHINGTON (UPI) -r Sen.
Styles Bridges (R-N.H.) saidjes-
terday President Elsenhower s rec
ord' in speeding up U.S. missile
production "can be well substan substantiated"
tiated" substantiated" in a forthcoming Democratic-Inspired
Senate investigation
into the defense and space pro programs.
grams. programs. ;' "., ..
Bridges, the Senate's GOP poli policy
cy policy chief and a member of eacn of
the two committees that will joint jointly
ly jointly conduct the defense-space in inquiry,
quiry, inquiry, defended both Eisenhower
and Vice President Richard M.
Nixon in the growing debate over
comparative U.S.-iussia missile,
strengths.
He said both "are attempting
to do all in their power to .speed
uj) missile production."'
aen-.te DemDcial Leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon B. Johnson announced yester yesterday
day yesterday that he would conduct hear hearings
ings hearings to "sralghten" but" the i con confusion"
fusion" confusion" crea.ed by varying state statements
ments statements from Eisenhower, Nixon
ani. Sen. Stua Symington (D (D-Mo.)
Mo.) (D-Mo.) on -the nation's missile
strength.-, v
The hearings. to begin within
two weeks,, will be conducted, bv
the Senate $pace.,,C,ajs mitte nd;
ueiense prepareane suDcommit suDcommit-tee,
tee, suDcommit-tee, both of which Johnson beads.
They, will review progress in the
missile and space fields since last
Jan. 23,
Nixon has been a special tar target
get target of Democratic attack recently
for contending the nation", ist in
better 'hapvopmjssijend rocket
'Visitor's Night'
Planned By Cay
Steppers Of Colon
The aay Steppers Social and
Sporting club of Colon will hold
a "visitor's night" Thursday at
the French Society Hall (7th St.
& Melendea Ave.), beginning at
8:30 p.m.
Garcia and his boys will fur furnish
nish furnish the music.
MAY INVITB CHOU EN-LAI
LONDON (UPI) A prominent
British Laborite said yesterday we
will ask Prime Minister Harold
Macmillan to consider inviting
Red Chinese Premier Chou En En-lai
lai En-lai to a conference on Asian trade
and other affairs. Member of
Parliament Arthur Bottomlev said
he would make the suggestion in
Parliament this week.
12-25
A budoet mokes vou foe fncH
ich as the fort that you're not
I making much money. -MM,
PLANE BREAKS RECORD '.'
TOKYO (UPI) A Northwest
Airlines DC7C flew the 5,000-mile
treat circle route from Tokyo ta
eattle, Wash., in 12 hours 43 min minutes
utes minutes last night, b r e a k i n h the
eld record set in November, 158
by 29 minutes, an airlines sjjokes-
ia mesuay.
NOW,
... .,i

development then many critics
believe.
Symington strongly criticized
Nixon aitcr the vice president at
first was reported to believe the
United States leads Russia in mis missiles..
siles.. missiles.. Symington said,, this was not
true and challenged Nixon to give
a percentage comparison.
Subsequently, N,ixon's friends
saia the vice president's views
hau been misrepresented that he
believed that while the United
States was not ahead, its pace
of development should overtake
tne Soviets,
Eisenhower said it would be
"stupid" to contend that this coun country
try country led in all phases of missile
developmer.t. But he said it was
ahead in some respects and mak making
ing making good progress.

Paraiso Council
Plans Committee
For Promotion
The Paraio Civil Council at a
peclal meeting held recently un un-anlmouly
anlmouly un-anlmouly decldfi to form a
improving
The committee will have the
task of finding ways and means
through which the council could
bring home to parents their
responsibility towards keeping
their children at home during
the late evening jiours.
"In addition, it 'will' suggest the
promotion of more recreational
activities for the community.
Names of the committee mem members
bers members will be released at a meet meeting
ing meeting of the council on Thursday.

or community me. ...

American Crew Rescued Off Tunisia
After Abandoning Freighter In Storm

TUNIS Tunisia f.yPJ) French
naval vessels rescued 37 crew crew-member
member crew-member j'bi an American freight freighter
er freighter from raging seas yesterday af after
ter after Jiey abandoned their distressed
ship in a Medlten-anean storm olf
the Tunisiari coast,
The Steamenthe entire crew
of the freighter "Valiant Effort"
-were brought safetly to shore
last night alter their rescue
by the French aircraft c artier Ar Ar-romanches
romanches Ar-romanches tnd the navy tug Bel Bel-isr
isr Bel-isr '
Huge breakers m a s h e 6 1 the
freighter against the rocky Tunl Tunl-sian
sian Tunl-sian t;?teirew I"
into thVaW mv
.(Beofor'H theitf fe&ue by the
French: VssWi"h irewmen had
clung to lifeboats and llferafts in
the storm swept Mediterranean
about eight miles directly off the
Tunisian shore.
First reports said none ot tne
crewmen were seriously injured.
Among those rescued was'the cap captain
tain captain of the ship, identified as An An-drew
drew An-drew Vasaha, of New York City.
Officials it the Bizerte naval
base he. here said the freighter
probably would break up during
the night. But they said attempts
to pull it off the rocks might be
made if the .weather improved
and if the battered ship was still
afloat.
Vaiaka told newsmen he had
ordered the crew to abandon ship
afte- the steering genr became
fault fend the vessel began to
drift towaru the rocky coast.
PRESENTS
- ii:1.'iti1ji

J

Ml

MM

Couple To Invent
Indian Alphabet
To Print Bible
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.
(UPI) A young American
couple has a steady Job for the
next 15 years inventing an al
phabetic and translating the New
Testament into it.
The couple, Mr. and Mrs. Hon
aid Manu. will do the work
among Indians .in the remote
Amazon Basiridt Peru; fbr's Wy-
cliffe Transltftlofrf "Inc., a uon uon-sectarian
sectarian uon-sectarian group which work with
Christian missionaries.
Manus said that the founders of
the group W. Cameron Townsend
and L. L. Legsters, "discovered
the natives and Indians reeved
Christianity more Jreadily SfBntl
made better .Christian if they had
the Bible and its teachings pre
sented to them in their own lan language.
guage. language.
But many of them have lan
guages that are spoken and not
written, so Swyfliffe translators
develop the alphabet,1 print prim primers,
ers, primers, teach the Indians to read and
write and teach them Christianity
all at the same time.
The Manuses also will work
with the Indians as medics and do
anthropology research in the IS
years, it takes them to develop an
alphabet fas,, the .unwritten. ...Jan
guage and then translate the ew
Testament. Their two chHdren,
Rebecca, 22 months, and George,
six months, will accompany them,
HUNGRY THIEVES
NEW CASTLE, Ind. (UPI) -Thieves
who broke- into Cadiz
High 'School last night ig ignored
nored ignored money in coin-operated ma machines,
chines, machines, but consumed 27 contain containers
ers containers of chocolate milk, 10 dozen
eggs and 20 pounds of sausage.
"I knew that it would be sev several
eral several hours before the rescue ships
showed up. even though he had
oeen in radio contac. with them
previously," he said, "it was an
order I had to give."
Quick work by the French navy
was credited lor saving the lives
of the crewmen who uived over
the side into the boiling sea
whipped up by one of. the most
severe Mediterranean storms in
recfent months.
Within hours of the first dis distress
tress distress signals, a small armada of
rescue vessels was en route to the
scene.
The carrier Arromanches and
the tug Beliar were the first to
reach the scene, as searchlights
swept the seas, tl.ey pulled the
exhausted Americans aboard.
Brush Fires Sweep
Australia As Many
Flee Their Homes
SYDNEY, Australia (UPI) -Brush
firts swept through parts
of Victoria and South Australia
yesterday, killjng. one man and
dr&lng ,many from -the'" homes.
The fires broke out during the
summer's worst heat wave. A
thousand head of cattle and sheep
were dead from drought and fire.
Adelaide registered 100 degrees,
Melbou-ne 108.5. Some points in
South Australia reported tempera temperatures
tures temperatures of 125 degrees.
S fr

HOLLYWOOD -(NEA) EX

CLUSIVELY YOURS: The bat bat-ling
ling bat-ling Nelsons?
Ozzie and Ricky Nelson are
laugmng. "Feud," showdown"
and "jealousy" gossip about them
is bustin' out all over. But take
their ; word for it a zooming
movie career hasn't put Rickv
and Ozzie on the mat, with half half-Nelsons
Nelsons half-Nelsons on each other, in a strug
gle for fmily fame.
"There isn't a word of truth to
uV.Cnie sad about reports that
he enroUcd Ricky is USC for the
tall ..-torn and that Ricky vetoed
the plan. Says Ozzie:
DAVID TRISD TO keeD un
his USC classes while working and
It was t'jo rough on him. He let
after his junior year. He'll hove
time lo'er to get his decree. We
didn't see how Ricky could do alt
the thinei he's doing andKo to col-
lege, either. He agreed and sug
gested doing freshman elasswork
with a tutor on the set. That's what
he's doing. He figures he will have
olenty of time for college when he
isn't so busy."
Tense relations between Ricky
and David, too? Ricky just
answered that one himself with
a weekend trip to Bend, Oregon,
'o v sit David, who is playing Bob
Ryan's brother in a western "Day
of the Outlaw."
NOW THAT HE has played the
title role of "John Paul Jones.
ttoDen siacK is Mr. Amazed over
the naval hero's off-beat charac character.
ter. character. "He wa guch an iconoclast,"
says Bob, "I kept thinking I was
playing a modern character. He
was an actor at one time, too. giv giving
ing giving him a flair usually not found
in historical characters."
About those immortal words,
"I have not yet begun to fight,'
Stack prefers to take the word of
a Jones researcher who claims his
actual words were censored by
historians long before Hollvwood
got around to filming his life.
Stack's swashbuckllna in the
film,, due for February release,
has the actor beam ng: "It hap
pened just in time. One more

, fit 'I

METAMORr'HOSIS "What a dog!" was the comment of
one spectator when he watched Dody Heath playing Miep, the
Dutch underground girl In the film "Diary of Anne Frank."
What he saw Is shown at left, above, so maybe his ungallant
crack is understandable. That's the "Dreary" Dody. But she's
actually "Delicious Dody" as photo at right shows. Her only
fear now is that she'll be typed for "dreary" roles.

SATINA CARRIES YOU
THRU THE IRONING
Sofina
fJi BIO Ironing
old In the llltk
03 Q

going-crazy role would have been
too much." While sailing op and
down the coast of Spain for the
film. Stack took a weekend off for
the. Cannes Film Festival and
met Brlgite Bardot.
He said she reminded him of
Jyne MansfieM "only more so."

IF HOLLYWOOD IS looking for
good family enterta nment how a a-bout
bout a-bout a remake of one of Deanna
Durbln's musical hits with the
singing Lennon Sisters! Studios
may not be aware of it. but their
fan following is larger than most
film stars. Virginia Mayo and
husband Mike O'Shea may not re remember
member remember -t but the Garner and
Son who put down the carpeting in
i he1 nv hpne a couple o' yirs
back couldn't do It today. At least
the "Son" couldn't. He went onto
a higher paying job under the
name of James Garner.
MAMIE VAN DOREN will be
seeing the Engli'h-dtibbed version
of that Italian movie the mode
in Rome last summer as practic practically
ally practically a stranger to the dialogo, She
broke snoke her lines in English
wh'le all the others in the cast
spoke Italian, Spanish and Ger German.
man. German. "I didn't understand single
word of anything anyone said to
me in the picture," says Mamie.
"Even the director couldn't speik
Enelih. I had an interpreter but
I think he was as confused some
times as I was."
I lOHTlEN-Y BAR-OLD John
ny Nash, who sang his wsv to
stnrdom on Arthur Godfreys
"Talent Scouts" show. Is "sing "singing"
ing" "singing" a new lr'nd of teen-age blues
for his motion pclture debut. He's
playing a troubled adolescent who
finds growing uo an emotional
hell in "Take a Giant Step," from
the Broadway hit. Hohnnv wss a
13-year-old golf caddy in Houston.
Texas, when h started singing on
a TV station there.
But except for the film's title
song, it's a nons'nging role for
voung Nash, whose father is a
Houston chauffeur.
mfmmmfiim. mail
SMOOTHLY
HOUR I
box.
ES CX

''V 4s 1

'if". i
n : f 4
m "i

rU.i I

0

(IF PRESENT GROWTH
DECLINES TO
1949-51 RATE)

AMERICANS ON TWr MADrUNn mito

. -" - ...... .r, i w HI swill w 11?
ot Americans around in the next two decades. The result of continuing high birth rat
and lengthening life span brings both smiles and frowns to observers of the population booou
The trend means not only promise of great economic growth, but danger of social turmoil,
as well. As each age group grows In numbers, so do the demands for services It makes oa
government, whether federal or local. The U.S. Census Bureau has Just published four dif ferent
projections of population, up to l98Maee Ncwschart above). They art based on th
assumption that there will be n6 war, epidemic or other catastrophe. At the highest pre ?
dieted rate, about 100 million persons lwill "be added. Even should the fertility rate drew
Dack to the World War II level, America will count over 60 million more persons by 1880.
At the present (1957) growth rata some 85 million -will be added in the period. Tab in
chart breaks this down into aie-group totals bv ver. v

LA MASCOTA Samuel Friedman Incl
Announces its Pre Inventory
5 a L H
STARTINC SATURDAY, JANUARY 24
BE READY !!. . See our next ad.

You'll take in bigger profits
Is your office working at full capacity? You can take on untold

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of them in your
can your
Everybody

BT2

Mm

(IF PRESENT GROWTH
RATE CONTINUES)
IE
(FIGURES IN MIUIONS)

0-11 13.9 C9.7 U.4 1012
2049 44.6 4A.6 53.7 71.1
44.0 41.0 54.1 55.4
! 14.7 15.1 19.6 24.5

o

wiin uuuuuj;iis icn jvey ana Lirector iw Si

business. Why not get the details? "fcT

burroughs man

BOYD BROTHERS. INC.
No. 30 3. T. de la Ossa Avenne (Automobile Row) Tel. t-2011

Reads Our

NOW PRESENTS

IT
r
(IF PRESENT GROWTH
RATE INCREASES
1Y 10 PER CENT) ;
Classified
'v.
t v:

V

V

. a Amjud "Jtiiik Wondsh (joh 1959
The ILAI1CX series of family cars
' v: -ON DISPLAY
' 1 No. 27 AUTOMOBILE ROW

.:'

It'.
J I



'Y i.

MGI SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEK
7 MONDAY, JANUARY 19, Wff
ICiiigs, MarlboroiWin To
li
? i
J !,
rr s
Johansson s Pilot,
Rosensohn In Serie
D'Amato,
Of Talks
In Postrto-fiosh
Two-Team Battle
For Flag
Victories
Shapes Up After
Main
Event Sprint

:0f: IF

' 1 r.n."."u ny j,. T. j, ii .'- '' i n

I ... r : :."

Dependable

Victor

s

V
i
fi
r
'4 fU
1

Panama Marlin
Club News

FISHING IN PANAMA
WATERS
Where marlin catching is con con-ierned,
ierned, con-ierned, 1959 seems to have start started
ed started off with a bang. Pictures and
a story of the three black marlin
caught within one hour by the
Nautilius were run on these ages
last week.
Sam Moody, aboard the Pesca Pesca-Jora,
Jora, Pesca-Jora, landed two marlin while at
Bay. The Yankee came back on
Jan. 16 with two blue flaps and
five White stars flying. On the
same trip, Mrs. Warden landed a
50Va pound dolphin on 24 thread lor
a new world record for women.
The Seri, now in Pinas Bay, re reports
ports reports many marlin strikes, but as
they are fishing with light tackle
they are finding it difficult to land
the fish in the choppy seas. They
have boated two so far.
The Caiman and the Flying Scot
left Balboa late Friday night
and went straight through to Pi
nas Bay. Saturday, the Caiman
boated three marlin out of five
strikes. Dr. Bill Bailey caught two
and Col. Post one. Yesterday they
had eight strikes and landed three.
Col. Post got one, Johnny Mc Mc-Conaghy
Conaghy Mc-Conaghy once and Mack Myers
one.
The Flying Scot got two strikes
on Saturday and boated one,
caught by Jack Maxwell. Yester Yesterday
day Yesterday they had two more strikes and
boated one.
The La Ray left Balboa early
yesterday morning and is expect expected
ed expected to be Pinas today.
The fishermen report that bait
and fish of all kinds are all around
them. The seHs are rough but not
uncomfortable. The water is cool cooling
ing cooling down rapidly so this year's
dry season fishing could be a big
success.
A blue flag denotes a marlin
boated and a while flag a sailfish.

STORMS LASH JAPAN
TOKYO (UPI) High winds
and snowstorms lashed Japan yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, dumping more than 4 feet
of snow on the Japan sea coast
and sending the temperature in
Tokyo plummeting to a near-record
low. The mercury dipped to 21
degrees fahrenheit in Tokyo, sec second
ond second lowest sinca the end of the
war. A

NEW YORK (UPI) Edwin
Ahlqvist, advisor to heavyweight
challenger Ingemar Johansson,
flew here from Sweden yesterday
and opened a series of secret
conferences about a Floyd .Pat .Patterson
terson .Patterson world-title fight with pro promoter
moter promoter Bill Rosensohn and Mana Manager
ger Manager Cus D'Amato.
Young Rosensohn f Los An Angeles
geles Angeles said: "I'll admit frankly 1
want a Patterson-Johansson light.
It's the best boxing attraction in
the world today. But I can also
appreciate D'Amato's position."
D'Amato, manager of Patterson
and bitter crusader against the
International Boxing Club, wants
a title fight that would risk no
interference from the IBC or from
managers friendly to it.
Ahlqvist stressed that Johans Johansson,
son, Johansson, Sweden's unbeaten Euro European
pean European champion, is eager for the
fight, "And I'm sure that Inge Inge-mar's
mar's Inge-mar's alleged return-bout contract
with American Eddie Maclien
would not prevent the match."
It is that return bout agree agreement
ment agreement that prevented a signing
ceremony during the late Novem November
ber November conferences in New York
among Rosensohn, D'Amato, Ahl Ahlqvist
qvist Ahlqvist and Johansson. The Swedes
arrived in New York, Nov. 21,
and left for home, Nov. 26.
Johansson had knocked out Ma Ma-chen
chen Ma-chen of Redding, Calif,, at 2:16 of
the first round at Goteborg, Swe
den. Sept. 14, and became the
world's number one contender.
Ahlqvist admits he signed a re
turn-bout agreement the day be before
fore before the September fight; but he
insists it was done under duress.
He claims Machen's manager,
Syd Flaherty, had threatened to
walk out on the Goteborg bout
unless the agreement were signed.

ff R1 VE-1N
6oc. t finny j;h
LAST DAY!
Cpencer TRACY en
"Old Man and The Sea"
' In TECHNICOLOR!

Hail Gail

DAVID GAME
CARTA VIEJA

I ABRHPO A
Bartirome, lb. 5 1 1 10 1
Davalillo, 2b. 6 0 1' 7 1
Wilhelm, ss. 5 10 2 4
Parsons, If 5 112 0
Peeples, cf. 5 0 2 4 0
Schmidt, rf. 4 0 12 0
Shantz c. 4 0 14 4
Shantz, c. 4 0 14 0
x-Thorne 1 0 0 0 0
Jacobs, 3b. 0 0 0 0 1
Anderson, p. 0 0 0 O 0
Prout, p. 5 1111
Totals 44 4 8 33 11

TOMORROW

TONY CURTIS
Cara WILLIAMS In
"THE DEFIANT ONES"

x-Flied out
11th.

for Clark in the

No
scored,

outs when winning run

KINGS

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

AB
6
6
6
5
5
5
5
4
2
3

HPO
1 5

47 5 15 36 12

Three-and-a-half games still separated the front front-running
running front-running Kings and the second-place Marlboro Smok Smokers
ers Smokers today as both Professional Baseball League pen pennant
nant pennant contenders took decisions from the second di division
vision division teams yesterday.
In a morning game at David Gail Henley' double
with Pumpsie'Green. aboard gave the Kings a 5-4 win
over the Carta Vieja Yankees and in an afternoon
contest at Chitre the Smokers kept in the pace by
defeating the Cerveza Balboa Beermen 8-6.

Score by Innings
C. Vieja 100 210 000 00O 4 1
Kings 400 000 000 0015 15

You can take part in the
PHOTOGRAPHY
CONTEST

You are In time to participate In our Agfa Photography
Contest. Rules are very simple:
1. The theme is not restricted. You may submit as
many entries as you wish.
2. The works must be presented on glossy paper not
smaller than 5" x 7", with the negative, without retouch retouching.
ing. retouching. 3. The negatives and copies should be on Agfa paper
and Agfa film.
4. All entries should be identified by a Pen-name.
5. This contest is only for amateurs. No profes professionals
sionals professionals are to take part.
6. All entries (negatives and copies) will became the
property of Vila Hermanos, S.A.
7. All prints must be in black and white.
THE PRIZES WILL BE:
First Prize: round-trip to Costa Rica with expenses paid.
Diploma and a Gold Medal.
Second Prize: A beautiful Agfa Ambi-Silette Camera, a
Diploma and a Silver Medal
XJftisrf Fiiae: A beautiful Agfa Isolette Camera, a Diploma
and a Silver Medal.
And five more prizes of an Agfa Isola Camera,
Diploma and a Medal each.
ENTRIES SHOULD BE SENT TO ONE OF THE
FOLLOWING:
Foto Halcon, near El Panama Hilton Notel, Vila
Hermanos, Via Espana, 37-114, Panafoto Porras,
Plaza 5 de Mayo, and Grecha, S. A., near the
Central Theater.

Summary: Errors: E. Osorio,
Green, Prout, Heron. Runs bat batted
ted batted in: Heron 2. Gladstone, Pe Peden.
den. Peden. Henley. Bartirome, Parsons,
Peeples. Two base hits: Prout,
Henley. Three base hits: Barti Bartirome.
rome. Bartirome. Doubleplays: Green, Aus Austin
tin Austin and E. Osorio: Heron, Aus Austin
tin Austin and E. Osorio. Sacrifice hits:
Shantz. Struck out by: Prout 4,
Osorio 4. Base pn balls off:
Prout 1, Donnelly 3. Osorio 1.
Left on base: Carta Vieja 9.
Ktnes 10. Earned runs: Carta
Vieja 2. Kings 5. Pitchers rec record:
ord: record: Anderson 4 runs, 5 hits in
13 innings. Prout 1 run 10 hits

in 10-23 innings. Donnelly 4
runs. 4bits m 4 Iraiirres: Osorto

0 runs, 4 hits in 8 Innings. Win

ning Ditcher: Osorio (3-2). Los

ing pitcher: Prout (3-2). urn'
pires: Hinds, Thornton. Cor

ngan. Time of game: 2:47.

Smokers SMI In Race

CHITRE GAME
MARLBORO

Today is open date. Tomorrow 1

night the Beermen are schedul scheduled
ed scheduled to meet the Kings at the
Olympic Stadium at 7:30.

It was the sixth straignt loss
for the Yankees, who are now
seven-and-a-half game from
the lead. The Beermen are in the

cellar nine games away.

Henley's two-bagger came on
southpaw Bill Prout, who had
takes over for starter John
Anderson in the first, to drive

in Green who had singled.

The young portsider was
charged with his second defeat

in five verdicts while Mamavila
Osorio, who relieved Dick Don

nelly in the fifth, gained hi;
third triumph agains ttwo los

ses.

The Yankees scored a run In
the top of the first but the Kings
tallied four times orl five hits
off Anderson in the lower falf
of the frame before Prout came
in to quell the uprising.
Two runs in the fourth and
a a single marker in the fifth
tied the score 4-4 and Prout and

Osorio settled down to a tight
mound duel until the bottom of
the 12th.

There were no outs when the

winning run crossed the plate.

Osorio allowed four hits and

no runs in the eight full innings

he worked, fanned four and

walked only one batter.

Prout. who toiled a total of 10

23 frames, scattered ten hits,
whiffed four and gave up a so solitary
litary solitary free pass.

In the afternoon titlt, Jim
Hardison. who came to the aid
of Leonardo Ferguson in the
fifth, picked nit his second vic victory
tory victory to make his record 2-3.

Winston Brown, who failed to

get a batter out in the fjrst for

the second straight time, sui

ter nis sixtn setoacK as compar compared
ed compared to only one victory.

Brown walked the Ilrst lour
hitters to come to. the elate be
"if w 1 1 r r-

NaDoleon. rf.

Brathwaite. rf.

Hardawav. 3b.

Gabler, lb.

Altaian. If.

Rernard, ss
Cobos, c.
Prescott, If.
Ferguson, p

Hardison, p

AB R HPO
3 3 11

Totals

29 8 6 24 11

CERVEZA BALBOA

Parrls, 2b.
Moore, ss.
Roberts, lb.
Lopez, 3b

Orenald, ex.
P. Osorio, If.
Kellman, c.
Hay, rf.

Brown, p.
Page. p.
Correa

Totals

fore he was yanked for Chuck

Page, who in turn gave away to

Anseimo correa in the sixth.

Ferguson permitted four runs

on five hits and Hardison gave

up two tallies on two safeties

Brown was responsible for
three of the winners', eight runs
although he did not give up a
hit. Five tallies were charged to
Page who permitted five base
knocks.
Correa hurled scoreless ball

and was nicked for a lone bas?
blow.

The Smokers took a 3-n lead

in the first and were never head headed
ed headed after that. Thev added two

in the fifth and three in the

sixth.

Cerveza Balboa plated a single
marker in the fourth t.hrpp in

the fifth and two in the stt.vh

The game was called at. the

end of eight innings on agree

ment, ay Dom teams.
Hectof Lopez, who had one
hit in two trips to the plate took
in the batting leadership from
Les Peden, who went bne-frir-ftvp

Lopez Is hitting .396 to Peden 's

rs

CORES

CLASSIC LEAGUE

Ttami W L
Marlboro 44 28
Agewood 34 38
Seymour Agency 33 39
Carta Vieja 33 39

ABRHPO A
5 112 4
4 2 0 1 0'
1 0 0 6 1
2 112 3
3 0 0 1 0
4 0 14 0
3 0 2 S 0
4 113 0
0 0 0 0 0
2 1 1 0 1
2 0 0 0 0

Marlboro 3 Agowood 1
With Colbert tossing 221, Allen

201 and Damian 203, the Marlboro
had an easy time in the opening
session. Agewood, their opponents
did not have a single 200 game in
this opener and went down by 110
pins.
The Agewood improved their
scoring by 100' and took the middle
game, Bud Balcer's 232 for Age.
wood, offset the 226 Mac Lane bow
led for Marlboro. Balcer repeated
his 200 bowling with a 208 in. the
windup game, but three of the
Marlboros tossed 2C efforts, and
that gave the Marlboro three

points. Balcer finished with a heal

thy 631, and Lane was credited

Sporli Film Series

Al U50-1 VB Balboa
Service Center

A series of sports films fea featuring
turing featuring the stars and spectacular
events of the 1958 sports venr
will be shown at the USO-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center to tonight
night tonight at 7:30 p.m.
The sportsreels include such
memorable feats as the Yankees
winning the world chamrjion-

ship; Althea Gibson and Ashlev

Cooper winning the, United
States chambionshio; Arm e d
Forces Day .the Salinas-JRodecKi
'Women's A.'Alt. Swlmmlrfanfl
Diving Championships, the Air
Force World Wide Swim Meef"
Army beating Notre Dame: Navy
winning from Michigan, anrt the
Air Force upsetting Stanford;
the Harlem Globetrotters- in
their hilarious antlos at a ben benefit
efit benefit game in New York; the Lit Little
tle Little League playoff between Mon.
terev, Mexico and Kankahee, Il Illinois;
linois; Illinois; The stock car races at
the Polo Grounds; the training
of a trotting horse: and dog
training with Labrador re retrievers.
trievers. retrievers.

aiso on tne program is a
priceless motion picture of Rus Russia
sia Russia between 1905 and 1910 show showing
ing showing the last Czar and his family
in court ceremonies. Then fifty
years later, and in color, Is
shown Soviet Russia today.
All of these films are shown
through the courtesy of the
Fifteenth Naval District.
All servicemen and their fa families
milies families a well as civilians of the
Canal Zone and the Renublic
of Panama are cbrdlally invited
to attend.

... The Stud. i.Ases!j5peedy English
colt Dejmdable yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon sprinted to a two-length post
to post victory the featured 1,000
six furlongs dash for fist series
imported thoroughbreds at the
President Remon racetrack.
Ragazza, which broke on tap
but could not match the winner's
speed, was tjew-d titer chasin?
the big four-year-old brown son of
Dante-Woodflower all the way
around the oval. ; Track champ
Perdulario wound up third and
was closing fast but the distance
was much too short for him. In Informal
formal Informal wound up fourth and Lobo
last. ..
Veteran' Cristian Rebolledo gave
the Ciniglio star an efficient ride

and wound up a good day's work
by scoring in a hpoto aboard
Cheyenne in the nightcap. Cheyen Cheyenne
ne Cheyenne returned $11.80 to win, the
day's seconi best straight odds.

The best was Gran Capitan's $15

in tne tour furlong dash for two-year-old
Chilean-bred maidens.
Dependable paid $5 straight and
turned the six furlongs in the good

time of 1:12. The secondary at attraction
traction attraction was won by Siete v Me

dio which turned seven furlongs in
1:25 3-5 and paid $3 to win. Siete

6y Medio was the only winner

brought home by leading jockey

Braulio Baeza.
Amado Credidio was the win win-ningest
ningest win-ningest rider of the afternoon with

three successes. Concepcion Ruiz
broke out of a prolonged slump

by winning with two maidens mak
ing their first starts the native
Tito Pereque and Gran Capitan.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Teloreo $5.20, $2.60'
2 Le Matelot $2.60

rs c : 1? I

Ml

4.

i

! - f.

Teams 1
til

rvirigs ...... x
Marlboro 3
Carta Vieja ... .4
Cerveza Balboa 1

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

K

Totals

.8

M CV CB W L Pet. GB
6 5 7 18 8 .692
x 6 6 15 12 .556'
3 x 4 11 16 .407 7 I
3 5lx 9 17 9
12 16 17 53 53"- ",)

TOMORROW'S GAME
At Olympic Stadium: Cerveza Balbda vs Kings
. Game time: 7:30 : V
- YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. (2)
At David: Kings 5, Carta Vieja 4 (12 innings)
At Chitre: Marlboro 8, Cerveza Balboa 6

SECOND RACE
1- Don Cirilo $4, $3.40
2 Creon $5.40
First Double: $11.60

1 Tito Pereque $5.40, $2.50
2 Patsy $2.20

FOURTH RACE
1 Noticion $3.30, $3
2 Tingat $8
Quiniila: $41.40

30 6 7 24 9

Score by Innings

Marlboro
C. Balboa

300 023 008
000 132 006

Called at the end
innings by agreement.

of eight

Summary: Errors: Kellman.
Bernard, Lopez 2. Gabler. Runs
batted in: Gabler 3, Bernard 2.
Kellman, Altman 2. Parrls Lo Lopez
pez Lopez 3, Grenald, Hardawpv. Three
base hits: Parrls. Doubleplav?:
Parrls. Roberts. Stolen base: Alt Alt-man.
man. Alt-man. Sacrifice hits: BrathwMte,
Orenald, Altman. Wild nltch:
Brown 2. Ctruck out by: Fersu Fersu-on
on Fersu-on 2. Page 3. Hardison V Correa
. Base on balls off: Brown 4.
Ferguson 3. Pagp 4. HnrdWon
l,pft on base: Cerveza Balboa
b Marlboro 9. Pitchers record:

"rnwn 3 runs. 0 hits in 0 Innings

'"Itched to four batters in Trn

inptnori; Ferguson 4. runs. 5 hits
n innings (pitched to four
bott.ers n Rth: Page 5 runs. 5

hits in s innings (pitched to 4
vinttp's in ch. Winning pitcher:
hardison (2-3). Losing rjltcher
"rnwn n-6. Umpires: Wll'iams
wnrre'son. Miller. Attendance

2,550. Time of game: 2:55.

Today ENCANTO 35c.
Brigitte Bardot in
"LA PARIS1ENNE"
Prohibited for Minors
Under 18
Dean Stockwell .in
"CARELESS YEARS"

with 606..
Marlboro
Lane 166 226 214 C06
DeLuca 159 175 204 538
Colbert 221 144 210 575
Allen 201 181 173 555
Damian 203 180 197 583
Totals 950 90i 998 2854
V
Agowood
Gleiehman 158 187 175 520
Boyer 163 179 180 522
Albritton 142 160 193 495
Fistonich 186 182 186 554
Balcer 191 232 208 631
Totals 140 940 942 2722

Stymour 3 Carta Vla 1
The Carta Vieja Rum Runners

broke into the winners circle in
the opener, when they won the o

pener by 28 sticks. However carta
Vieja's stay in the winners circle
was not very long because in the

second game the Seymours car carried
ried carried plenty of wood off the lanes,
1000 to be exact, and won by 158

Dins.

In this effort a trio of Seymours

had good games Toland 213, Soto
223 and Kunkel 222. Their next
game was also a lulu, with the
other two bowlers in Seymour's
roster breaking into the 200 brac bracket,
ket, bracket, Soyster 209 and Karry 213.
Fattier Karrv from Kobbe was

the best on the boards with 612.
Bill Coffey said so-long i to the
league with a 573 for Carta Vieja.

Carta Vioja
Melanson
Dube
Vescio
Rudy
Coffey
Totals

URGES MORE AID
MANILA (UPI) -' Philippine
foreien and economic policy plan

ners have urged the administration

to consider aid offers from

other countries including the Com

munist bloc it was reported yester

day. Opposition Sen. Claro M.
Recto, who initiated the move,

said in a formal note to President

Carlos P. Garcia that The Philip Philippines
pines Philippines should turn to oher coun countries
tries countries for loans if loans from the
United States were not forthcom

ing.

FIFTH RACE

1 Sabe-ano $8.60, $3.80
2 Tuti Fruti $2.60

frit ; i ,1,1V

SIXTH RACE

1 Teddy $10.60, $9.20
2 introduction $920

, ; f -
Balboa Brewings ''

Nothing changed in the Panama newspapers is

SEVENTH RACE
-El Agheila $21.20, $7.20

2 Diocese $6

Sicond Double: $106.60

RACE
8.60

EIGHTH
1 Gran Capitan $15,

2 Jaco $7.40
Quinieli: $46.40
NINTH RACE
1 Siete y Medio $3, $2.80
2 Alpina $3.40
Ono-Two: $12.80

TENTH RACE
1 Dependable $5, $2.40
2 Ragazza $2.20

Pro Loop yesterday as far as the

positions of the teams are con concerned,
cerned, concerned, and this is bad for the
teams trailing the Kings as time
is running out on them. :
Yesterday the Kings scored four
runs against Carta Vieja in the
first inning in David and squeak squeaked
ed squeaked through with the fifth and win winning
ning winning rim in the twelfth frame' for
a 5-4 triumph over the Yankees.
The Kings have been looking like
true champions in, coming through
with good Pitching, excellent hit

ting and great lefen&e over most

of the season,

Hector LopeariLes Ifeden and

Bill Gabler are presently locked

in a silzling battle for the lead

ership in the important individual

batting departments. In the bat batting
ting batting average tussle Lopez has
been able to overtake Les Peden

who has not done much with the
willow in the last two or three

Barnes, -v .-v .- t.'. v. j

Pumpsie Green is the dark horse

candidate in this race. The swi.ch

hitting shortstop is close behind
Peden. Gabler is Lopez' most se serious
rious serious rival in the home run as
well as runs-batted-in department
although George Altman could fig figure
ure figure prominently in the home.: run
struggle.-.

V7 f

something

t hf

ELEVENTH RACE
-Cheyenne $11.80, $5.40
-Princesa Gitana $3
On Two: $33.80

snould be improved next seasim;
Th'is is probably the only'

league in the world where grauMc

reporting is practically-unknownS

ine club owners loosened thfir

purse strings sufficiently to su suable
able suable the fans to enjoy the derw
onstrations- of many higher clasi&
fication players. As a matter of

fact, the quality of the league is
figured to be of Class AA rtSnd rtSnd-ards.
ards. rtSnd-ards. This, however, c nnnt ,h

said of the other supplementary

ciemeuis uiai go inio rne -ma"
up of a league, some of which afa
rated pretty low. '

mm

180 166 152 498
209 181 148 538
179 167 174 520
145 138 171 454
186 190 197 573
99 143 842 2513

Soymour Agoney

Soyster
Toland
Soto
Karry
Kunkel
Totals

171
161
178
211

147

154
213
223
188

222

209
195
195
213

169

537

569

596
612

538

BALBOA 6:15 ft 1:25

Stewart Granger

Barbara Rush

'Harry BUck and The Tiger"

in Cinemascope Colorl
Last Time Tonight I

Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT

7:00

COCO SOLO
Clifton Webb

Dorothy McGuire
"THE REMARKABLE
MR. PENNYPACKER"
in Cinemascope St Color!

DIABLO UTS. 7:00

James Craig Audrey Totter

GHOST DIVER
In CinemaScopel

321 Cars Tackle
Fog, Ice, Snow In

Monle Carlo Rally
MONTE CARLO, Monaco Jan
19 (UPI) a total of 321 cars
roared off last night from 'the
European cities for a dramatic

d,ouu-Kiiometer drive through
fog, ice, snow and floods in the
28th Monte carlo rally.

never Derore had the rally
started In such bad weather
conditions. Most of Eurooe is

just coming out of a spell of
sharp cold and many roads are

stiu covered with Ice, frost or
snow.

Around Paris, the Seine was
flooding sections and roads and

highways. If the Alps, were all

tne teams will gather. Tuesday
night, the roads were in terrible

condition.

But all the drivers anneared

in good humor. .They have pre

pared fiaouraie gaatrets to iignT.

the cold and frost. They all car carried
ried carried shovels and tire chains, and

were dressed as though for a
ride in the artic waters.

v Several teams were expected
to be eliminated during the first
night, since over the first miles
the drivers always have a ten

dency to go tpo fast and thus
exceed the speed limit set for

them,

MARGARITA 7:00

Gary Merrill Nancy Davi

"CRASH LANDING"

Richard Luebke (7-1) and Rob Robert
ert Robert Milo (6-2) both southpaws
are the pitchers currently with
the best won and lost percentages.
Humberto Robinson (5-3) and Bud
Black (4-1) are the other pitch pitchers
ers pitchers that have the best- outside
chance of overtaking Luebke and
Milo. In the earned run average
competition, Robinson (2.22) leads

Bud Black (2.37) and Georges Ma Ma-randa
randa Ma-randa (2,91). This picture can al also
so also be cihanjjed by. either Black or
Maranda. ?';v

One of the really interesting
servations of the Kings has been

their good play almost all season
with little bench strengthi'Kamon

Alston as Peden s understudy De-

hind the plate, Japon Diai as the
utility infieldef and Theophilus Pe Pe-terkin
terkin Pe-terkin as ''l "the: 'outfield lternate
constituted the Kings' bench
strength. It isn't that they are
such good fill-ins but Peden has
been lucky in not having to de depend
pend depend on them for any long period.

When he had to resoqt to their use

ii was tor relatively snori penous

Since this season's experiment
of beginning operations as early

as late November fared off well,

I would recommend that next

season's start be. even earlier
maybe as, much as two weeks so
lhat each club ould olay about

44 games instead of the present
36. More games from the outset
of operations could be played in
Colon, David and Chitre. This
would alleviate the economic bur burden
den burden of the Panama City fans who
almost singlehandedly provide the
support of the League.

I don't know whose responsibili responsibility
ty responsibility it is but the almost complete
absence of pictures of interesting
incidents of each game from the

Ab R H
1 1 0
10 0
3 0 0
3 1 1
3 0 2
2 0 0
3 0 1
3 0 0
2 1 0
10 1
10 8
lit
4 2
3 1 1
4 2 2
3 10
2 0 1
10 0
3 0 0
3 0 0

PARAISO 7:00

Robert Mltchum'1

"THUNDER ROAD"

SANTA CRUZ 7:M

"APACHE ROSE" and

"Son of Zorro" Chap. 3-4

CAMP BIERD 7:00

John. Wayne Sophia Loren

"LEGEND OF THE LOST

In Cinemascope it Color!

IQDAY

TODAY

CAPITOLIO

J5c. 20c.

Spanish Program!
LOS TRES
A MEDIA LUZ
Arturo de C6rdoba
- Also:
MANOS ARRIBA
with Resortes

T IVOLI
S5c. "m'.i 20c.
MAN FROM GOD.'S
v COUNTRY
Geo. Montgomery
QUANTRILLS
RAIDERS
; with Steve Cochran,

VICTORIA1;
Spanish. Program!-'.'.-
EL SUBERSABIO 1
with cantinflas v
CUATRO COPAS
wltH Miguel AvMeJIa

R I O
S5c. tOc,
; LOTTERY NIGHT!
GUN GLORY
' with 8. Granger
Also: . v
,. DESIGNING 1
v WOMAN t
with Lauren BacaU

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Toams W L Pet.
Lincoln Life 3 0 1000

Gibraltar Life 3 1 .750
Elks 1414 2 1 '667
Spur Cola 2 2 .500
Seymour Agency 0 3 .000
Police 0 3 .000

...$pur Cola 9 Seymour 3
A harvest of four runs in the

opening inning is all that the Spur

uoia nine needed to chalk ud a win

against the Seymour Team. This

gave the Spur Cola two wins a-

gainst the same number of losses.

and the Seymours are yet to win

a game out of three chances.
Three bases on balls, Plus the

same number of hits against Bar Barry
ry Barry Kenealy was all that the Sp-'is
needed to ice the game: They ad added
ded added another cluster of four mark markers
ers markers in the. fourth, when the Sey

mour fielding fell apart.
Roger Hoenke was the Winning -chucker,
and he sent eleven of the
Seymours back to the dugout via

the. strike out route. The loser
Kenealy, also had the strikeout

range, retiring ten of the soft soft-drinkers
drinkers soft-drinkers that way.
Hele, Zelnick and Mikulich had
two safe hits for the Spurs,
whereas John Canavaggio was the
only Seymour to do the trick.

The box score:
Soymour
Spencer If
Zambito Lf
Parrel ss
Robinson
Canavagio Cf
Stabler lb rf
Black 3b
Kenealy P
Rogers 2b
H. Roger lb
P. Kenealy rf
Spur Cola
Hele cf i
Zelnick 2b
McCullough 3b
Mikulich V ..
Hoenke P , .
Robertso nsi
Ilorsely lb y ..
Dela Pena lf
Mabel Rf

171 100 911 2151

... ..... .: t ',...,,' ,wi.:T'

J'
'('. ft'. ; '



MOOTAT.JANTIART lfc'IMI

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT pAttT NXWSPAPF"
PARI SEVEN
hampi6hshipStti

USZCdlimBaMbain

y FRED

DOWN

sntic Teenage

Baseball League

; BUICK II. MOTTAS
r Bulck merged the-1958 open open-tr.
tr. open-tr. At Keith Kenwy Ditched

Het,hltrJ run toe, downint

; MotUS II to O. oniy two or mese
runs were of the untalned sa satiety
tiety satiety as the Motta boys couldn't
seem to settle down, making a
total of. seven miscues," flvr of
these to JimliMri JimliMri-Mcaoff.
Mcaoff. JimliMri-Mcaoff. Braytoarand Pat
Dockery slw mound duty, for the
Att Hth;Mp.ooff nafferlnK

the jessJBtiiclr,5jhad. JWi 'Mb
titado.over.asi.'ifiafinplay'-)

rs. Pat WCKery moe n
stsaidlnfr eaten of a windblown
fly which prevented Bulck from
adding more runs to their large
tally. :. -tt ?
; JETS 7, M.R.A. 1
1 The Jeti And MB A, met in
their openlntr game, with Geo.
Downing leading his charges to
iJ-l rlctory. Tommy Drohan,
srce hurler for the Jets,, scatter scattered
ed scattered six hits in achieving the win.
Both teams played heads-up
ball, with Rusty Fields, MH.A.
catcher, knocking three poten potential
tial potential runs off on the bases.
Big Jose Rodrlguer started for
M.R.A. and was pitching nicely
until loss of control brought the
roof down on him. Hugof omp omp-kins.
kins. omp-kins. of M.R.A., was leading hit.
ter with a 2 for 3, for thtvJets,
Ed Greene had 1 for 2 and bat batted
ted batted in two runs,
MOTTAS i; JITS 1
Bounctet. Hack fromJMtondys
debacle, the Mottas piaved and
excellent game in defeating the
Jet. Mike Bursa pitched a -five
hitter for the Jts but few iin.
timely errors save Mottas three
unearned runs, and tagged him
jrtth the. Joss,,.,. ...... -
TBob Hauser, another rookie,
. started for Mottas, and pitched
three-mnlngs. in. the fourth, a
single by Burza and double by
Drohan tied the score at 1-all
Braytpn was brought in at this
tioint and held the Jets score scoreless
less scoreless the rest of the way, Mottas

cored two runs in the bottom of

the sixth to i end, the scoring. ..
WCrf 6, M.R.A. 4
.... '. '; 'j'iti' , v ; ...

, Bulck won its second game of
tfca week on Thursday, with

Renway again getting credit for

the win. Batn startea ror- buick

but ran into troume n we e
rmA 1nnin. Were, a hit bv Tomp

.kins, two walfcL'Tand A'-Wt by

" telstnadler: netted1 -three "runs

lot M.RJi.. tx- :

r-Buick seorSd two runs in tha

, by
JJOE WILLIAMS
.1..- ,vc, ? ;f

Wbst witH'9e:tlung and anotb-pril. So I go 'way back. You ever

r,' there, bad been no opportuuty ueur of Moran? He was great

to inquire into the baseball situ:

tion on a recent safari to Cincin Cincinnati,,
nati,, Cincinnati,, so' now, heading for the air-

port ai aawn, we aippea expe expediently
diently expediently into the fount of all know-

ledge.ofe,- ,v: -N..,'

JhatrJol Toursenwouio ,oe ine

cafc.driver, Nonddy would know

bnore about Ifte'dsVjWd foitles

'a .wwa inan-a cao auver wnos

as responsible bookie,' 1 superior

steak house, a clip -' free after with. The ERA was 3.73, the top

manager and you know what made

him great? I'll tell you. PSt knew
when to change pitchers. To' get
'em out of there before it was loo
late. From what 1 see of TebUotts
around here, that's something he
don't have so as I say, maybe he

naa to go."

i am unougnt occurrea uiai evenict.f,.

me imauiDie moran migni navvrfhi.

had distressing moments with the
kind of staff Tebbetts tried to win

It's still a wide open race for
the national college basketball
championship with only an occa occasional
sional occasional close call to bother the top
Contenders.
Seven of the nation's top 10
teams saw action again Saturday
night and six csme through with
victories. The lone loser, ninth ninth-ranked
ranked ninth-ranked Northwestern, bowed to
Ohio State, 88-72, but that was
hardly a shocker in view of the
scrambled Big Ten race.
The other big powers came
through as expected although
some of their colors were a bit
battered at the final whistle.
Kentucky, the country's fust fust-ranked,
ranked, fust-ranked, team, beat Tennessee, 79-

158, second-ranked North Carolina

edged waKe forest, 6159,

hlrd-ranked Kansas State defeat

Basketball Results

hours hot spot.. .and what's wrong
with the ball club? ...his views,
forcefully, dogmatically presented,
compel respect.

in mis instance, we opening
Gambit was "Why had the Reds
gotten rid of manager Birdie Tebbetts?"

The driver shifted his asze to

the back seat, unmindful of the
traffic, already heavy and clam

orous despite the early hour. His

pitying gaze seemed to say: How

dumb can you get?"

'They always fire the manager

out here. That's the way they kid

the people; it's cheaper n gef mg
winning ball players."
This was an oft-repeated charge,
not only against the Reds, but a a-aint!mosl
aint!mosl a-aint!mosl clubs which have dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty in fielding winners War

ren Giles explanation had been
different. Rebellious fan had forc

ed him to fire Bill McKechcle ...

the best manager the Reds ever

bsd,,"' ...........

w were curious to see now tne

driver would react to Giles as-

sertioi) thst the fans rather than
the management were responsible

for manaierial changes, but the

chance never came, our tew

friend had no intention of relin

quishing the mike

winner was Bob Purkey, 17 11,

and Brooks Lawrence, supposedly
the mainstay, could win but eight
while losing 13.

"Tebbetts don't help himself, a-

ny, either, when he trades oft

his bi hitters." the driver conti

nued, with another frighteningl
backward look. "Wally Post and

Big Klu (Ted Kluszewski) said the

team bad to have balance, what

ever that means. It don't nlcan

the pennant, that's for sure. We

finish farther back than ever. So

maybe, Mac, It's the yen Tebbetts

got for balance that costs him his
neck."

Though the Reds' run produc

tion fell off, Post and Kluszewski,
rated off their '58 figures, would
not have helped the situation im importantly
portantly importantly if they had been retain retained.
ed. retained. And the trade which gained

Purkey for Don Gross certainty
wasn't a bloomer.

Memories of

P.

Moran

"Now don't get me wrong, Mac,"

he resumed. "I ain't saying Teb Tebbetts
betts Tebbetts was a genius. Maybe he had
to go. Maybe, for all I know, he

ain't a Rood manager. How old

ypunk.araj",,;: ,,1',

"How's thati"
"Well, I'D tell you. I'm 62 in A-

ecf Missouri, 75-60, fifth ranged

Cincinnati walloped Drake, 97-60,
seventh -ranked Auburn shaded

Alabama. 57-55. and 10th ranked

St. John's of New York scored a

surprisingly easy 97-72 win over
St. Joseph's at Philadelphia.
Ropp Near Magic Mark

first and third, and iced the
game in the fourth inning with
four runs. Hits by Bath, Leon,
and Bialkowski. plus two walks
Eave Bulck their big Inning. Jeff
eon 'fwit! a?i perfect i for s,
and J. Bialkowski with 2 for 8,
led the Buicks. Tompkins of M.
R.A. had 2 for 3 to lead his team.

Sympathy for Smith

A misty, grayish emanation stood

out against tne dawdling darkness.

Sdoo the esb turned off the high

way and directly ahead loomed
the airport, ablaze with light, vi vibrant
brant vibrant with activity, a scene that
clashed oddly with the hour and
the still slumbering countryside.
"You haven't said what you
think of the Reds' new manager,"
we remarked as our new friend
braked the cab to a halt, handed
down our bag, and then proceed proceeded
ed proceeded to address himself to the fiscal
details of the operation.

"This Mayo SmrthT -'Vou know

something, I actually feel sorry
for the guy. He couldn't win with

the Phillies because they didn't
have the players. So how can he

win here, when it's the same kind

of deal?" y

man softened ;,At that

might be oksy."l mutt? I don't see
anything in the sports page yet
where he says he's gotta have
balance."

Kentucky's 14th victory in 15
games this season brought Coach
Adolph Rupp to within two wins
of the magic 600-mark; Auburn's
close call over Alabama extended
the nation's longest major college
winning streak to 22 games, and
St. John's triumph clearly estab

lished the New York Redmen as

one of the nation's "super pow powers."
ers." powers." St. Bonaventure, 13th ranked and
the nation's only other major un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten team, kept its record un

blemished with an 86-79 decision

over Canisius.
Outside shooters Larry Siegfried
and Rich Hoyt combined for 49
points as Ohio State handed

Northwestern its second straight

lg. Ten ICS. Th Buckeyes held

9 joe KukuCK to 17 points, a Mill

seven under his avers ge, before

12,847 at Columbus, Ohio.

Rlchttr Leads Wolfpaek

i

1
a..

(J

'See Pamma's Golf Gassic

iiiiiiiihi i1 -n iiiiin i(
1 ASSi' -'
I : ,0, I

The 2nd Panama Open Invitational
Golf Championship
for $10,000 Prize Money ant

The

earjram

Cup

Also. Tin Seagram Caribbean Cup will be awarded to the golf et with the
highest points standing in all four tournaments of the 19B9 Caribbean

Circuit held in ?anama; Valencia, Venezuela; Puerto Rico and Jamaica.
CLINIC with top golfing stars from the United State$ and LaHri America

-to bt followed by eoiiktaU party sponeored by Th Hou$t of &ngrm-

$4ne$iay, January tt at i:8 P,M Adm. B1.00

At the colourful Panama Golf Club

K iTOURAJtENT;' r ; il
Thursday, January
Friday, January SO
Saturday, January SI ......
-' Sunday Febrosry 1
iSeriee ef tickets j
For ervieeiaea

ADMISSION1

B 1AI
-f Wl
1M
150
M0
SJN

PUn now to attend the Panama Open held under the auspicee tl the

: PANAMA' GOLF CLUB

i' i, t

Cohen, a trsnaJAr, from

A

Sid

yp, N.Y., score ,14 'point?

the second half at Kentucky

pulled out a surprisingly tough

battle with Tennessee at Lexing
ton, Ky. The first ranked Wild

cats had only a 33-28 lead at the
half in the nationally televised

afternoon game.

. North Carolina State, trailed for

33 mimites pt its, game ,,at win

ston'Salem, and then came

on with a rush in tne last seven

to score its 12th victory in 14

garnet and sixth in seven Atlantic

Coast Conference gam e s. John
Riehter led the Wolfpaek with 15

points.

straight win in tne Big uigut

Conference and Oscar Robertson,

the nation's leading scorer, con

nected for 40 points to lead Cm

cinnatt to its 10th win in 12

games. Robertson tallied on 17 of

26 field goal attempts and now

has scored 390 points in, 12 games

tor a ? average.

Ritdmert Coast to Win

Alabama,, the last team to beat

Auburn, tied the Tieeri at 49-49

with seven, minutes left but guard
Jimmy L ripped off s e y c n
points that lifted Auburn into a

decisive 56-51 lead. Alabama, hit

ting from fie outside against' Au Auburn's
burn's Auburn's shifting zone defense, had

the score fled twice' in the iirst

half and thiee times in the second

half. Auburj is ineligible for post

season touriament competition be

cause oi invaa violations.

Alan Seidtn and Tony Jackson,

St. John's 1-2 scoring punch,

combined fir 59 points as the

Redmen bult a 50-38 halftime
lead and Custed the remainder
of the way against St. Joseph's.

Seiden had I points and Jackson
28.8 Bob MoJelll led St. Joseph's
with 24 poirs.

Texas Teh banded Texas

Christian its first Southwest Con Conference
ference Conference loss 61-57, as Podd llill

scored 17 pints; 16th-ranked St.
Louis edged Louisville, 69-68, nth nth-ranked
ranked nth-ranked Miiissippi State stayed
firmly in th Southeastern Confer Conference
ence Conference race th an 87 58 romp
over Missis! jpi; Iowa upset 18th 18th-ranked
ranked 18th-ranked Indna, 88 78; Georgia

College Basketball Results
EAST
Niagara 8 West. Ontario 65
Duque&ne 76 Carnegie Tech 55

St. Johns (NY) 97 St. Josephs 72

Colgate 85 Hobart. 49
Princeton 66 Cornell 52
Geo. Washington- 85 Georgetwn 72
Syracuse 85 Holy Cross 73

Seton Hill 70 Iona 63
BuckneU 72 Pitt $8
Marshall 91 West. Michigan 65
La, Salle 67 Temple 64
Army 87 MIT 11
Dartmouth' 63 Manhattan 61

St, Bonaventure 86 Canisius 79

Boston Coil. 51 Providence 49

St. Francis (Pa.) 83 Geneva 73
Ithaca 78 Hamilton 53
Drexel Tech 81 Ursinus 55
Maine 90 Bowdoin 65
Kings (Pa.) 95 B. Stroudsburg 58

Connecticut 82 Vermont 69

Broome Tech 61 Erie Tech 55

Catholic U. 76 Gallaudet o0

Muhlenberg 92 Lafayette 83

Johnson City 90 Shelton 72
Oswego T 70 OneontarT 64

Norwich 69 American Int. 67

Alfred 75 Buffalo St. 63
Westminster 57 Bald.-Wallace 55
Howard (DC) U 79 Montclair 67
Albright 71 Swarthmore 48
Worcester Tech 82 Assumption 72

Franklin & Marshall 72 Lehigh 65
Stevens Tech 79 Pace 65
Scranton 82 Gettysburg 80
LIU 60 Fairl. Dickinson 67
Hartwick 100 Upsala 89

SOUTH

Duke 78 Maryland 69
Kentucky 79 Tennessee 58
Navy 62 American U 53

Georgia Tech 80 Vanderbilt 61

Witn. & Mary 59 VPI 58

Richmond 88 Furman T4
N. Car. CoU. 67 Fayetteville St. 41
Richmond 88 FurmaU 74
N. Car. St. 64 Wake Forest 59
Florida-St. 93 Miami (Fla.) 69

The Citadel 78 Davidson 72 (DOT)

Mississippi St. 87 Mississippi 58

West. Ky. 87 Murray St, 77 (DOT)

Viuanova 75 Loyola (Md.) 59
Auburn 57 Alabama 55
Catawba 57 Eloh 54
Newberry 81 Presbyterian 70

Stetson 75 Rollins 61

Hampden-Sydney 78 VMI 68
Atlantic Christ. 89 Pfeiffer 70
E. Carolina 87 Lenoir-Rhvne 7S

Tampa 74 Mercer 70

Morehead M. 94 Midt Tennessee '81

Tennessee St. 150 Knoxville 85
Georgetown (Ky.) 99 Berea 69
Terin. Tech 82 Memphis St. 79

West. Ky. 87 Murray St. 77 (DOT)

Tuskegee Inst. 66 Ala. AaM 49
Mt. St. Marys 73 St. Vincents 70
Belmont Abbey 71 Ga. Tchrs 69
Virginia Union 79 St. Augustine 60
Fla. A&M 96 Morris Brown 79
Troy (Ala.) St. 86 Miss. Coll. 84
Fisk 106 Lane 63
Southwestern 84 Millsaps 62
Lambuth 66 Sewanee 40
Christian Bros. 91 Chattanooga 60
Jackson Coll. 71 Southern U. 63

MIDWEST

61

61

66

Notre Dame 88 Loyola (111.)

Minnesota 64 Purdue 62
Ohio S'ate 88 Northwestern 77
Iowa 88 Indiana 78
Kansas St. 75 Missouri 60
Nebraska 52 Iowa St. 49
St. Louis 69 Louisville 68
Cincinnati 97 Drake 60
Case Tech 76 Western Reserve

Findlay 69 Defiance 57

Evansville 87 Indiana St. 69

Sterling 65 Tabor 58

Wichita 91 Tulsa 71

Morningside 107 Omaha 71
Moorhead T 71 Mankato T 70
Indiana Central 77 Manchester

Duluth Br. Minn. 84 Concordia

uncoin u. e Kocknurst 57
Hamline 64 St. Thomas 53

Cape Girardeau 77 SW Missouri 69

Marietta 89 Waynesburg 83
Hope 100 Olivet 54
Oberlin 65 Kenyon 46

Muskingum 66 Denison 60

Beloit 65 111. Wesleyan 62

SOUTHWEST

Oklahoma 45 Kansas 38
Texas Tech 61 TCU 57
Oklahoma City 94 Houston 67
Tex. Wesleyan 93 Southwestern 62
Cent. Okla. St. 90 NE Okla. 59

St. Marys (Tex) 65 St. Edwards 63
Lon Morris 82 Tyler JC 59

Lamar Tech 69 S.F. Austin 60
St. Michaels 80 N. M. M'litary 50
Tx. Western 79 W. Texas St. 63

Abilene Christ. 83 McMurrv 68
N. M. Highlands 95 N.M. West 82
Texas Coll. 65 Wiley 55
Arkansas St. 61 Southern St. 53

Tech surpri

derbilt, 80-61

viously undeeated Denver,

in other mabr games.

Golden

In Dres

19th-ranked Van

and Utah beat pre-

72-5S,

Mover Dies

ng Room

After TK) Defeal

HOUSTOl

roung' Goldi

apsed and

room late Si

teammate a

ed a technic

Tx. (UPI) A

Gloves boxer coi

fed in his- dressing

irday night; after a
close friend scor-

knockout over him

,1'

r V,::.,',V.

in the eecondround of their wel

terweight po

or. J. c lark. Harris County

pathologist, kid the prooable

cause ot tieai wss brain- dam

aee. But ti said the exact

cause probabllwon t be known be

lore an autopi and extensive lab'

oratory tests fere finished.

The boxer was Lynn Davi
who was cow ting for the. third
year in the H tton regional tour tournament.
nament. tournament. He h won his first two
fights 1n- the wlterweight' divi division,
sion, division, and Sat day night faced
Billy Strother i teammate and
close friend,' the final welter welterweight
weight welterweight bout. fieht 'decided

Houston's weltivelgbt team rep

resentative at be state' tourna tourna-metjt;
metjt; tourna-metjt; in Fort forth.

Davis left ti ring under his
own power af Referee Ernie
Taylor stopped he fight at l:52
of the second i id. He had been
hit a number o mesjonihe head
and the body, it there was no

visible damage then he left the

ring.

By OSCAR FRALEY

NEW YORK (UPD Red-he?ded
Don Budge and Billy Talbert of
l.ic ,1...- .a ill aJ OU
standing figures in American ten ten-r.is,
r.is, ten-r.is, e ,n. up son i v
hind Perry Jone;, United States
1) Vis cii. i uin. i'i -.ans
for a "peajeful revolution" to
boom tenms.
Budge, perhaps the most re re-spec
spec re-spec dl S. a-ial- -i co t
stars, and Talbert, four -time cap captain
tain captain o. Uie U. S. b ( .t
also agreed whole-heartedly that
A'ex Oimedo is t.ie mo rtang

i performer in the game today.

Oimedo is the en-trovrs i Pe Peruvian
ruvian Peruvian sensation who almost sin single
gle single handedl.v enabled e Tin, I
States to beat Australia in the
lad Oavj- cun piial'"-"" r"
and bring the cove ed trophy back
home.

Talbert

siil: ii
work for

nodded his head
i. I

standardization,
i,nr

and
. i
and

WEST
Brigham Young 73 Wyoming 71
Montana 63 New Mexico 44
Utah 72 Denver 56
Montana St. 63 Air Force Acad. 61
Washington 69 Oregon St. 59
Idaho St. 90 Colorado West. 38
Idaho 49 Washington St. 42
Idaho 49 Washington St. 42
Seattle 74 Hickam Field A S 63
Colo. Coll. 84 Colo. Mines 56
Coll. of Idaho 59 Whitman S3
Pacific Luth. 89 Whitworth 58

Hat Rig't Idea
Chatting in T:lb"ri' downtown
brokerage office, Budge sail:
"prr:y itp hi v
idea. Amateur and professional
t;nni! mint come to n wHt.
standing to stabilize and boost the
America's tennis hoo of the
,n30 ",: v ,"T f--"
More people should play tennis,
space if if to recapture its posi-
that if the pro: and amateurs get

together

Bakersfield JC 80 ianta Wonlc1! 71
Willamette 78 Lewis & Clark 67
Seounias 69 Fresno Citv Coll. 62
Fresno St. "3 Cell. Polv 50
San DieRO St. 86 L. A. St. 79
Pierce 72 Orritof: 70
Chapman 89 Pasadena 66
LinfieW 76 Pacific. ,11,7.4, ,
South. Oregon 76. Oregon Coll. 49

I Sacramento St. 69 Olympic C. 62

Utah St. 88 Colorado St. U
West. Wash. 66 British Col. 55
Pomona 57. California Tech 56
Whittier 57 Redlands 49

; lean temi's needs today. I agree
j w, h Jot th t n t
jopen tournaments and have
standar. it. rour .."
I Talbert, who lost out as the
i D1V1S 'Jun -it i fly t

Jones last year, suggested that all.
major tournaments oe playea on
concrete.
Few 3eod Grass Courts
"Playing a channoionship tennis
maipli o ii-a ni n t
championship foo ba'l game on a
m. ddy fielf B:''' fvn
"There are enly a few really good
Wimbledon, of cours9, and Forest
I'ilk here in -w ,v
er that, you take your chances.
"Mow th', thn rvr
serve has become so imp:i-tant m
ton fl:?h tnn;s. jrpss c o ?
make gambles out of matches in-
If the ball is de'lected on the
bounce or if it ski'! ;n --'t
spot it can lose a ma'ch for you.

surface, at least, arl it's genenl
vf -fi"'-' -' 'dardize play all
over the world."

9 -,:.

m cr i

rmi

romdirtisT drM' MloNAL LoneRY of beneficence

PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winninir Numbers In the Ordinary Drawing No. 2080, Sunday, January 18, 1959

j and "B'

The whole

Die ticket

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

kSh,cb

comprise

9303

2324
8282

a theawo erlea.

$ 52,000.00
$ 15,600.00
$ 7,800.00

No.
0MS
0103
0203
303
0403
0503
0603
0703
0R03
0903

f
Prizes
tse.oo
156.00
196.00
2,600.00
156.00
151.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00

S S SI
No. Prliej No. trim No. Prim
1003 156.00 2003 156.00 3003 156.00
1103 156.00 2103 156.06 3103 156.00
1203 156.00 2203 156.00 3203 156.00
1303 2,600.00 2303 2,600.00 3303 2,600 00
1402 15!.0fl 2403 156.00 3403 156.00
1S03 156.00 2503 156.00 3503 15600
1603 156.00 2603 156 00 3603 156.00
1703 156.00 2703 156.00 3703 156.00
1S03 156.00 2803 156.00 3S03 156.00
1901 156.00 2003 156.00 3003 156.00

No,
4003
4103
4203
4303
4403
4503
4603
4703
4803
4903

s
Priiw
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00

a .si. s
No. Prtzci No, Prlzu No. Prim No. Prix No.
5003 156.00 6003 156.00 T003 156.00 8003 156.00 9003
5103 156.00 6103 156.00 7103 156.00 8103 156.00 9105
5203 156.00 6203 156.00 7203 156.00 8203 156.00 9203
5303 2,600.00 6303 2,600.00 7303 2.600.00 830.1 2,600.00 9303
5403 156.00 6403 156.00 7403 156.00 8403 156.00 9403
5503 156.00 6503 156.00 750.1 156.00 S503 156.06 9503
5603 156.00 6603 156.00 7B03 156.00 '603 156.00 I603
5703 156.00 6701 156.00 7703 156.00 8703 156.00 9703
5803 156.00 6803 156.00 7803 156.00 6803 156.00 9803
5903 156.00 6903 156.00 7903 156.00 S903 156.00 9003

s
Prim
156.00
156.00
156.00
52,000.00
156.00
156.00
156.0
156.04
i5s!o

wmmmm aBBa wmm
Approximations Derived From First Prize
82M r !22 tm 520 M 9392 529 M 9305 3 S2,00 309 520.06 9311 520.00 I
9295 520.00 2T S2Q.00 1299 520.00 9301 520.60 9304 520.00 9306 120.00 9301 526 00 9316 520.00 9312 526.6S I
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
324 260.00 1324 260.00 3324 260.00 4324 260.00 5324 260.00 6324 2$60.00 7324 260.00 83241 260.00 9324 266.0
231 130.00 2318 130.00 2320 130.00 2322 130.00 2325 130.00 2327 130.00 2329 130.00 2331 130.00 2333 130.00
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
t2M M 12M iMt 22" 3282 l'e.oe 4282 1S6.W S282 W6.00 6282 1M.09 7282 156.00 282 iS6.M
SZ74 104.00 827 104.00 8278 104.00 8280 104.00 8283 104.00 8285 104.00 8287 104.06 8289 104.00 8291 104.M

Priie-wlnnlng Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawlnc were sold at: The 1st. Panama, 2nd. Panama and 3rd. in Code
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 3 and not IncI nded in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars ($52.00) each
The whole tieket has fifty-two pieces which comprises the two series "A" ft "B"

Signed by: The Governor of the Province of Panama JOSE A. CAJAR ESCALA
The Representative of the Treasury JAIME DE LA GVARDIA JR.

WITNESSES: Catallna Diac Cl d. 21-7294
Edgar R. Bogle Ced. 47-32633

ALBERTO J. BARSALLO

Notary Public. Panama

JOSE A. CAJAk
For the Secretary

KinTF Th "'ns ticket with th last cipher nd with th two la
"VI t. cipher apply only to the Pint Prii.
The rirt Prlie end the 2nd and 3rd Prim are drawn aeparately. Th an.
proxlmatlont are calculated on the Flint, Second and Third prlzei In case
a ticket nhould carrv the number of each prise, the holder la entitled to
claim payment for eaeh.

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, January 18, 1959
Drawing Number 711
Fraction Ticket

. 03 $11.00 $220.00
. 24 3.00 60.00
, . 82 2.00 40.00

Firat Prize.
Second Prize.
Third Prize.

The prliea will be paid In accordance with the OHIclal Lilt of PanamS to
me olflren fthe National Benellclent tottery situated on Central Avenue.
PLAN OF ORDINARY DRAWING No. 2081 WHICH WILL

XAllE PLACE SUNDAY, JANUARY 25, 1959

in wo aerie ot zs unction, each denominated "A and

Divided

FIRST PHIZ

1 rirat Prize, Serlea A and B. of

I Second Prlie, Seriet A and B of
1 Third Prire. Srrle A and B. p'
IS APPreximatlont. Series A and B. of
9 prices. Serlea A and B. of
90 Prize. Serlea A and B. of
See Prlrea. ierlee A and B. of

$26,000.00 eaeh aerlee
7.800 00 eaeh aerlee
j.onofl each erlea
260.00 eaeh series
1,300.00 each aerlee
T8.no each aerlee
26.00 each aerlee

SECOND PRIZE
18 Approximation!. Serlea A and B. of
i frlaee, Serlea A and B. et
TH1BD PRIZK

IS Approidmetlona, Serlea A end B, of S

s Pniee. eeriee A and B.

ef

65.00 each eeriee
130 00 each .arte
51O0 each aerie.
78 00 each aerie;

$52,000 00
15.600 00
1.600 00
8.360 .00
23.40O0O
14.040 00
46,800.00

S 2.340 00
SJ40.M
S I.S72.M
1.404.00

1074

Total

SI7M56M

Price of a whole ticket $2600
Price of a 52nd part 0.50

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

'."'Jfc:,; 1 "'.'"... '"." !Y'.'V I:'' '"V.i !";.''':!

e



CLASS I F IE D ADS

:5m
1 S ,?
J
AGENTS:
THISfPACC 1$ FOR tALI i
TOR INFORMATION .TELEPHONE &074O
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
LEAVE TOW AD WITO ON OT W AGENTS OIOUlOmCB AT U-tT Tl WKEET. f A AA "J"'! AaUaOALOI
SSSoSi- IBaSwOT JAiTESSwM to" VTOifiiCtt MTAJMM UNTOOS 1st Central A-re.
FASCIA LL'X-lMCBlrml At. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE -J. Fee. la O.W At. No. 41 FOTO J""1 Awwmai A,o ei 3S St FA FA-MACIA
MACIA FA-MACIA VA DEB JIS No. SS EABMACIA EL BATUBBO-FMqut tefew. T Street FABMACIA "SAS-Via Poma.JU MOVED ADES A THIS
BwiVt the U VUta Theatre ens' at Iti Branch at the Minhnax Super Market VU Eepana at Jn Franco. .
-5 -1

1 -''y:.'.: If'MLLmSSSSSSMS 1 1 , 1 "'"

III ' u
v'-ir ',-yV ..'

Foe KeHutf

Resorts
Foster eortasei. between Sanra
CUra and Rio Hato. New low
rates. Phono Balboa 2830.
PHILLIPS Occantide Cortagai
Santa Clara R. de P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 1-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Houses
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished house with three bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms and three private bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, livinsroom, dininoroom,
kitchen, private oHiee, 2 porch porches,
es, porches, maid s quarters and two a a-rages
rages a-rages in Campo Alegre No. 1,
Elvira Mendei Street, in front of
the Panama Hotel. For details call
3-7206.
FOR RENT: Furnishedf house
for one year or more. Telephone
3-1971.
FOR RENT: Three bedroom
furnished house, February and
March. Phone 83-B. Colon.

POOR BACHELORS

TWAivm.A rnPIl Bachelor po

licemen in the town of Caloocan

near Manila paid dearly today ior
thir sinele blessedness. A fund-

hnr' Pnlire Department fired

them because "they don't have

families to support.'
CALL OFF SEARCH

TOKYO (UPI) Embarrassed
police today called off a five five-day
day five-day search for bamboo shop own owner
er owner Osamu Nakagami, wanted as
a suspected murderer. They dis discovered
covered discovered he actually was the vic
tim.

Senate GOP Leaders Seen To End

YYrangle Among P
"WASHINGTON, Jan. W XTJPI)
Senafir Republican leader
workedhind the scenes today
in an effort to end wrangling
over committee assignments for

the party's 34 senators.
Senate GOP leader Everett M M-j
j M-j Dlrksen (111.), it was learned,
I planned a series of private hud hud-I
I hud-I dies witffNliscontented Senators
I who either want better com com-'
' com-' mittee poets or are balking at
1 giving up present positions to
let newer members have at least
one ma.1or assignment.
- The Republican committee on
committees, headed by Sen. An Andrew
drew Andrew F. Schoeppel (Kan.), also
planned a meeting in hopes of
finally working out a slate after
' being deadlocked for several
! days.

tTib committee met behind
i closed doors for most of Satur Saturday
day Saturday without working out a de de-1
1 de-1 finite list.
j Democrats, on the other
hand, completed their com com-!
! com-! mittee assignments last week
with few, If any, grumbles of
; dissatisfaction.
The Senate last week adopt
ed a new rule requiring that
each senator be assigned to at
4 least one "major" committee
This was aimed at complaints
of many junior members that
! thev could not obtain "good"
committee assitrnments.
i part of. the Republican trouble
stemmed from the OOP'S prac

Co

msieroa

FOR SALE
FR1GETTE
AIR CONDITIONER
FOR AUTOMOBILE
$270.00
RATTAN LUX
FURNITURE
Tel. 3-1293
IN 'iNlCKRLCADMIDM
EVERLASTING BATTER!
- Voto International
:', lis Central Aye.
. : pjrner "K" Street
' 1 block from Railroad

K

Station.

Apartments

FOR RENT: Beautifully and
completely furnished apartment
in Bella Vista. Ave. Mexico 69,
near 43rd Street. Phone 3-0553.
FOR RENT: Ideal modern one
bedroom apartment for a ba bachelor
chelor bachelor or a couple near El Pana Panama
ma Panama Hotel. $65.00, call 3-3421.
FOR SALE: Completely furnish furnished
ed furnished two bedroom apartment, hot
water, Campo Alegre, linen,
dishes. Phono 3-5024.
FOR RENT: On 48 Street Bella
Vista modern two bedroom Apt.
On 46 Street, Rivera Aprs.,
another two bedroom apartment,
dining, living, porch, balconies,
two bathrooms, maid's room and
garage. Call Panama 2-4696.
From 8 a.m. to 12 noon.
FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment, livingroom, kitchen.
Ideal location. Next street from
4th at July Avenue. Calle Da Da-rien
rien Da-rien No. 14-21. Apply Apt. 2.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
livingroom, bedroom, bathroom,
kitchen Price $55.00. Furnished
$75.00. 31st Street No. 3-41.
FOR, RENT: Furnished" two
bedroom apartment, living din dining
ing dining room, independent entrance.
No. 6, 86th Street San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, near Roosevelt Theater.
FOR RENT: Comfortable, fur furnished
nished furnished small apartment, with air
conditioned, independent toilet,
porch, garage, in residential area.
Only professional man or woman.
Call Saul Mendei 3-3516, 3 3-0550
0550 3-0550 afternoon.
FOR RENT: Beautiful modern
furnished two bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Ave. Peru 37-20.
arty's Lawmakers
tteevof sticking, almost entirely
to Seniority ihv awarding com
mittee assignments. Tms ire ire-quently
quently ire-quently holds back newer mem
bers.
Th TWnnrrat.lw learlersriln.
Hnwavpr frermentlv has deoart-
edd from the seniority rule to
insure virtually every jnemDer a
'major" assignment.
Core of the Republican
wrangle was the unwilllgness of
some senior members two or
three important assignments to
lorielt any of them to newer
members.
Also, it was reported, some of
the more senior OOP senators
were balking at waiving senior!,
ty claims to existing vacancies
in order to left newe rmembers
have the posts.
f LITTLE L,IX 1
You may fftfnk you're younger
thon you ore, but you can't fool a
bowl of chili just before bedtime.

Advsrtiss in this section Ads only cost $25.50 per month
FOR INFORMATION CALL 2-0740

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Inn. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0.1S2
Monday thru Friday
9:00 a.m. to 12:04
2:04 p.m. te 5:00
Saturday: t:00 a.m. to 12:0
DRIVERS TO STRIKE
FhANKFURT :UPD Taxi driv
ers yesterday planned a nation

wide 15-minute strike to press
their, demand for reintroduction cf
the death penalty in West Ger Germany.
many. Germany. All taxis stopped at noon
today in a demonstration over
the slaying of Munich cab driver

Engelbert Amberger three days
ago, the Taxi Drivers Union said.
h.il.V.r th. main- a ?
i.. Li-, i.vuimau jiuiiiiiHao, oni"
stloa, atlff masoies and swollaa
Joints mk you miserable, get
EOMIND from your druggist at
onee. ROMIND quickly brings fan fantastic
tastic fantastic relief to you can sleep, work
and liv In comfort. Don't auCer
Mdltanl. Oat KOMIND ledajr.
i.,k.lH. XTm.hJ.1- t. r i

Automobiles

FOB SALE: 1957 Plymouth,
fordor, push button drive, per
fect condition, 11,000 miles,
$1,700.00, will trade for low
priced car. Call Balboa 2-1744.
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Super.
Fully equipped, good condition.
Phone 6-451.
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet, 4
rfnar Biicavne. condition like
new, only 2500 miles, ww tires,
tone paint, $1900.00. Phone Bal
boa 2-3546.
FOR SALE: 1951 Packard 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, radio, autematie
transmission, good condition.
Phone 83-3231.
FOR SALE: Sport car in very
good condition. Call Hull Motors,
3-0607.
FOR SALE: Black 1958 Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet Impala convertible, white
top. Four months old. Lest than
3000 miles. Power steering,
power brakes, padded dash,
whittWa Wondorbar radio.
$2600. Call Balboa 1367.
1956, Plymouth 9 passenger,
U-8. Station Wagon Trunk
Rack, Radio, Push Button Drive;
17000 miles; Like New; $1500.
Call Balboa 4394 between 10
a.m. b 2 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford Main Mainline
line Mainline Fordor, standard shift, ra radio,
dio, radio, 4 new WSW. Call 84-4202,
after 4:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: Ford Vedette '56,
4-door sedan, $1,300.00. 1957
Ford station wagon, 4 door sedan
$2400. 1956 Studebaker
Golden Hawk. $1600.00. AGEN AGEN-CIAS
CIAS AGEN-CIAS COSMOS, S.A. Frangipanl
St. front of National Stadium.
Tel. 2-4680.
FOR SALE: 1957 Plymouth
convertible, push-button trans
mission, power steering, power
Iri-efcM, J.Te. IMOO m?iaM
boa 2-2989.
LEGAL NOTICE
United States District Court For The
District of The Canal Bona
Balboa Division
In the matter of the adoption of
Ana Isabel Bermudez Castro, Jose Luis
Bermudez Castro, Flor Patricia Bermii
dez Castro, Minors, vs. Dora Bermudez
Castro. Defendant. No. 4789, Civil Ci Citation.
tation. Citation. To Dora Bermudez Castro.
You are hereby required to appear
before the United States District Court
for the District of the Canal Zone, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Division, at the Courtroom thereof,
In Ancon. Canal Zone, on March 20,
1959 at 9 o'clock in the forenoon of
that -day, then and there to show cause,
If any you have, why Robert J. Jac Jacques
ques Jacques and Dora Ruth Jacques should
not proceed with the hearing of their
petition for the adoption of the above above-named
named above-named minors.
WITNESS, the HONORABLE GUTH
RIE T. CROWE. Judge, United States
Disrlct Court for the District of the
Canal Zone, this IS day of January,
1959.
Sara de la Pena
Clerk of Court
By Lots F.. Harrison
Chief Deputy Clerk 1
(Seal)
To Dora Bermudez Castro.
The foregoing citation is served up upon
on upon you by publication pursuant to the
order of the HONORABLE GUTHRIE
F. CROWE, Judge, United States Dis.
trict Court for the District of the Ca
nal Zone, dated the 15 day of January,
1959. and entered and filed In this ac
tion in the office of the Clerk of the
United States District Court, Balboa Di
vision on the 15 day of January, 1959,
Sara de la Pena
Clerk of Court
By Lois F.. Harrison
Chief Deputy Clerk
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 38 Mo,
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone S-49M 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance)
The New
S IP
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Vlewflnder System

Ciyide

Panama Col6n

For

Home Articles
FOR SALE: 2 mahogany bed bedside
side bedside tables, 1 mahogany double double-bed,
bed, double-bed, 1 Woatinghouse, 60 cycle
refrigerator, 1 Hi-Fi, Thorens
changer, aeparata speaker system,
Halicrafter radio, large cabinet
with shelf apace, 1 modern floor
lamp. Assorted household fur furnishings.
nishings. furnishings. Call Balboa 2-1367.
FOR SALE: Five piece maho mahogany
gany mahogany sectional livingroom set,
eorner table and end tables. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition, $300. Thor
semiautomatic washer $50.00.
2471 -A, Cemli. Navy SI 65.
FOR SALE: Willet hard rock
maple drop leaf table-extends to
108". Six ehaira and custom
made table pad. Celt $500, sell
$300. Emerson console radio, 3
apeed, phono comb, $75. Call
Navy 3032.
FOR SALE: Beautiful Swedish
console dining table with 4 chairs.
Four burner Florence ga range.
Electric oven. Meat slicer, as assortment
sortment assortment of tables, rugs, chairs.
Vacuum cleaner. 3-0538,
FOR SALE: S t u d I eoueh,
$59.00. Wicker chairs. $5.50.
Folding chairs, $1.75; 4 pea. liv liv-ingroom
ingroom liv-ingroom sets 150.00; dining room
act 49.00; wardrobes 25.00;
China closers 18.00; metal beds
wsprings 15.00; desk 39.00;
awivel chain 15.00; springs 12. 12.-50;
50; 12.-50; mattresses 8.00; chain l.
50; pillows 1.50; etc. Easy pay payments.
ments. payments. Household Exchange, Na National
tional National Avenue 41, Tel. B-4911,
3-7348.
FOR SALE: Baby erfb spring,
mattress cfiifforobe, ehost of
drawers, baby carriage, chairs,
Balboa 2-4146.
FOR SALE: Fine working wash
machine, Wring type. Fairly new,
$60.00. Call 2-0700 Hotel Roe Roe-eavelt
eavelt Roe-eavelt room 303.
FOR SALE: Franklin sawing
machine with attachments $50,
cabinet model, House 5066, Dia Diablo,
blo, Diablo, telephone 1-3417
FOR SALE: Tw youth-beds,
two bedspreads and mattress In.
eluded. Tel. 2-3335.
Chicago Is Sad
While L.As Glad
For Democrats' Nod
LOS ANGELES, Jan. 19 (UPI)
Civic and political leaders
were jubilant today over the
choice of Los Angeles as tht
site for the 1960 Democratic
convention and expressed hope
that the Republicans also would
hold their 1960 convention here.
The Republican site selection
committee- began meetings to today
day today at Des Moines, Iowa. A Los
Angeles delegation was on hand
to make a bid for his sprawl sprawling
ing sprawling city on the Pacific coast.
Chicago Mayor Richard J.
Daley protested the Democrats'
cnoice or IjOS Angeies. tie bsio.
he would personally appear be
fore the national committee
Feb. 27 in Washington and ask
it to override the subcommittee
on site selection which gave
Los Angeles the nod.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great WhiU Fleet
Hew Orleans Service Arrive
' Cristobal
TELEPHONES:
"ULUA" t lAn- J
"TAQUE" i H
"MORAZAN" Feb. 1
"ULUA" Feb. 14
4TAQUE" f Feb. 21
Also Handling Refriferatad awl Chlti Carf
New York Service Arrive
' CrUtobal
"COMATAGUA"
"HEREDIA" if
"JUNIOR" I Feb. I
"COMAYAGUA" f E?'
TRA BERLANGA" t f Feb. H
CRISTOBALW.C.CJa. FEDDER gRVICE
,tucatan" py
, 1
Weekly sailinss of twelve pasBiefif to New
York, New Orleans, Los Afifeles, Sa Francisco
and Seattle. j
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGErJaRES rtOM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALlA:
Te New York and Return i-.-. WMM
im lartlM anil Ran frauelsee el

Returnlns frnm
Tm Seattle and Return
CRISTOBAL 2121

5 co D e

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Beautiful new pol pol-lera,
lera, pol-lera, all hand made. Panama Panama-Auto
Auto Panama-Auto building, apartment 4, from
9 re 4 doyly.
FOR SALE: Baby carriage, En English
glish English make, converts to atroller,
excellent condition, $25, 0830,
Plank Street, Balboa.
TO THE HOLDERS -0 BONDS
OF THE INTERNAL DEBT. As
the redemption of bonds 4161,
5070, 5474,5060. 557J is
about te take place, we wish to
announce that we) have lucrative
ccupation far their return at a
14 fiied annual profit. Ap Appointments
pointments Appointments far details may ba ar arranged
ranged arranged by ringing phane 2-1434.
FINANCIAMIENTO PARA SER SER-VIDORES
VIDORES SER-VIDORES DEL ISTADO (Pan (Panamanian
amanian (Panamanian Government Employes
Finance Service).
FOR SALE: New Philips Hi-Fi
radio, phenoconsole, never used.
Call Curundu 7298.
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: Cayuca 16 feet,
live baft wall built in square stern
for 5 Vi h.p. mater. $60.00. Call
Cristobal 2762.
MISBEHAVING STUDENTS
SEOUL (UPI) A total of 67
Korean students studying in the
United Statei have been ordered
to return to this country because
they failed to attend their schools
regularly and misbehaved, it was
reported nera yesterday. Most of
me ttudents are from rich fami families,
lies, families, the report said.
Lf AVIS FOR VISIT
VIENNA (UPn Austrian Cku.
cellor J. Raab left here yester yesterday
day yesterday ea route to Tokvo for a in-ri
st visit to JaDan. Th ToWa
trin followed similar ; visit,
i . .- i -
ay aao iat year to WtUHngtgn,
wwnr mm noma
LEGAL NOTICE
United States District Court For The
District at The Canal Zona
Balboa Division
m no matter of ihm rinni
fturo Manuel All Barrantci Uinr
A," x., me"' naant. No.
To AnabeUo All Barrantea.
xuu ira nereDy requirea to oppear
before the United States Dttrirt rZ,
ior in uurenct or the Canal Zone, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Division, at th Courtroom thereof
in Ancon, Canal Zone, on March 30.
19S9 at o'clock in the forenoon of
that day, then and thtre to show cause,
lf any you have, whj Arthur M. Rob Roberta
erta Roberta and Bernic K. I oberts should not
proceed won uie Hearing of their pe petition
tition petition for the adoptbn at the above above-named
named above-named minor.
WITNESS, the HONORABLE GUTH GUTHRIE
RIE GUTHRIE F. CROWE. JuUe. United State
District Court for fie District of th
Canal Zone, this 1J day of January.
Sara a Is Fefta
Clerk of Court
(Seal)
By bis K. HarrlMn
Chiej Deputy Clerk
To Anabell All Warrantee.
The foregoing clttion ia served uo
on you by publicaton pursuant to the
order of the HONORABLE GUTHRIE
r. CROWE, Judge, United States Dis
trict Court for th District of th Ca
nal lone, dated the 15 day of January,
1959. and entered aid filed in this ac
tion in th office f th Clerk of th
United States DisHct Court, Balboa
Davlslon on th I day of January,
IMS.
Sara d la Pena
Cleri of Court
By E. Harrison
Chi Deputy Clerk
Lee Anrelee ....... Wt.M
L... I1W.M
2-2904

r

Real Estate

FOR SALE: tote 500 and 1.000
meters, la the Nuevo Hipedrome
Urbanization, across the Remoa)
Racetrack. All lets with street
fronts, aawaga, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBaraett.
Tel. 3-2567.
FOR SALE: Real estate in II
Valla de Anton. 1 1 ,000 square
meters, high elevation, excellent
view. Citrus grove kt production.
Masonry house with six roams,
completely furnished. Electric
light plant, town water. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 14(1.
FOR SALE: Beautiful cemar
let, 5,365 M2 in El Valla, flood
neighborhood. Reasonable price.
Tel. Panama 2-3946.
FOR SALE: Attractive beach
cottage, Gorgona, 1(50 maters,
-S3 'uitaMrg fMjusiiuni Anj
boa 4474.
Dogs
FOR SALE: Bexar puppies, A.
K.C. Navy 3508.
PACIFIC LITTLI LIAOUI
FARM DIVISION
Teams
W L Pet.
Gibraltar Jr.
Mutual of Omaha
0 1.000
0 1.000
0 1.000
1 .000
2 .000
a .ooo
Seymour Agency
Kiwis
Cyrnos
Police Juniors
Mutual ef Omaha I Cyrnos 4
With all the trim mines of a big
league opening, the Lt. Governor
of the Panama Canal tossed the
first ball, while his son Bniee ice
Seven. fiurea n: coma r asvweu
is daft fe'tisB-haoa batter ttitb he
raising oi uie stars ana f fiipes,
the parade to the flat nolc.pledf-
ing the allegiance to the flag; and
the introduction of toe manager
and coaches to the Lt. Governor,
the Ball game got one me way.
The game worthy of the opening
day because the score was S to 4,
" .1 L t 1
m iavor oc mst, year s cnajnpions.
Mutual of Omaha. The Mutual
iumoed to an early lead but even
tualfy the Cyrnos team got going
and nearly pulled the game out ot
fire.
Gibraltar IS Felice 4
The Police team opned the
scoring getting two runs in the
first inning, but Gibraltar broke
loose when on one hit they scored
six bulging markers. Of course
seven walks helned them a ereat
deal. Before Tuesday afternoon
was over Gibraltar Lifers gathered
IS runs on seven hits. Three of
the seven hits went to Bill Silen.
The winning chucker. Bentley
Jenkins, pitched no-hit ball, des
pite the fact that the Junior Cops
crossed the plate four times. Mis Mis-cues
cues Mis-cues and walks prevented Ben
tley getting a shutout. Two pitch
ers worked for the Police, Wall
and Folfer.
Seymour Jr 1 Kiwis I
For three innings it was a pitch
ers duel between Michael Wallace
of Seymour and Bill Baldwin ef the
Kiwis. The Kiwis bloke into the
scoring column with) an outburst
of three tallies. But n the bottom
half of the same fourth inning the
Seymour powerhouse got going
and chalked uo with tune big runs
Seymour continued their on onslaught
slaught onslaught outburst of tfn runs in the
next inning and that ended the
scoring for the day. Anguizoia and
Gallardo of Seymoun were the hit hitting
ting hitting stars with thne hits each.
h-Yost of Kiwis pUytd his left field
position as a veteran.
Mutual ef Omaka t. Police
Going into the nex to the inning,
the Police were leiding the Mu
tual! by 6 to 4, but the Insurance
lads staged a rallr that netted
them five runs, and fave them the
ball game. 9 to ft.
This put the Mutukl of the Police
into tne cellar. Frtfm all indica
tions, the battle will be between
Seymour, Mutual knd Gibraltar,
in other words it vlill be a battle
between the policy pals.
Gibraltar 23 lyrnos 1
Gibraltar Life kot their slate
clean in winning t) second game
of the week, when t icy scored runs
in a walkathon. Hit were few and
far between but w Iks and bobles
were the order of i ie day, Gibral Gibraltar
tar Gibraltar Lifers were slngy in giving
the Cyrnos any rum, allowing two
runs.
WANTED
Bilingual Bxecitiv Secre
tary, Shorthind expert
Good salary. Write to:
"SECRETARY Box 70
Panama.

POGDtfDODi)

WANTED: Women far sewing
men's clothing, experience abso absolutely
lutely absolutely necessary. See Mr. Irewa
at the American Baaaar, Cate Cate-dral.
dral. Cate-dral. WANTED: Experienced State State-aide
aide State-aide .hair dresser. Call Navy
3112. betweaa 1:10 and 4:00
P.m.
OPPORTUNITY far professional
experienced tacretary. Must take
English andA Spanish dictation,
general affice knowledge. Apply
at Trepelce-, S.A bcrg January
22nd. with references. ;
WANTED Radie ar television
technician, bilingual secretary
bookaapar, hath must have ex experience.
perience. experience. Good salaries, hard
work. Cad Curundu 21 It for ap appointment.
pointment. appointment. Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIAILO v
BOX 121 1. CRISTOBAL, CJfc CJfc-PHONI
PHONI CJfc-PHONI BALBOA S7Q9
Wanted to Buy
WANTItV Unantly needed
Chevrolet Bel-Air or Biscayna,
ar S cylinders, 1957 ar 1958,
manual shift, with all extras.
Cash payment. Please contact
Anibal Martinea at P.A.A. Of Office
fice Office in- Panama'.
JC To Play
BHS Tomorrow
At
Interscholastie League
Standings
Teams
Balboa i-a ara H
Cristobal H.sr ,M rf 1
C.Z. Junior Colleg :
0 4
BHS and Junior colleee souara
off tomorrow night at Balboa
Stadium in another Inter
scholastie League gam. Game
starts at 7:00. r
J.C. still has a mathematical
chance of winning the title, but
only if they come un with this
one. ir not. tney will find them.
selves playing the role of the
spoilers, with the two high
schools fighting It out, it Is this
writer's contention that the
high school team that -drops
one ttf JC will to erfepft dipp tn
to second place forrgod,TA
Stu Brown of CZJC ha an
nounced that Swalm will toe
the mound for the Green Te
vlls with Spurlock behind the
plate. Balboa will .counter "with
big Mo -SchocH twirlin'anri Joe
Garcia feceivlne1 1

Schoch's pitching tecord feri

tne season stanag at two wms
and no loses. In winning two
games he has pitched only
eight innings, but has struck
out 13, walked only 3, and has
had no wild pitches or passed
halls. .,,,,.. .a ; ,v,y k
Balboa High's leading hitter
at this stage of tne season is
Joe Gareia hitting .389. John
Morris, scrappy second basemen
leads the team in stolen bases
with eight. Buzz Rathgeber leads
the team In walks, although he
has only played m two games
He has been given 4 free, pases
to first base.
The only other league contest
scheduled this weelc isthe CHS
BHS tilt Friday night, at Bal
boa stadium. i f
DILEGATION ARRIVES
MOSCOW (UPI) A five
member delegation of Soviet mi
cation officials has arrived
Baghdad at the invitation of the
Iraqi Ministry of Education, the
SrivlM Tasa new laflence' Staid
today.

NEW four-wheel drive trucks

i "-. --i -,'.''p.

FORD-built and 'available at
FOBirS:riWVpHcei(
' s "!-'t v
See us today for the tall Ford Track story.

C0LPAN
TEL.

GGoi?OG0

SERVICES
TELEVISION SERVICI -We
repair ia yeur heme
we don't -pratend te guarantee
aw work. We guarantee It
PHONE THE EXPERTS
CRAWFORD ACENCIES
f ai 2-1905 ;"S
Tixetf Avenue Ne. 11-20.
Protect your home and preaas.
ty against Insect siajli.
Prompt scientific treatment aa
emergency at monthly budget
basis. Telephone ronte Service,
Panama J-7977 ar Coloa 1777.
Domestic Employment
WAKTID-Raliabla'maie' for
fleneral house werk, .must be
gooa'. cook ana" have reference.
Apply 0931, Amador Read, after
t p.m. :
WANTED) MaU wanted for
aeneral housework, eare of chil children,
dren, children, laundry. Must be food
cook. Must spaak English. Phone
2-2824, Apply Sunday 72-C
Barnebey Street, Balboa.
WANTED: Maid te sleep B,
must Jaa. food aaak. Relerances
required. Phone, Balboa 3IS2
for Interview.
Today's Opening
STOCK PRICES
NEW YORK, Jan. 19 (UPI)
Stocks opened irregularly am
moderately active in the first ses
sion of the. week today.
Thr fist' bad shown some irre
gularity with tBe rails lower ii
the previous, session. Industrial:
all but cleared the 600 level it
the mtra-day Ugh which kit 599.
88' and closed at I95.7S,. a ae
record top.
Advocate-Asbestos S.30b
jJiohifaii" iLtd. S24
i i : 'a u
Amer uyanamiQ ou
Amer-Motors 424
Am Tel and Tel 233
Arkansas Fuel 40V6
Atlantie Refining 49Mt
AVCO Mfg. v Wk
Bethlehem Steel v 12
BettingerJCrpii Sb
Bicroft- Uranium Mb
British Pet t
Burroughs 41KB
Canadian Eagle 7b
Celanese 279
Cerro de Paieo 474
Felmont Pet 7
Gen Dynamics SVA
Gen Elee 784
Gen Motors 497
Gen Plywood 19
Getty Oil 2ft$
Gull Oil 1244
Harsco Steel 43H
Hayden Newport I5i4
' Howe Sound 15
Imperial Oil 47
'iV'lut'JPetroleum 43b
Mitre -iei ana Tea 62.
LoriUard 854
Martin Ce. 259
New Eng T and T 165
Northrup ... 33'4
: Olin. Mathieson 46
Pancoastal s
:i&n Israel 7-11
j. Pantepec Oil
Phillips Pet 48
Pure Oil 43'4
BCA 49
Reynolds Metal 71Va
Royal Dutch Shell 46
San Jacinto 28b
Shell T and T 20
Signal Oil and Cat, A 43
Sinclair Oil 63
Socony Mobile 48
Sperry Rand 23
Stan Oil N.J. 86
Sterling Precision 4
Superior Oil 1855
Texas Gulf Prod 81
Underwood 22
United Aircraft 59
Unit Canso Oil 2
US Rubber 5lh
US Steel 97
Westinghouse 75 r
Wheeling Steel 57
MOTORS
2-0625

ii

in

PAAMA
I7



HIE 8TOKT CP- MAZTHA TKKTNM
Among the Lirinf
y WILSON KftLbGf
-t ,."-r-; pf M7 T "JWa.'ttWKWAmAff thank
iT; j j VOPK HOW lO-V V"M
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CB3HXT
PfVSCHAMSCO A
HAVCWT I?
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DfcAO.THC HOkEAn NAK
THAT XX NT WHERE CHAT ;
T5I HANGS OUT,',

f GEORGE-WUNDE&,

UOT-J

'whoarsX A rr i. V II IP!

' fibf wu fw, int. XP,

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WOI AND KI

CATTAIN EAST

X01TY MEEELt

At'

-EOULM AND JDJL.1VJICMDI

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Heat Wate

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friemps wo '"M

Ye 'JOST STOPPED OFF HEAE

TO 6ET WMWEP OP A UTTLE

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tf MILL M-OSSKR

SAY THEY VAEPC HALU.. .Iff-i Yig j
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r SOOP.' ITS BEEN 1 16 TOO BAP
-v A MISERABLE ;rr fa 11 DMT

rOLR VOYAGE CROSSING' VA- BEEN DOC,

e uvtKWb 4 UK Mb V STfcPDA OU 4
POCK IN AN s iVHO fiCff SICK

JHOURi

Lovesick

MY STARS,

WHATD HE DO
THAT VOUTW15H

SEA SICKNESS

ON HIM?

V. T HAMLIN

hi

r WOMAN COINCIDENCE OH, YOU JUST VVAITLL HE
I TROUBLE... SHE'S A RINGER JWHATS ) DONT KMOWiWALKS OFF
SOME PAME ) FOR ONE OF THE. ) DOC...HE TH' DOCK.-
HE MET HIS OLD HARM ) GETS IT THEN Ml SEE
ABOARD, FLAMES JN TaBADJvvHAT WE MEAN'

PKISCULA'S POP

Higher Mathematics

I DIDYDLj rYEPJJ
FICrURB JWAIT'LL I )
THAT OUT 1 1 TELL MY
(BY YOUR-f S POP1 r-J

r AL VIIMU1

CHRISTMAS BILLS.1

IT'LL TAKE MONTHS

10 GET EVEN.'

t

GUESS

WHAT POP

ONLY

8,693 HOURS
TILL NEXTttVvVi 1

CHRST-

MAS

-WhYS I C3UESS 1
DID HE HE DIDNT)
BANG j S KNOW
the 4 (i was so
ceilikks ) good at
like arith-j
(that?J metic!

BUGS OUNNT

Cash Customer

in YA ARE,
. MSYLVESTERJ
'

THAT'LL BE AN
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VVOV ( ACCOUNT,
CvcsGUV'NORJy'

BUGS I'M IN A

HUWWY! SWING ME

A MERCHANT'S

LUNCH

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HOW'S THS
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Conference

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IN A SECLUDED SP0T...A HE'D EASILY

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1B58 bWEA aervicji, Inc. T.M. Rty. U.8. Pat Off.

Time Out

Ey DICK CAVALIJ

WATCH WHERE YOU'RE

1-

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DICK
tAVAUJ

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MAKfc'AW THS :

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SERUM I GUINEA

BY J. R IV (IMAMS

:le

WAT

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SIDE GLANCES

BvColbraith

- T.M. R.f 0.. Prt. Off.
(0 1M by NKA Servlee, Inc.

"I leave you the TV all to yourselves to what
happens? You'd rather look at my tufted titmouse!"

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PASSAGE
to OBUVION

MCE THOUSANC'S Ofi PIGEONS RODSTU&

1M THIS LAROE OAK TREE ACTUALUV
IT PWN WITH THS VtelOHX 0 THEIR NUMBERS!
Al-OF-T, THEIR PASSAGE TsRmJEl? THE 6KIES

VWEN THEIR NUMBERB
rZrff'' WERE 20UWTIESS.
. THERE J0 NOT ONE SINGLE
eu PASSBNSER PIGEON AJ-IVE.
Walt Diuitr ProdutttniM A

"I feel real generous. Why don't you all stay for dinner!"

ISi

TA.I.M.M,

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faltering Philip:
hiftp'f ur U tilled with bruises.
"tilr wrtnld leave b home like new.
A. Claiinifleflii fnif h rrh flne

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3:111 Dlnnh Shftrt
3:30 'Nliihlmart IA RM
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PHONES: PANAMA; 3-1057 3-1 6983-1 Ctf
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1 1 x
uUi...A,:U4 .V v'?" t ;.'.,
T
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7

71 I:

In

Castro Sends Come And See Invite
To Congress Critics Of Executions
HAVANA, Jan. 9 (UPI) Fidel Castro today invited his foremost critics in the U.S. Congress to fly to Havana
' Wednesday with 350 foreign newsmen in "Operation Truth" to see for themselves the inside story of revolutionary
justice.
Those invited included chairmen of key committees I n the House and Senate and the more vocal critics who
have called for a UN investigation of mass executions, a trade and tourist embargo and a sharp cut in sugar im import
port import quotas to halt the executions.
They were Sens. John Sparkman (D-Ala.) who asked the United States to use its "very best offices" to halt
the executions; Theodore Green (D-R.l.) chairman of th e Senate Foreign Relations Committee; Wayne Morse (D (D-rvrT
rvrT (D-rvrT chairman of the Latin American subcommittee; Mike Mansfield (D-Wyo.), assistant Democratic leader in

the Senate; and Homer Capehart (R-lnd.).

The representatives invited were
Charles 0. Porter (D-Ore.); Em Emmanuel
manuel Emmanuel Celler (D-N.Y.) who ask asked
ed asked a U.N. investigation; Adam
Clayton Powell (D-N.Y.); Victor
L; Anfuso (D-N.Y.), who called
Sr a sugar import curb; and
Wayne L. Hays (D-Ohio), chair chairman
man chairman of the House Foreign Affairs
Latin American subcommittee,
who called for a trade and tour tourist
ist tourist embargo.
Castro issued the Invitation in
hopes of stilling growing eriti eriti-cism
cism eriti-cism in the United States a a-ejainst
ejainst a-ejainst the trial and execution of
more than 200 "war criminals
accused of murders and other
crimes while fhey were serving
x-president Fylgencio Batista.
Reliable sources said meanwhile
Castro would fly to Caracas on
IViday for a two-day visit as guest
of the Venezuelan newsmen he
has invited here and to thank the
Venezuelan people for their con contribution
tribution contribution to the Cuban revolution.
Castro was getting increasing
support at home for his cam campaign
paign campaign against the Batistianos
lifhom the revolutionary govern government
ment government has accused of murdering
20,000 men, women and children
during the six-year Batista re-
Msgr Alfredo Muller, auxiliary
bishop of Havana, who is the No.
2 Roman Catholic cleric in Cuba,
said he and the church were usual usually
ly usually opposed to capital punishment
"but in the case of the current
proceedings here in Cuba it is jus justified."
tified." justified." He sooke at a press conference
1 1.1. HMv.A4n.a SC n
preceding ins aynoi
panelist with Castro in a televi television
sion television film to be broadcast tonight
1b the United States.
Under the panel questioning Cas Cas-fi
fi Cas-fi said the revolutionary execu executions
tions executions would not exceed 400.
i"In the United States they don't
understand anything about us La Latin
tin Latin Americans they haven't suf suffered
fered suffered a dictatorship like Batis Batista's,"
ta's," Batista's," Castro said.
. "What would the United States
tfo if someone had killed 20,000

The One Truly Great Story of The U.S. Marines! .
Rnhert WAGNER Dana WYNTER Jeffrey HUNTER

Hone LANGE Bradford

ffMIIWBBIBMiMMMajajiajiiiM

JERRY WANTS a.
IN LOVE

- Opens WEDNESDAY

ONE OF THE YEAR'S TOP D RAMPS!
OVERWHELMING IN ITS COMPULSION AND POWER!

THE
MURDER
TRIAL
THAT
SHOCKED
THE
WORLD...!
KHS.ULmmm

SUSAN HAY17ARD

in tha trw story of
Barbara Graham

NELSON GIDDING.DON MANKIEWICZ .ROBERT WISE
--.WAITER WANGER

ti)lw.hWt,iMiii,lliM

citizens? Maybe they would, ex execute
ecute execute mere than we are execut executing."
ing." executing." Castro declined to specify when
the Havana trials would start but
said he would go tomorrow to Ca Cabana
bana Cabana fortress where some 600 mil military
itary military prisoners await trial.
The decision to start the trials
rests with provisional President
Manuel Urrutia, Castro said "U "U-rrutia
rrutia "U-rrutia is making the decision. I
am not a strong man and I do
not want to be one. either.'
Among the mounting number
of endorsements of revolutionary

o

Ballerina, Husband Roberto Arias
Not Guests Of Castro, She Says

LONDON, Jan. 19 (UPI)
Dame Margot Foijteyn, the
world famous ballerina, said
today that reports she and her
husband, former Panamaniann
ambassador to Britain Roberto
Arias, spent a week In Cuba as
the guests of Fidel Castro are
untrue.
"We were on vacation," she
said at London Airport where
she arrived from New York fol following
lowing following her Caribbean vacation.
Dame Margot was quoted in a
London newspaper yesterday as
having said in Havana last week
that she and her husband in introduced
troduced introduced Cuban rebel support supporters
ers supporters In London to influential
people and had warned Britons
some time ago about the
strength of the Castro rebels.
"I'm afraid the reports about
that have been exaggerations."
she sajd, -r-
Miss Fonteyn said the Cuban
revolution was "all over before
we got there."
Havana wa back to normal
except that rebel soldiers were
all over the city." she said. "But
they were quiet and well be behaved.
haved. behaved. We drove to a beach out-
DILLMAN Sheree NORTH, In
COLOR by Oe LUXE
ONMEfstASeooS

1 s4df 11

I It

mm

justice were leaders of civic and
religious organizations. About 500
workers and shopkeepers dem demonstrated
onstrated demonstrated in favor of the execu executions
tions executions yesterday.
Another resolution came from
the organization of Cuban Sons 0'
Spaniards. The moves appeared
part of a buildup for the mam mammoth
moth mammoth demonstration Wednesday.
In contrast, 50 women crowded
into the United Press Internation International
al International office early today pleading for
foreign opinion to use pressure to
use pressure to discontinue the
trials. Several indicated their hus-

side Havana. We did not see
any roadblocks."
Miss Fonteyn went directly
from the airport to her dancing
class. She will dance again at
Covent Garden on Saturday In
the ballet "Ondine." On Sunday
she will go before the cameras
with the Royal Ballet which J.
Arthur Rank is filming.
Cabinet Members,
Other' Cubans
Here As Refugees
Two ministers of the regime
of deposed Cuban President FuJ.
gencio .Batista. t and seven of
thelf employs km$i it Tbcii Tbcii-men
men Tbcii-men airport last night as poli political
tical political refugees.
The grout) included former
Minister of Justice Be?8ardo
Carames c. Government Minister-
Ramon Jimenez, Mac? d a
Luis .Hr Vicefia, Jose Sanchez
Ramirez. Ramon Galvino Insua,
Juan Sanchez Ramirez, Manuel
Benitez, Orestes Ferrer ana Ju Julio
lio Julio Bustamante Poey.
All had taken refugee In the
Panamanian Embassy in Havana
when the Batista regime started
to crumble on New Year's day.
Objector To Deed
Destroys Home
Of Nino Millon
The Housing and Urbaniza
tion Institute (IVU) today
sought criminal action against
a man accused of destroying
the partially-built house of the
Nlfto Millon and his parents In
Ocu.
A man Identified as Panta Panta-leon
leon Panta-leon Barba allsgedly demolish demolished
ed demolished the building, which was only
lacking the rocf, claiming that
be owned th? land which was
deeded to PkIIc Aizprua. the
father of the Nino Ml Ion, by
the municipality of Oiu.
Barba then fi'ed suit in court
aeainst the municipality for
deeding the land to Aizprua.
Graham Will Skip
Business Details
Of His Preaching
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) Evan Evangelist
gelist Evangelist Billy Graham said yesterday
he regarded the eye ailment which
has forced him to take a rest
as a warning to stick to preaching
the Gospel.
The evangelist was here en
route to a Hawaiian vacation. His
wife arrived irom North Carolina
Saturday and the two will con continue
tinue continue on together.
Graham has been suffering from
a blood spasm in his eye which
Minneapolis specialists told him
was from overwork.
He said in the future be would
let his eo-workflrs handle the ad administrative
ministrative administrative end of his program
while he preached the Gospel.
R I PORT ATTACK
i
TAIPEI (UPI) Chinese ref
ugees in Burma's border area last
year made a successful commando
attack deep into Communist Chi China,
na, China, the Central Newt Agency re reported
ported reported from Hong Kong yesterday.
The dispatch said the refugees
seized 32 villages and attacked
scores of collective farms. It laid
the refugees .launched their at attack
tack attack on Aug. 14 and retreated
about one month later.

bands and sons were imorisoned

nd awaiting trial.
Former president Ramon Grau
!an Martin termed Castro's tri tri-'mph
'mph tri-'mph a "great victory for our
souths" and pledged the full sup support
port support of his Authentic Cuba Revo Revolutionary
lutionary Revolutionary Party.
'Rtports from tha interior of
Cuba told of continuing trials
and executions and th accident accidental
al accidental deaths of a number of Batis Batista
ta Batista men. In Havana, revolutiona revolutionary
ry revolutionary commanders tightened disci disciplinary
plinary disciplinary measures.
Castro visited Pinar del Rio
in extreme western Cuba yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Reports from the scene said
lie was forced to receive medical
treatment in the army clinic there
to brisg down fever esulting from
a heavy cold.
In his principal speech of this
western tour Castro renwsd W at
tack on foreign press coverage of
statements ana declared that
93 percent of the Cuban people
bark his program of executing
war criminals.
amh-American
Mr For Free Study
WASHINGTON, Jan. 19 (UPI)
.ZJ"1? J"dd (R Minn.)J
ia iuaay ne wm oner an amend amendment
ment amendment to the veterans hfnfit.
to give free college educations to
persons wnose father died in the
Spanish-American war.
dominoed on Page g)
me panlsn-AJnerlcan war end-
ea in ih. juckl said there were
wui a -.persons m the country
woo coma omaro free college if
ins amenamem were passed.
The benefit law provides free
college for orphans whose father
was killed in World Wars I and II
and Korea.
Mikoyan Discusses
For More US Trade
WASHINGTON, Jan. 19 (UPI)
Soviet Deputy Primer Anastas
I. Mikoyan today discussed Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's professed desire for more
trade with the United States
with a top American economic
oiiiciai.
Mikoyan met at 10 a.m. with
C Douglas Dillon, Undersecre Undersecretary
tary Undersecretary of State for Economic Af Affairs.
fairs. Affairs. Later, he was to carry his
trade campaign one step furth further
er further by conferring with Com
merce Secretary Lewis L. Straus
following an address to the Na
tional Press Club.
Accompanying Mikoyan to the
State Department were Soviet
Ambassador Mikhaid A. Wen-
shlikov and Vladamir A. Alki-
mov, comercial" counsellor of the
Soviet Embassy.
With Dillon were Edward A.
ACQUITS KISSING COUPLES
ALEXANDRIA, U.A.R. (UPI)
Judge Roushdy Abaza yesterday
acquitted nine romantic couples
on charges of kissing in the mov
ie-- because he ruled a policeman
"illegitimately"
used a flashlight
to catch them.
"It was
man THE
great many
PRICES:
Adults .., 1.50
Children .. 75c.
CET. 'ViObfcS BRliNOS
atlLi THE LAW.

11

M J.
isft

MARGARITA LOZANO
Lilfle Dancing Lady
Margarita Lozano
Buried In Pollera
Panama's litlte dancing lady
was buried in her favorite
greenrand-white pollera.
Mrs Margarita Lozano, a tiny,
nnfe-hfmit.iful woman, at the
hop. nf 82 still lithely danced
Panama's tamborito. She mov
ed with a ;verve and styie that
enpniirneefi others to join in
the merriment.
She died Saturday after a
hrief illness following a heart
attack two weeks ago.
Known to thousands in Pan Panama
ama Panama and the Canal Zone as the
diminutive hieh priestess of
Panama's snirited dances and
native music. Mrs. Lozano help
ed various dancing groups to
keep their steps "tipica" in the
old traditions.
About 10 years ago, she was
a member of one of the first
dancing troupes which gave
regular performances for cruise
ship passengers at hotels and
gardens. More recently she had
danced chiefly with Uie "urno
de los Veteranos."
Mrs. Lozano was good friend
of the American colony and
Canal Zonians. Though her
English twas l limited, she was
always glad to answer me
questions Of the foreigners who
enjoyed her dancing.
Several years ago she was
awarded Panama's Order of
Vasco Nunez de Balboa. And in
1950, she had a special audience
with the Pope while wearing
Panama's classical pollera.
with" Carnival hearMrs. Lo
zano, who had been warned to
watch her health lately, had
replied that if she died dancing
she hoped her cortege would be
be a "tuna" or street dance
Russia's Desire
With State Dept.
Freers, director, of the State De
partment's office of Eastern
European Affairs, and Thomas
Beale, deputy assistant Secre
tary of State for Economic Af
fairs.
American officials have said
, they are willing to listen to
Mikoyan's pitch for more
trade but have warned they
see no possibility of any sig significant
nificant significant increase.
Mikoyan, during his talks
with President Eisenhower and
other American officials, has
complained of the ''obstacles"
which he says the United States
has placed in way of trade. He
has referred to the Johnson Act
which prohibits extending long long-term
term long-term credits to any nation In
defaut on debts to the United
States.
Russia never has made good
on us promise, at the time the
United States recognized the
Soviet Union in 1933, to settle
the old Czarist debts totalling
628 minion dollars.
However, the chief roadblock
in the way of increased Soviet Soviet-American
American Soviet-American trade. American of officials
ficials officials said, is that Russia has
virtually nothing to offer that
the United states wants to buy.

very much impressed bv the picture,

TEN COMMANDMENT
its will he
people and that the nicture will

effect of strengthening our whole concept of freedom
and responsibility under God."
President, National Council of the Churches
Dr. EUGENE CARSON BLAKE,
of Christ in the United States of America.

EXCLUSIVE AND ONLY RELEASE

YEAR!

THE MOST UNFORGETTABLE Of

PICTURES!

CECIL B. DeMILLE'S
PRODUCTION

THE TEN
COMMANDMENTS

CHARLTON Wl AHMt tDWAWft
HE5T0N BRYNNER BAXTER ROBINSON
iVWONNC 4 DCMA JONM
DECARLO'-PAGET DEREK
ti-nfti uiiu aiPTMl 'JUDITH WNCTJit

DOWn
HARDWICKt f OCH

Narrowly-Balanced. $77 Million : 'Bridget
Seeks Higher Postal r Rates, as ? Taxes

WASHINGTON, Jan. 19. (UPI) President Eisenhower today sent an openly skeptical Con Congress
gress Congress a narrowly-balanced 77 billion dollar budget calling fpr another postal rate ale. and nidi,
er gasoline taxes for the nation's 80 million motorists. v p ..

uemocraue leaders sam tne spending proposals were inadequate in practical anT motivated br
politics. They promised a microscopic review. Republican leaders generally rallied behind EfoenV
hower, say ing the Democrats must take1 the blame if the treasury g;oes Into the red nextreav
The President's postal rate and gasoline tax proposals; coupled with higher levies on aviation
fuel and certain other tax changes, would, bring in an extra $1,358,000,000 next. year, nermit.
ting a 79-million-dollar surplus. ., ., Penn"-
n. r -" "..y.kv-1"

The Federal gasoline tax would
jump from 3 to 4- cents a gal
lon. Jror a motorist who drove 12.-
000 miles a year and got 16 miles
lo the gallon, this would be an ex extra
tra extra $11.25 a year.
Under the postal plan, first first-class
class first-class leHert, hiktd to four cants
last year, probably would go to
a nickel.
In other areas, the President
proposed a moratorium on atomic
weapons tests until June 30, 1960,
in anticipation of a test ban pact
US, Britain Call
On Nuclear Front
GENEVA, Jan. 19 (UPI) The
United States and Britain called
an eleventh-hour strategy session
today to put finishing touches on
new western proposals to the
three-power nuclear conference.
The west was expected to make
its still highly secret negotiat negotiating
ing negotiating move at today's meeting with
the Russians in Geneva's Palais
des Nations.
U.S. delegation leader Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador James J. wadsworth and
Chief British negotiator Minister
of State David Ormsbygorea, were
conferring at 11 a.m. in prepara
tion for the afternoon session
A complete news blackout
been clamped on details of
western front.
has
the
Stevenson Claims
Paralysis 01 Will
Curbs US Policies
WASHINGTON (UPI)-Adlai E.
Stevenson said last night the
United States has been stricken
with a "paralysis of will" in the
face of Russia's "vast power
house of energy" dedicated- to
making the whole world Commu Communist.
nist. Communist. "f 1
Stevenson said this country's
moves in tile cold war have- been
"to a depressing degree purely
defensive." He said Russia was
pushing ahead at a "dynamic"
pace while U.S. progress was
"sluggish."
r TM'twicee. defeated Democratic
presidential nominee did not criti
cize any specific U.S. officials. He
made his statements in a lecture
at Constitution Hall.
Stevenson said that on his tour
of Russia last summer he found
the Soviet leaders "quietly confi confident"
dent" confident" that Communism eventually
would engulf the world. He said
the leaders believe that Commu Communism
nism Communism is "the ultimate unfolding of
human destiny, the end of His History."
tory." History." For this reason, he saw, no
effort, no dedication, no sacri
fice is too great for tne iree
world. No: country in the world is
a matter of memterence 10 rne
Communists, he said.
Stevenson said that in response
to the Communist "we have of offered
fered offered aid not to help others but
to shield ourselves."
"We have reacted to countless
Soviet initiatives; acted on our
own initiative barely at all," he
added. "We watch the skies for
other people's Sputniks and listen
to the telegraph wires for other
people's moves."
The United States must shake
this attitude, he said, and "get
back into the arena, aspiring.
striving, fighting once more for
what we believe."
DEATH TOLL MOUNTS
LEOPOLDSVILLE, Belgian Con
go (UPI) The death toll in last
week's rioting here has been re revised
vised revised front 42 to 71. The new fig figure
ure figure was announced by Provincial
Gov. Henri Bomaas.
I hone
seen by a
have the
TODAY
THIS
SHOWS:
2:30 p.m.
8:30 p.m.
MOTION

.a- SifeflHMNlCCtOf?

SCOTT AN DtRSON PRICt

Road:,

wun itussia. am to meet "cons "constant"
tant" "constant" Communist space probing,
he proposed record miseile out out-laeys
laeys out-laeys and a sharp step-up in U.S.
space programs. "
In outlining h?tnaw ponding
programs, Eisenhower challsng
ed tha overwhelmingly Damoera Damoera-tic
tic Damoera-tic congress to help ip achieving
a balanced- budgtt. Success in
this, he said would help sttm
the risf in living costs and pos-
sibly l'ad4o ta cuts reasonably ; :
aeon. 1
On the otheV hand," Treasury
secretary Robert B. Anderson said
that if Congress fails to balance
the budget as .pnoposed by the
E. German Leaders
Issue Warning
To Western Powers
BERLIN (UPI) !-" two top
East German leaders warned yes
terday it would be 'teuicide" for
the West to reject Communist
plans for West Berlin after May
30.
Communist, Party leader Walter
uibricht and propagandist Gr
hardt Eisler used the term in seD-
arate speeches weased yesterday
ui&rrent spoke at the three-day
party central committee meeting
which ended Saturday. Eisler
spoke at East Berlin's Culture
Club Fridas. ,. ,
Ulbriehtislicllllfef'Setie'f plan to
maxe west Benin a free, demili
tarized city would give the East
Germans the right to control West Western
ern Western military traffic running
through East Germany to the iso isolated
lated isolated city.
.He said the Communists did not
plan to blockade this traffic. But
he made it : clear j-there- would be
trouble if the -" tJnfted States,
France and Britain refused to
accept substitution of East Ger German
man German controls for Soviet controls.
He denounced Western state
ments that NATO will stand by
west Benin.
"Everyone knows that war prov
ocations can be unleashed from
West Berlin, but only with the re result
sult result of suicide," he said.
May 30 is the date on which the
Soviet six-month deadline for in instituting
stituting instituting the Red plan for Berlin
will expire.
Eisler, bail-jumping refugee frum
the United States, said- the' East
Germans also' wuML try tb re replace
place replace the Soviets in the four-
power Berlin air safety center
and four -power Spandau prison
where three top Nazi war crimi criminals
nals criminals are held. The safety center
regulates flights to Berlin.
Infantry Missile
For Ar;:i-Aircrafl
Being Deyelpped, L
CANOgX: "ParkCa' 3m. I9
(UPI) An anti-aircraft missile
for use by infantrymen against
low-flying strafing airplanes has
been developed, it was reported
today. 1
The 3.5 millhnetdr missile dub dubbed
bed dubbed Harpy can be fired from a
bazzoka and will, track down and
destroy, aircraft withlnts'a' airee airee-mile
mile airee-mile range, according to Space
Age News. ;
The geneiral manager of Audio Audio-Sonics
Sonics Audio-Sonics .Corp. which deVeloped the
weapon,, was reported in the publi publication
cation publication as saying flight- tests of the
missile would be' made in about
eight months. ? was estimated- the
.missile would cost less than $200
a unit. a-.'
mv

II l

I K 1W

4

siory' ori page 6

President, It rnught-Be necessa necessary''
ry'' necessary'' to consider a general tax in.
crease provided business wa
stilt good. ".'j," -fu""-.
speaker- Same 'Rayburn said ha
shared .Eisenhower's hope for a
Balanced budget but "I don't see
much chance for it." Hn said t.h
President's revenue estimate wora
overly", optimistic.
Chairman Georee H. Mahnn en.
Tex.)-of the Defense Appropria-
uuus suDcummiuee predicted it
would be "found wanting'Vin the
military area. He summoned De.
fense secretary Neil H. McElroy
to a meeting this week to justify
the figures in light of BussifS
"sustained challenge."
More Free Collegli
On Benefits law f
Prooosed By Judd f
WASHMGTOJIif J an, 19 (UPI ) tL
Rep. Walter H,. Judd (E-Minffl
said today he will offer an anwni
ment to tht Veterans Benefit Law
to give free college educations k
nersnns whnca fathom iH.
r T.vt, akmicxo uigu in uip
Spanish-American War.
The Spanish-American war en8 en8-ed
ed en8-ed in 1898. Judd said there wetft
about 25 persons in the counfery
who could obtain free college jf
his amendment were passed.
The benefit law provides free
college for orphans whose' fathefl
died in World Wars I and Tl an
Korea.
UMbbdH-figHI
inereoremreenindsef breoks
.--lucky, bad ortd coffee, oat
Vcathcr Or Not
This weather report for tha 24
hours ending 8 a. m. today Is
prepared by th Meteorological
and Hdrogriilwc-Brahch tit the
Panami Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High
Low
HUMirITYj
" LOW
-98
73
84
7?
88
50
81 81-7
7 81-7 WIND:
(max. mph)
RAIN (inches)
NW-22
0
N-18
M
It
WATER TEMP:
(inner Harbors) 77
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake ......... 85.50-
Madden Dam 248.73
BALBOA TIDES
v TUESDAY, JAN. 20
HIGH
Time Ht.
12:01 a.m 12.1 ft.-
12:43 p.m.
- Time
6:24 ajm.
6:42 p.m.

11.5 ft.;

LOW
11
Sis .A..
tin mm. :
V Jit
M f M KM

Ht
3.7 ft.
.......... 4.2 tti:

m I.