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FLY 'NOW 'with '
MZif ih people know ths truth and the country i$ $cfe
GOV. WILLIAM E. POTTER tells the audience that he and the YMCA organization are fcoth
53 years old at the annual dinner and installation of officers at the YMCA-USQ, Balboa last
nlgpt. Potter, the main speaker, 'stressed the theme of community relations with specific re reference
ference reference to the School for Handicapped Children in the Canal Zone. From left to 'right are
Mrs. Milton1 Ogden, Brig. Gen. James W, Coutts, Mrs. William E. Potter, Potter,: Judge Guth Guthrie
rie Guthrie Crowe, Mrs. R. H. Gooden, Brig. Gen. Milton L. Ogden, -Bishop R. H. Gooden and Arnold
Potter Quotes YMCA Audience Specific Examples"
Of Rehabilitation Of Handicapped CZ Children
Several remarkable examples of rehabilitation of handicaiiped children tit thft Canal Zone
were quoted by Got. William E. Potter, at the annual dinner and installation f officers of the
Balboa YMCA-CSO committee of management last night. ; ,- V' i-
' In a heart-warming speech the governor complimented the YMCA on making -their swim swimming
ming swimming pool available to the recently established School of Handicapped Children, ,K class of 28
students uses the pool two or three times a week as an important part in this school's physical
and mental therapy -program. '
After giving a brief sketch' of the schpol' origin' and history, the governor, without men mentioning
tioning mentioning names, cited specific cases where children had dramatically, benefitted by this program.
' 'The School for Handicapped Children is a project in which the governor has taken a per per-sonal
sonal per-sonal Interest since its inception. J.'"
, Thin governor was the main
"speaker -of -the ,veaing7Judse
Guthria Crowo served as loas loas-master
Brig. Gen. 'James W. Coutts.
chief of staff ""of the Caribbean
Command, brought" anniversary
greetings from the Armed Serv Services,
ices, Services, and Fount Robinson,- director
of personnel of the Armed Serv Services
ices Services Brand of the YMCA national
offices in New York expressed 1he
appreciation and best wisnes of
Installation of the pffvwrs -included
Judge Guthrie', Crow' re reelected
elected reelected s chairman? the Rt!ht
Rev. R, H. Gooden, vice-chairman;
Eugene I Askev, treasurer. and
Robert C. Worsely, again elected
us secret sry
Arnold, Hodgson, executive Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of the YMCA-USO. gave the
annual report and William E.
Scofield program director, pre presented
sented presented the musicians who furnish
ed entertainment in the form of a
ouartet and solos .by the Zone Zone-Tonettes.
Tonettes. Zone-Tonettes. of Balboa High School,
with accompaniment and i maiio
solo by Pfe. Leo Juffer on Head Head-i
i Head-i ouarters. Detachment, Fort Ama-
This dfnner Is an annual affair
to which1 a number of the out outstanding
standing outstanding cifaens sre invited Tn
addition. to the speakers, the com committee
mittee committee of '-managsment Mhd the
Staff of the YMCVT7SQ, thos.-. pre present
sent present included Adm.' Gedree H.
Wales, Brig. Gen Milton L. Ofrdpn.
Capt. Augustus R. St. Angeio, USN,
Fori Cliylon Club
Sfarli Vprking :
The "Enlisted Meri's C Advisory
Council of the Fort Clayton Serv Service
ice Service Club has started -en Us next
project, 'Carnavalito,w to be held
at Fort Clayton on Tuesday. Feb.
Just S was done at Fort Ama
dor the .past two years, the Frt
Clayton "Carnavauto" will be pat patterned
terned patterned a'rf closely as possible after
the traditional Panamanian cele celebration
bration celebration -of this- national holiday
The Fort Clayton Service -Club
will announce its participation in
the 1959, Carnival with a Carnival
flag raising ceremony tomorrow.
In celebration of the occasion, a
dance will be held, at the. service
club Kith Walter -Wood's orches
tra aunmvina -the music The
nior hostesses will perform I t
cumbia for the celebration, i
The Carnival Queen was h' h'-last
last h'-last week from the Junior'
jesses Society at .-the Fort Kx
Service Club. Ines Yee' was-
lected as' juee with Xenia E
veres,an saida Bethancourt
-maids of i honor, iThs queen
her court will assist with the
raising ceremony at Fort Clayt
Invitations have been issue
the Carnival junta for Pans
official Carnival Queen and!
Court an, the Canal. Zone Qi
and her court to appear at tho
Clayton' CarnavSlitd.. During'
last two s Carnivals,, the Pan;
Queen's visit to a service It
has been the only official sppc i
Co!., It. Jones, ether, senior jnt-
!itary"'a? havay personnel; Rantu
Witkin, Members of the press,
otMer friends and supporters of the
"Y'.; and their respective ladies.
Cbutts spoke in the' name of the
commander in chief of the Carib
bean Command, Lt "Gen. Ridgely
ixaither, who is temtwranlv abisent
from the command.--
Coutts brought ereetinss from
the armed services to -the Armed
Services YMCA-USO and express
ed appreciation for the accom accomplishment
plishment accomplishment of the local USO organ organizations,
izations, organizations, which include -the two
YMCA's of Balboa and Cristobal,
ana tne Jewish Welfare Board of
Balboa. He made sneeia mention
of the excellent manner in which
tneyjiave served., the soldiers,
sailors and airmen.
The annual renort of the Bal
boa Armed Services Young Men's
Christian Association was sriveo
by Arnold Hodgson, the executive
Seme of the Interesting facts
thsyimr out during this phase
of Ae program ire: the front
doy'of the "Y" has opened and
sffit over 800,000 timet this vr.
.visitors havo come and gone,
m YMCA-USO Prw.m. were
ittnitnM In tk U
Aienths, 1 exclusive of activities"
conducted in the building by
other raaniiatlant, attended by
ever 48,000 people and represent representing
ing representing ovir 16.000 hours of work by
volunteer directors and assist assistant.
ant. assistant. Funds spent under the budget
during 1958 came to a total rf
$130,000.00 Of Which $109,000.00
were raised by the YMCA-USO it itself.
self. itself. The other $21,000.00 same
from the USO. Including money
contributed through 'the Canal
Zone United Fund campaign.
The Balboa YMCA-USO is today
in the black? although there were
periods during the year when
some red ink had to be applied to
Hodgson also broughti out Some
noteworthy details from the his
tory of the local YMCA brgamfca
tion. In 1904, Chief Engineer Walk
er asked that the establishment of
the YMCA in the Canal zane-'be
considered. Theodore Roosevelt
urged' that the organization come
to the Isthmus and Secretary of
War Taft also encouraged the plan.
' Net only did the YMC become
established here, but the demend
..for. Its services soon led to the
establishment of at least 18 so sops
ps sops ra to and Individual YMCA's
tome of thorn In towns no long-
TLe 4 installation
SzxFor. Business IBBig0iusm
i:z;1 YORK (UPIWA nation
''..: radio expose charged to to-'y
'y to-'y t' at prostitution has become
,1 'mportant to big' business that
ous madaf.r issues an annual
'ok of call girls for execu execu-s
s execu-s ho want to hire girls by the
en to help. close deals with cus cus-'i
'i cus-'i crs.l ,!'flii"'ii ,,i5i-'' ?
Jn a 55-minufe; "for-sdullonly"
'regulation' on rthe business of
-t." narrated by Edward R.
urrow, the Columbia Broadcast Broadcast-uz
uz Broadcast-uz System aired charce that
torn businesses have orostitutes
was eonfiuctedVV Km.; scat VI
Olsei $agtW' of" the iSalbea1 Union
Church .and 'member of the-Com
mittee of Management. '
Judge Crowe is. now third1
termer id his position, of committee
chairman. Bishop trooaen-- ;s,
long-time member, of the commit
tee.-who has been serving as
chairman of the membership sub
committee,-but this is his iirst
term as vice-chairman,
Askew has also been a member
of the committee for a consider
able period but has now become
treasurer for the first time.' Rob
ert Worsely, re-elected as secre
tary, nas neia xnis same position
Hnrinir nrevious terms, t.- ..
The invocation, prior, 1o the
dinner, was made by Bishop
Gooden, while the benedinttor. was
wnnouneed bv Chaplian James A.
Whitman off the United -States
Fewer Ships Use
Bia Dilch During
Six Month Period
" There wer 4,732' oc&n going
commercial and Government-own
.j .,..i, iioins th Panama Can-
al during the first six months of
the fiscal year ;or i
th..n rtiiM'ncr the first-six months
of the previous fiscal year., Of this
number 9r ships werS U.S,-Gov-
A.pnrdin to 'statistics released
at Balboa Heights, tolls collected
during the first six. months amount
ed to $22,Z54,o ot wnicn aiM,o
was toljs credit front : GovetrnmemV
numitd vessels. :
This wss only shgntly higher
than the $22,068,104 in tolls collect collected
ed collected during the. comparable period
last year. 'u ..;F1;:. .,if-.-:
The ocean-going ships using the
Canal durinc the first six months
of the fiscal year carried 24,520,840
long tons of cargo, or 914,666 tons
less than ships using -the water water-way
way water-way for the first six months of the
previous fiscu year.?.
There were 811 ocean-poing com
mercial and Government owned
vessels using the Canal during the
month of December, or 18 more
than the previous month of No
vember. r. ..;',.; -.--
Tons collected tn December a
mounted to $3,777,100 rf which $93,
141 was tolls credits from Govern
ment snips. This fieure -was
slightly higher than the total of
(. 1,732,517 set during November.
on Uieir psyroQs full time as
members of their "public Are
lauons". staffs, wu:s .v. ;
The voicet of anonymous: execu executives,
tives, executives, rCall girls .and others assoei assoei-ted
ted assoei-ted with the! alleged coast-to
coast sex date Activities were pre presented,
sented, presented, v along with comments by
an anthropologist,' a psychologist
and a RomaL Catholic, priest.
Murrow taid his staff had not
been able to determine how nf any
prostitutes there were, but that
the number of highly -paid call
PANAMA, R. TJ, TUESDAY,
200 Job Seekers On Hand
To Open CZ Merit System
A new era in employment for
in the Canal Zone or wants
Some 200 Job seekers Were gathered outside the Ancon of office
fice office of the new Canal Zone Merit System when it opened yes yesterday
terday yesterday morning. The site is the rear building of the old Ancon
The crowd was somewhat larger than the usual number of
Monday morning applicants at the former Central .Labor Of Office.
fice. Office. But it was no great contrast. During, the forenoon today,
applicants looked about normal
Yesterday afternoon the Ca Canal's
nal's Canal's personnel Director Edward
Doolan turned the key of the
Merit System office, over to its
Through this office will
pass everybody who gets a job
with a Federal agency wren
the Canal Zone eithe the
Canal itself, or the Air Force,
Army or Navy.
The Merit System is a key
feature in the new single wage
scale for all nationalities put
into effect br the 1055 Treaty
Meanwhile jn the canal's own
personnel offices, wage and
classification people had a wor
ried iook. Every desk snowed a
thermos of black coffee,
Each, desk was covered with
sheets carrying the names of
the Canal's 48,000 employes.
Each Job will have to be sep
arately converted to the new
Everybody is working through
lunchtime, and overtime In the
A period of one year will be
allowed to eomnlete the con
version program to, the? netRHi
' merit systems Toe- all-advices?
It embraces .20.00 ft, nersons
. Meanwhile, the Canal ha Is
sued a memorandum to Its em
ployes explaining that conver conversions
sions conversions will be on tha following
a. Employes who havo a
competitive status or who are
serving under appointments
leading to the acquisition of
competitive status under the
U JS. Civil. Service Commission
regulations. will have their ap
pointments converted to a Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone career or career-con
ditional Appointment in the po
sition occupied Jan. 19, 1959.
This conversion will be .auto
matic and requires no action
on the employe's part,
d. Employes who no not
have a- competitive status or
are not serving under appoint
ments leading' to the acauisi-
tion of competitive status must
be recomended for conversion
to the Canal Zone Civilian Per
sonnel Policy Coordina ting
Board. This Board has been de
signated by : the Secretary of
the Army as the responsible a a-gency
gency a-gency for the administration of
the Canal Zone Merit, System
To be approved for status by
the board, the ,- employe must
Lrneet tne same qualification re
auirements as those established
by the U.S. Civil Service Com
mission for positions in the
competitive Civil Service in the
United States, v i
"c. To be eligible for the
agenoy recommendation, the
employe must have setved for
a minimum period of six
months immediately jsrior to
the date of the recommenda-
; tion and must be serving un under
der under a non-temporary appoint appointment.
ment. appointment. ; v
Employee who J .recom
mended for conversionnd who
meet all requirements twill be
notified later of their new .sta
tus. .- '-?atft''i':.
Those who do not meet all
requirements or who. are not
recommended for conversion
will be placed in a status quo
Status quo employes will be
given a formal notice" pf such
action with an explanation of
the specific effects of this ten
ure on their employment.
The, general effect of ac acquiring.
quiring. acquiring. Canal, Zone Merit
Status is to continue : com competitive
petitive competitive status benefits for
those who now have such sta status
tus status and to extend competitive
girls operating"; throughout the
country as a pari of big business
operations was large. -A
A "publicist" i who appeared on
the show said the Use of call girls
in industry was widespread, With
the, practice probably much- more
extensive in Chicago,1 St. Louis
and Cleveland than lot, New York
Among Uie statements made by
various participants ; in the pro pro-aram
aram pro-aram were:
. "-Call girls are used' to help
persuade bank presidents and
JANUARY 20, 1959
evervbodv who has a Job with
one went ouietly into effect)
. '''.') v
status benefits to employes
now serving in excepted posi positions.
tions. positions. Briefly the acquisition of
Merit- Status is in two. parts:
Career-Conditional status cov covers
ers covers the first three years of such
appointment. After three years
an employe then acquires a ca career
reer career status."
The memorandum also stated
that career statuts accord em-
Sloyesthe following principal
1. Career employes are
placed in tenure Group I for
retention (reduction in force)
purposes. Career-eonditi o n a 1
employes, are in tenure Group
II, Non-status employes are in
Group,; III. Thus, an employe
with career status outranks
other employes in lower tenure
2. i Canal Zone Merit System
status may be used to transfer
W any other job in the Canal
zone Merit System for which
an employe is qualified without
taking another Civil Service
test, in addition, U.S. uitiwms
it status1 to transfer Without
If .tafia' Ia 4ynvtcfw ftrttViMflnf
examination to another uosttion
in. the united states civil serv
ice Mr' the united states or
overseas for which thev are
qualified This JS an advantage
which most Canal Zone em employes
ployes employes in excepted positions
have not had in the-past.
3. Career employes are
entitled' to be notified in ad advance
vance advance of any proposed ad adverse
verse adverse personnel action and are
guaranteed certain procedural
rights for contesting the pro proposed
posed proposed adverse action.
4. Employes 'separated after
three years of service have un unlimited
limited unlimited time eligibility in which
to be reemployed in Canal Zone
agencies throueh reinstatement
without further examination.
providing it is m tne same oc
cupation. If separated before
the completion of the three
years of service a, person with
career-conditional status may
be reinstated within three
years from the date of separa
Jw) U r
WINNEB-Sp4 Robert Hogg df Fort Kobbe,. center, grins after
receiving two round-trip tickets to Ecuador from Pedro A. Diaz,
manager of the Ecuadorean- Aviation Line's Panama' officer.
The tickets were among door prizes awarded Saturday evening
at festivities at the Panama Hilton Hotel, when Panama's con contestant
testant contestant for the Miss Latin America and Tourist Queen title was
named,' Looking on is the hotel's Carnival Queen, Miss Aida
Closed TV Show
mortgage' officers to make loans
or grant, mortgages.
The person being1 entertained
for business .reasons often does
not know his date is a prostitute.
He is: told she is a show girl or
secretary who is just -out ; for a-good-.'time;,,4
-Gigolos are provided to enter entertain
tain entertain women executives with whom
big business deals are pending.
Call girls have become a
standard entertainment feature of
-Some business, call on the
100 Of New
Of the 1,900 bills introduced into
the U.S. Senate on the opening day
of its session, about 100 could di
rectly affect Federal employes on
the Canal Zone if enacted into
Labor leader Rufus M. Lovela-
dy of the American Federation of
overnment Employes ha? check checked
ed checked off the most important ones
listed in the Congressional Rerjrd
He hopes to nave copies soon.
Manv of the bills are duplicates,
and the mpjority seem to' have
been reintroduced from the last
session, he said today.
Thoro ere no loss than six bills
to estMplish an overall medical
and hospital insurance progrim
for federal worke'j. It is propos proposed
ed proposed that the government pay. 1-3
and the employe 2-3 of the cot.
Thoy would give 120 days of ge general
neral general coverage, plus additional
benefits if an employe meets
with a "health catastrophe."
Several other measures deal with
retirement. One of these would
give American employes on the
Canal Zone special retirement sta status
tus status if they lost their jobs because
of application of the Panama-US
Treaty of 1955.
' Other retirement bills would
permit retirement after 30 years
regardless of age. v
Another bill deals with employe
management, relationships, ii.. It
would make it mandatory for heads
AMnlflfli vanVAeAntatltrAaV .'
Such legislation is deemed un un-ncessarv
ncessarv un-ncessarv herer since this is Si
ready being done. But it might
strengthen employe groups.
Gov. W. Ei Potter has return returned
ed returned to the Canal Zone following
an official trip to Washington,
D.C. during fwhich he attended
a. meeting With officials of the
Bureau of the Budget to discuss
the final 1960 Panama Canal
budget which President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower presented to Congress
; He also discussed improve improvements
ments improvements to Gorgas Hospital with
Budget Bureau officials and con conferred
ferred conferred on contracting procedures
in respect to the bridge across
the CanaLHe was Joined in
these conferences by Col. Hhom Hhom-as
as Hhom-as -f'Cr. Faison, Health Director
and Li 'Col R. D. Brown, Jr.,
Engineering;" and Construction
services of prostitutes so often
that madams submit monthly bills
instead, of -demanding separate
payment for each date. -3
A 'man who' said he often-provides
call girls to businesmen
told about a famous New York
madam who caters to millionaires
. "She is a famous, famous name
in New York," hi said., "She put
out a book : every",year, pictures
of the girls she hat working for
her and sends this book to her
very,-very exclusive clients."
US Goodwill Tour
ds On Sour Note
WASHINGTON, Jan. 20 (UPI) Soviet deputy pre.
mier Anastas I. Mikoyan thanked Americans for their
warm welcome and friendship" today and headed for
home. : ,.jr,
Mikoyan, whose 16-day goodwill tour of this country
ended on a sour note, left by train for New York at 9:47
a.m. He was to leave this afternoon aboard a Scandinavian
Airways plane for Europe.
Mikoyan asked reporters at the railroad station to
"please convey to the people of Washington and all ,th
people I KcrVraeTin the United States my gratitude for
theirwarm welcome and the friendshio thev hove shown
for the Soviet Union."
In his departure statement,!
the No. 2 Soviet, leader appar apparently
ently apparently sought to soften the angry
controversy raised yesterday by
his blunt criticism of u,s. trade
policies and other Cold War
He said he will tell the Rus
sian people about the "warm
hospitality I enco u n t e r e a
throughout by trip."
Mikoyan warned yesterday
the. Western Allies probably
would be met bv force if they
'maintain thejr oecupationef
On the eve-,of his return to
Moscow, the ? high-ran king
Kremlin leader made clear that
his 15-day visit to this coun country
try country has not sginificantly thawed
the cold war.
He said in a speech to the
National Press Club that while
his talks with Americans gen generally
erally generally led him to believe the
United States wants peace, the
government itself "still remains
on the old Cold War position."
"We all realize that the Cold
War is the prelude or may
be the prelude to a hot war,"
he said. "We have no other al alternative
ternative alternative either peace and
friendship or war."
Earlier, the facade bf offi official
cial official politness that has mark marked
ed marked Mikoyan's visit cracked
somewhat when he and the
State Department swapped
charge and countercharge
over this country's reluctance
to increase trade with Rus Russia.
Emerging from a conference
with Undersecretary of State C.
Dpuglas Dillon, Mikoyan shed
tne smiie ne nas nasnea oeiore
millions of Americans and told
"The Cold War in the State
Department is still going on,
and it affects foreign trade."
State Department spokesman
Lincoln White later accused
Mikoy,an of abusing VS. hos
pitality ny maKing "iatuous"
rernarks about the government.
He said Mikoyan refused
during the one-hour and 45 45-minute
minute 45-minute conference with Dil Dillon
lon Dillon to agree to a resumption
of talks on settling Russia's
war-time lend-lease debt to
the United States.
At the conclusion of his Press
A tractor-trailer driver who was
caught clipping his double vehicle
along Thatcher Highway at 60 mph
in a 40-mile zone had top billing in
Balboa Magistrate's Courl today.
Judge John E. Dcnsing fined
Cesar Escudero, 33, Panamanian
the sum of $25.
Several other traffic eases were
Albert Joseph Gall, 40 Panam Panamanian,
anian, Panamanian, was fined Sis for following
another vehicle too closely on Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Road.
Edward Nelson Fitzgerald, 19,
American, was also fined $15. He
had passed another, car in a no no-passing
passing no-passing zone, thus causing an accident-Gerald
Livingston Burke, 23, US
Army, paid $10 for interfering
with another vehicle when passing.
Three were fined for driving
with no license. Fines of $10 were
meted out to Manuel Jose Madrid,
24, Panamanian and Rafael Solis,
33, Panamanian. Jacob Decker,
32, of the US Air Force, was fined
Big Shot s
Club speech, a reporter asked
MiKpyan "What would happen"
if the Western Allies resorted
to force to sural West Berlin
after Russia turns? over access
routes to that city;to the pup puppet
pet puppet East German "government
nexi May zv.
"Force meets with force usu usually."
ally." usually." Mikoyan replied through
At, -another point, he sale sale-"let
"let sale-"let ;ns hone, and those whe
sruirer, from a new -' war that
Deiieve ,r?ia Dray,., that ni ni-tr
tr ni-tr ycur ceur.--"J
wouia ee" more terrible thai
anything in history.-
The United States and Ifc'
Allies do not recognize the Eas;.
German regime, and -refuse t('
deal with It.
President Eisenhower and
Secretary oft State John Fos- v
ter Dulles have warned this --country
country --country would fight if neces- -sary
to maintain its position
in West Berlin,
In his speech and the subse-
quent question-and-answer ses -sion,
Said bluntly that "it 'is 'i.
good thing" former Presides Presides-Truman
Truman Presides-Truman "is no longer in of-.
fice." He noted that it was un under
der under Truman's administratior
that Soviet-American relation.,
began to deteriorate and than
Truman had criticized hiii
meetings with American busi businessmen.
nessmen. businessmen. He said Tru man,,
"seems to fear. . the American
people will have a better opln--
ion of the Soviet Union."
Said he liked Eisenhower ,-"and
"and ,-"and the reason is clear." H' ;
did not elaborate. ;
Labeled West German De De-fense
fense De-fense Minister Franz Joseph'
Strauss as "thr most danger
ous person" once West Germa-'-ny
becomes rearmed. He said
there are "revenge seekers" a a-mong
mong a-mong the West Germans.
Renewed his charge- thai thai-Dulles
Dulles thai-Dulles was too much under tho.''
influence of West German
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer 11 1
rejecting Soviet proposals for t.-:
peace treaty with Germany.; '
Blamed the United State,;.,
for the slow progress of nego-"
tiations on ending nuclear tests.
He said that once "one obstach
is evercome, another is brougtn
up by the American side"
Escapes Abbaloir, -Bulls
A Brahma-type cow which, es
caped yesterday from the Color
abbatoir found brief asylum. toy
the Canal Zone.
The animal crossed into Cristo
bal at 11th Street with a crowd 1
150 persons in hot pursuit.-.
One person had reportedly beei
trampled in Colon before the qovt l-i
and posse reached the Zone, H -iS
or she was taken to AMador Cue.
Ten-year-old Mira Yolanda Pe
well was seated quietly under r.
palm tree on 3rd Avenue, when.
the cow charged up and buttet
Mira was carted off to Coco So
lo hospital where she was, treat ;
for a bruised knee. An X-ray
sought to learn whether the Urg-t ,'
bump on her head, was anything
worse. .' ,: 4 -v
The eow was finally- capture l
by pursuing cowboys In- a vscatl 1
lot near the Ft Sherman fen',
dock. j ' "'
m THE PANAMA AMERICAN
'i-OWHt M Publish to it TMt PANAMA AMtmCAN PMtSS. MC
- reuNoto a nkubon kounscvill in imi
-I HAMMOOIO ARIA. tOITOR
'.39. IS-ST H'Stdcct P O Bo 134. Panama. N. or P. P.-TILIPHONl
TILIPHONl P.-TILIPHONl 2-O740 IB LlNtll
? '. CABLt ABOf PANAMtKICAN. PANAMA
' C6CON Officii j.17 ccntrai Avinui arrwtiN 12tm anb isth rrwrra
34 MADOON Avt..
Month m Aovanci
Pm i Month in Aovanci
.! ONI VIA IN AOVANCI
-fTHIJ IS Y0U1 MMiM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
" "tin Matt h a open forum for raadan o Tha Panama Amecleasi.
"letten art. received' flrattfully and arc handled in a wholly confidential
If ysa conrrittuta a tartar don't ha Impatient W dootn't apaaar tha
"aa T. Lattart are publiihed in tha order received.
'i teie try to Veep the letten limited to one paoe length.
Identity of latter writert it held in itrictett confidence.
' Thit newspaper aiiumet no rejpontibilirv for tratementi or epinioni
Vcspnuaad in letten from rekden.
'-' a '' k. k. a. v v .V k k ajkv a.v A
frit MAIL BUA
in a recent edition of lour paper an account of a proposed suit
5 by employes of the Drergirg Division was explained. It was also
Indicated that tfe pilots had won a suit for back wages. To save
l acme innocent -people from t-m'ding their hopes too highly, I will
J inform them of the actual fact of the pilot's case whereby the pilots
t actually suffered a loss of several thousands dollars rather than
obtaining a recovery of back wages. In addition they were reduced
from the pay scale of seagoing masters to future pay raises on the
i local bamboo license route.
i Ambiguous language is always hard to understand. First, the
pilots received only five percent of their actual clairtf yet no appeal
J was made in Hi. case The reason is knowa:'J thrffietfibers of the
! "Know Nothing "J'arty' that diw-ct the affair! of the $10$ through
jthe disguise of a pilot's union while its members render passive
Abraham was known o the Hebrews as "Father of the multitu multitu-Jdes,
Jdes, multitu-Jdes, the great founder of the race and the great patriarch of the
i Hebrews" and some people within the pilot's union could qualify
I for a similar title as "leader of the sheep or" human fools."
J During the years 1949 Uirough 1953 the pilots spent about $40, $40,-i
i $40,-i 000 and employed one of the most able la yytbtZfa Washington o
! assist in obtaining a ruling whereby pilots WbuM vrbe paid in ac-
eordance with rates prevailing in the maritime industry. The pilots
! received several pay adjustments.
However, when the suit was filed in the local court over the ob-
jeetions of the above lawyer, the Canal administration atopped the
i pay increases-iov,swait the outcome of the court action. During this
time the maritti&e industry received two pa increased of six pec-
cent each ye.tr, plus other fringe benefits..
After keping the second lawyer on the union's payroll for three
year sat $8000 per year plus two or more thousand dollars In expenses
after all of this expense, ech vilot was required to pay the same
! lawyer on third of all back wages received. Figure the total amount
out for yourself (110 pilots).
J Actual figures which show that the average loss was about $3000
iplus the loss for coming years are: ,.; fe ,,
Pilot percentage of $40,000 to obtaMy.gWrtmiaj. f
Pilot' percentage to union's lawyer 7retainer,-etejJ!.... $2W
' Loss of six percent maritime industry increase $600
Loss of ix percent increase during second year $600
Deduction of one third of btck pay to union's lawyer $800
'. Averag3 loss of pay for coining year $1200
J Total loss per pilot in the above clas $3900
(Although Ifffe average loss ;s near $4000, the toss'of pay status
i the most minus part of the situation therefore tt;pe employe
' of the Dredging Dlvisioa receive five percent of their uit then the
award will range from $12 for the lowest to $200 for the highest.
' Deduct one third for the lawyer and figure your net profit. Those
tmploves will be free of the cost of retainer fees and expenses such
) a experienced by the pilot's union.
. Around the clubhouse coffee clubs it has been said that a bam-
boo license is bonafidc material, so now let us use what the pay scale
I will be on the local bamboo license.
! LONELY IN THE SERV1..-.
'"Lonesome George' Lonesome Wife" (Mall Box, Jan. 15)
'u.. v,rtrit. vmnat,hv and admiration for her good-natur
ed attitude and sizing up of a situation all too frequently met
'with at overseas posts. And I can assure her that, indeed, she
i. nnt. oinne Mv husband and I have also encountered the cold
.shoulder treatment, and after
tnoftents when, we wondered If
rt is a facC but thi hostile ffidifferent attitude
towards newcomers at overseas posts is a common occurrence.
One faces a well established group of people who just haven t
time for outsiders. They an eat ai me same ymces, wet
tame clothes, use the same expressions, and all entertain or
try to the same opinions, and they resent any Intrusion.
They are "in."
j You arrive on the scene and are politely and sometimes
Ua affably inspected. If you do not tit in with any accept
ed pattern, or you do strange things such as make friends with
xv. i .1 .lnUtAln mith vnlir wif A tlrt KnlOV It.
collect butterflies, have no interest in golf, canasta parlor
fames or whatever the local craze, you are instantly suspect
and therupon coldly ignored. You are "out."
It i not that you expect to be met at the station by a
pvilltary band and a red carpet. But common courtesies such
its a friendly chat, a cup of coffee, in;offer of assistance In
Binding your way in an unfamiliar neighborhood, are simply
forgotten. It is an unpleasant phase.
' Fortunately, this state of affairs la neither permanent nor
Jatal. A shift in personnel will generally break up the tight
circle and new faces bring a change of scene. Best of all, as
jrou go quietly minding your own business, you suddenly dis discover
cover discover good friends who feel exactly as you do. Then, when you
flook around, you realize that the people who cold-shouldered
jyou really don't matter at all. -r.ir-H "',..-
" it "Lonesom Georee' Lonesome Wife" dared toUfW 4ttm
lier neighbors in liking her husband's assignment, her quarter
, (which my husband and I often admire), and tn living In har harmony
mony harmony with her family, then more power to her. The people
'vhn rnmniatn ahmit. pvervthlntr here are the same ones who
Complain bitterly in London, Paris, or Rome, and would 'not be
nmfnrthi if miorternri In the Waldorf Astoria. So let. me urce
JrLonesome Wife" to stick to It,
Of people on the Isthmu ana
tVitrtva ij An
S i I would venture to auess that
"maybe not for her beauty, but
cause you have a gut rrom tne goos, a nappy marriage.
t1.' Laatlv. mv attention was caught by her reference to her-
iaelf near tha end of her letter. Since when, in this twentieth
century, must She be dowdy In her middle thirties? If she feels
Jdowdy, then let her run, do not walk, to the nearest beauty
alon and get the work, it works!
!; Another Zone Wife
V' In the Interest of commissary customers, even though the Bald
!Sarl is alert, 1 suggest tuat i-offee roasting be abolished, a Ion.
wwltn all other activities of that section, and A & P or similar coffc
Jte purchased instead.
A New York Mirror clipping oi recent date shows the A & r
offering their superb coffee at the following prices:
i Eight O'clock, 59 cent a pound; Red Circle, 87 cents; Bokar,
Witb coffee growers being compelled to sell to local dealers on
lOeouflt el direct exportation being prohibited by Panama's big
hot, tht Commissary price of Pinaminian coffee to the consumer
ia around 90 cents.
Further, the A & P offer a reduction of two cents or more a
pound for a three pound bag.
' As a Panama Canal chauffeur I would like to know exactly what
am getting wt of this single wage scale. I don't expect to nuke
a much as the US Rater, but I would like more consideration thin
J I am getting. There are other men too with up to 30 years service
J' In my division who are going to get precisely nothing out of the
i tingle wage scale.
It is hard for a chauffeur o live off $118 40 a month, pay $40
toe rent and light, and then appear decently dressed on the job.
JOSHUA B POWERS INC
NIW YORK 1171 N. Y
a 70 2 90
80 '3 00
'8 0 00
Te Where from Herat
J.J -tiiri ?. V
having endured many unhappy
we wge-tfW peculiar, iouna
and remember there are plenty
plenty oi pieasam piaces io go
the women are jealous of her
because she is content and be-
By VICTOR RIESEL
(This is an exclusive report on
the converse I on between Anas Anas-tas
tas Anas-tas Mikoyan and group of ta tabor
bor tabor loaders last Tuesday.)
The gentleman entering the lob
by tipped bis hat to the lady. Inat
was no lady. That was my sister.
That was no gentleman. That was
Anastas Mikoyan. He let the ele
vator door siam in her face with
out passing on any exlusive state statements
ments statements for me. Then up to the top
of the union building he went. More
doors closed on what became
the roughest two-and-a-half hours
Russia's second-in-command has
had Since he shot down Hungarian
children in Budapest streets.
Tne inside story of that visit last
Tuesday must be told. It might
prove to the nation's capitalists
that you ve got to rough up a Rus
sian diplomat if you want hi res respect.
pect. respect. Smooth his red feathers and
he'll recall privately that Nicolai
Lenin once said that when we
Communists are ready to hang the
capitalists, they'll try to Outoid
each other for the sale of the
hemp to us."
The Mikoyan visit to the nation
al headquarters of the Internation
al Union of Electrical Workers, ted
by Jim Carey, began with the So
viet Deputy Premier reminding
the seven labor leaders that he
started life as a trade unionist.
There was some polite conversa
tion. Then Walter Reuther and
Jim Carey told Mikoyan bluntly
the Russians were way off beam
in their anti-capitalist propagan propaganda.
da. propaganda. Reuther said, in effect, "you've
been using the same old capitalist
exploitation propaganda for 50
years. Why don't you change your
text books? Why aren't you peo people
ple people realistic?
"You talk about exploitation of
our workers by large corporations
like General Motors. Well, here
we have the right to battle GM.
And we do. Your unions are no nothing
thing nothing but production speedup u u-nits.
nits. u-nits. We buck GM. Our worker
have an average, income, ot some
$5,000 a year.'' We. hive1 old age
pensions, welfare, hospitalization
and fine vacations. You're all
wrong. Come off it."
Mikoyan said, "Well, we may
Jim Carey then told him how
much American labor has progres progressed
sed progressed since, the comrade deputy Pre Premier
mier Premier was here 'UFT936.
"Look around you at this trade
union headquarters," Carey said.
There are lots of them nearby in
Washington. We aren't exactly
bleeding in the streets, are we?
Yet you continue to use the pro propaganda
paganda propaganda of big, fat-bellied capi capitalists
talists capitalists with dollar signs on wmte
tuxedo xests, i Mftive come a long
.. : : i, T
way in Aiiieriva. I
MiktfySn replied -thai he was de
lighted to see that labor's influ influence
ence influence was growing in the U.S. "But
why is there no labor party here?"
Mikoyan's gray face went snow snow-flake
flake snow-flake white when Carey chortled,
"Why is there no capitalist party
in Russia?".,, .Jlt..
It was Joe Beirne's turn. The
leader of the Communications
Workers told Mikoyan thai Ame
rican labor was behind U.S. fo
reign policy in such emergencies
as tterun. He wanted the visiting
Kussian to know tha the U.S.S.R.
couldn't divide America's forces
simply by attacking Secretary of
State Dulles -or-President- Eisen
hower. True, many times labor did
not agree with the Administration.
But, said Joe Beirne, we in A A-merica
merica A-merica have the machinery to try
and change policies and presidents.
Where is it in Russia?"
Somehwere along in there Mi
koyan, with a glazed politeness,
said that there are no political pri prisoners
soners prisoners in Russia. That any on 3 can
speak up. There are no slave
camps. The people are not prose prosecuted.
cuted. prosecuted. The American labor leaders
could come and see for them themselves.
selves. themselves. The reply came from the Letter
Carriers.' Bill Doherty. Could he
ee Siberia, too? Mikoyan grim
ly said, "Yes."
Reuther and Carey than hit Mi Mikoyan
koyan Mikoyan on all the "crisis bargain bargaining"
ing" bargaining" the Russians love to use.
Reuther warned of the capacity of
both countries to destry the world
with the new technological war
fare. Both nations shouuld be en
gaged in a common war against
hunger, disease and illiteracy.
Mikoyan then said swiftly that
the Soviets want no war, which is
an immoral way of settling differ differences.
ences. differences. Reuther retorted, "It is
easy for the Soviet Union's diplo diplomats
mats diplomats to agree on pious phrases
while in America. But the Russian
never apply it throughout the
On- the way out Mikoyan did not
tip his hat to the lady (she really
is) in the lobby. He was eager to
head for some capitalists who, he
said later, "really understood
LONDON (UPI) Britain's Na
tional Canine Defense League con
gratulated Soviet scientists to today
day today for not lending up a dog in
side their moon rocket. The mes
sage was sent in a telegram to I
the Soviet Embassy in London.
NEA Jerv.ce, IncloAaJ l J JQ, ytfSTK 3TVT?-
Walter Wincheli In
Celebs About Town: Ethel Mer
man enthralled at Helen Hayes
hit, "A Touch of the Poet". Gin Ginger
ger Ginger Rogers dancing with Earl
Blackwell at the E. 48th Street
Eden Roc. .Abbe Lane ignoring
the chilly blasts in X. Cugat's Yule
gift mink coat which cost him 13,-
000. .Lena Home getting .miles
of recognition from 5th Avenuers
, .Mrs. Willie Mays, wife of the
baseball star, driving her white
Caddy convertible,, .June Havoc
feasting on Mexican tacos and ba
nana daiquiris at Casa Cugat. .
Jennifer Jones dazzling the Gol-
die s stay ups with "Auntie
Mame" director Morton da Costa
and Truman Capote as her shields
. Farley Granger and oriole Ani Anita
ta Anita Ellis being stared at in the East
Horizon, .Kim Novak, who has
publicists of her film, "Middle of
the Night". .George D Witt
breathless with a scandalous ru rumor:
mor: rumor: That the Piel Brothers are
secret-dating the Rheingold Girls.
Sallies in Our Alley: Newsmen
were gabbing about Judge Ryan
letting Mane Torre go to jail. "Re "Remember
member "Remember away back," interruped
a nnlvilmiot "when TuHan
lente wouldn t even let newspaper
people go to nis court; . .Uver .Uver-heard
heard .Uver-heard about the Cuban war: "Boy
what a homecoming reception Cas Castro
tro Castro got in Havana!". ."You shou!
da seen the one Errol Flynn got
in El Morocco!"
Broadway 1 1 etch: Her name
is Tana Leigh. .An attractive
blonde who can write. ..Her poems
nave appeared in various periodl
cals. .She has sold articles to
four national magazines including
Cosmopolitan ... She wax, educat educated
ed educated at George, VWashingtor, Univer University.
sity. University. .Then why dot an appear
as a stripteuse in the nation s jiirl-
esk theaters?. .Because she
makes a lot more money parading
up and. down a runway than she
can make being a genius.
Memos of a Midrrightor: Don't in invite
vite invite Dinah Washington and Valerie
Carr to the same party. The rea reason:
son: reason: Paul Wilson of the Flamingo
Four. He dates both, i .Junior Gil.
liam, the Dodgers star, won the
divorce and custody of the tots. .
Anita O'Day and drummer Joluv
ny Poole reconciled. He' back at
the Village Vanguard' 88. ."Gyp
sy, ue new musical in rehearsar'The
(National Brewery Inc.)
We wish to remind you that the regular
General Assemhly of. Stockholders of this
Company will be held in our New Plant in
Pasadena, Trans-isthmian Highway, on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, January 26, 1959, at 7 p.m.
In accordance with our By-Laws, this
meeting can not be held unless one-half plus
one of the total number of stockholders are
present or represented by proxy, and a
minimum of one-half of the capital stock is
Stockholders who are unable to attend this,
meeting, SHOULI MAIL THEIR PROXIES
in due time to Apartado No. 536, Panama
THE SECRETARY, v
Right! Why Can't
Ahnvo Our riiffronrs?
(at the Imperial), will bring back
yesteryear's razzle-dazzle vaude
ville acts. Auditions were held yes
terday for some. .Com.c Alen
King .will get .over $100,000 this
year just doing TV guest-shots.
Good $ign: The garment cen.er is
buzzing again with biz. .Thanks
to the Los Angeles Turf Club, iuc,
of Arcadia, Calif, for the $500
check for the Runyon Cancer 1 unrt
"in memory of Bill Corum". One
record firm gave over $40,000 in
gift certificates to the nation s dee
Broadway Stage Door: The three
top jukebox pets are noveiiies:
"Chipmunk Song," "Tom Doolty"
and "Beep Beep". .Rita Hay Hay-worth's
worth's Hay-worth's candor. Tells interviewers
she's 40. .Archibald MacLeish
rewrote his big hit, "J. B fmtr
Cftief. .Tokyo H6W produce mti
!ltnhanoflJw6od. .Liz fSfi
lor wears double eyelashes to em em-belllish
belllish em-belllish her violet-blue orbs. .Hen .Henry
ry .Henry Youngman was a laugh riot at
tne Diplomat's Cristal Room (Mia
mi Beach) Beat everybody to
town with his quips. .Ida Puente
vows that she didn't give the
Park Aventie party which felt the
guests gasping, She was invited to
bring some friends, she adds. .
Joe Martino, host at the Vogue,
spurned a movie offer 4 years a-
go. He isn't sorry. Two of his wait
ers were actors. .Art and Dotty
Todd have been' held over at the
Roney Plaza (Miami Beach) Bam Bamboo
boo Bamboo Room for another 8 weeks.
During Its early years the PJlace?
Theatre tiever pur names of heaffr
liners in lights. (End of B'wiy
Cast of Characters: The Hawal
ian Room's knife dancers Taniio
and Tonu are South Pacific royal
ty. Both are Tahitian prince. .
The compose. f the newAO"my,
"Got Nobody Nowhere, is' Luther'
Brown, a porter at Grand Central
Station. .Donna Hightower, whose
first Capitol Album, "Take One"
is a click, may play Mildred Bal Ballard,
lard, Ballard, a waiter at the Raintree on
2nd Avenue, is wealthier than bcth
his bosses. Owns two lakes and
14 miles of Candian real estate. .
Ronald Maccone was a bus-boy at
Cyrano's a year ago. He has; been
signed for the male lead in the
new play, "Faster, Faster," which
opens in March. .Viveca Lind Lind-fors,
fors, Lind-fors, who stars as Catherine the
Great m Paramount Tempest,"
was discovered in a movie named
Crazy Family." They ay
- ' 1 ... i.
it wa to bad a theater cancelled
it after the first day.
The Orchid Garden: One of the
better albums: "Eugene Baird
sings Ellington1". .ivuee ana
Brascia,' a delightful boy-and-gm
dance team. : .Kosita Serrano's
cnansongs at the St. Reg.s',..I'eli-
ca Sanuers s recording of to
night" from "West Side Story". .
Jaye P. Morgan's entertaining
song styling at the Latin Quarter
. .Nat (King) Cole s "Give 'Me
Ybur Love" and "Madrid". .The
new Rooerta' Sherwood lp, "Look
for the Silver Lihning, on the
Decca label Sammy Davis' new
album his best yet.
Times Square Circle: The New
Yorker's arama anu book reports
are written by Kenneth Tynan and
JohnivWamsd both borrowed fr jm
.BlihtjJ7(!fcitree; tats n '.Russell
Markert's mo ner is ailing at uoc
tor s Hospital. He's the talented
Music Hail stager. .Add Don't
Invites: The Tnb i Bob Cooke and
J. Norman Lewis, lawyer, wno
handles ballplayers. .Kathleen
Hankey, a top cover girl, is recov recovering
ering recovering from a motor crash in which
her fathefwas killed. Similar to
the Suzy Parker accident ...The
U.S. Marshal is about to padlock
one of the East Side's better known
celebrity zoos. .Boxer Rory Cal Calhoun
houn Calhoun married Vivian- Hunter of A A-tlanta,
tlanta, A-tlanta, Ga. .George Raft' cur current
rent current flame is shapely Anita Cai Cai-tronne,
tronne, Cai-tronne, "Miss Cubf of '58."
Signtlfou don'te from a sight
seeing bus: Hanson's, at 51st
and 7th, the only Midtown West
tide spot open all night. Where
locals turn to each other at 5 a.m.
and inquire: "WofU wt do now?"
; .The two' all-night newsstand,
both at 50th oh B'way. There used
.ttf.be-24 The lajhent of one dealer:
"An hour after- -ghow-break and
the Street's dead", .Times
Square's Taj Mahal: The Para
mount Theater. When it first open
ea, a lao stood in tne lobby clang clanging
ing clanging a cvmbal. He was Bin Cros
by. .The richly ornamemed ta
bernacle doors of the Br.de Al
tar at The Little Church Around
the Corner. Studded with jewel?
given by brides who pledged vows
mere. .rrobabiy the costliest car
den in he world, the one on 5th
near 56th. The small, landscaped
lawn in iront of the new Canada
house building. Represents mini
ture Canadian greenery.
Sounds in the Niiht: At the
Casanova: "Let' go over t the
Little Club and watch, the marri
ed men jump every time the front
door opens". .At the Tender
Trap: "He's a famou teevee star.
When he' working". .At Teddy'
me gentleman will nave a mar
tinl with an olive. I'll have out
with a baseball bat!"
2000 op ft Mm mliiott worn-
Vary Sanslbl Rotas bidude
0H TIMES SQUAXE AT RADIO (ITT
Casta Aiaai Till TAITT
m Taww v
k. 1 M
... . .' -v t'
sn.N Mika Mansfield of Montana
assumed. the role of Senate- lead leader
er leader Lyndon Johnson' appointed
vangelist, and bearded the liberal
Democrat behind1 closed ; door
the other uay4 He tried to Pru?.e
them to compromise on the fili filibuster
buster filibuster rule.
But the Montana Senator, him himself
self himself a recent convert to Johnson'
political gospel failed dismally.
After he had finished hi impas impas-lioned
lioned impas-lioned plea, Oregon bushy-b-ow-ed
Sen. Wayne Morse leaped to
hi feet. .v -3- -.
"I just want the record to show
chat I love the Senator from Mon Montana,"
tana," Montana," purred Morse, "but having
laid that, it Is the only kind thing
! am -going .tfrla W
Then he lashed out against Iny
compromise to save the filibuster,
warning of .the.poliUcaJ conse consequences.
quences. consequences. &t.i3)lit ?v-' ;
"I want the record of this meeUJ
ing to how," he declared, "that
in January, 1959, 1 warned you that
the Democratic party is heading
for a terrific defeat in 1960 if you
let the southerners control the ma majority."
jority." majority." ;v
He cautioned 3 that : they were
misinterpreting the election re results
sults results if they felt safe because of
the big Democratic majority.
"A lot of men sitting in the Sen Senate
ate Senate of the Jnited States won just
by a squeak," he reminded them.
DEMOCRATS ON PROBATION
"We won the election," Morse
continued, 'because there 1 grow growing
ing growing di: consent with Eisenhower po policies.
licies. policies. But let me tell you, we have
been put on probation by the vot voters.
ers. voters. What the people of this 'coun 'county
ty 'county wan' to know ii whether or
not the Democratic nurtv t cmin
to free itself. Mm.
ary blackmail of the southern Se
nators. If we want to wji in I960,
We had be ter issue another eman emancipation
cipation emancipation proclamation, thia one a
Mansfield argued that a rules
change, permitting the majority
10 cui oir oensti ; naght make the
Senate another House of Repre Representatives.
"Don't tell me there' any dan danger
ger danger of the Sena becoming anoth
er House," counered Senator
worse. "J? tirthermore in all histo history
ry history It's never haDDened that tha
Senate could muster two-thirds o'
tnose present onf "hofrwsii: such
as civil rights. ItVWSt HeVertban
pened. What you are letting the
southerners do is amend the Con-
stitution of the United States. The
k,ons nuuon nearly list cases
where a two-thirds vote in rannir.
Leo. ah others require a majority
vote. But now you are amending
mo onsumiior. "oj reouirihg1 a
two-thirds Hvoteo -ue off ttetartt
. "Finally I want to tell my friend
irum Montana," continued the O
regon Senator In the closed-door
meeting, "'that the trreatest dan.
ger to this country is through eco
nomic legislation. Civil rights is
not the reil issue. How many of
us have sat in committee and have
been told by Ae; reactionaries to
Uke-thi, or that out of a bi'I or
it would bt filibustered to dath
on the floor. That's what this bat battle
tle battle is really all about."
NIXON A HERO?
Later a liberal delegation call called
ed called privately on Lyndon Johnson
who delivered .;n emotional -ap-peal
for a compromise. 1
"You want Rule 22 modified. I'll
see that it is .nodtfied," Lyndon
gesticulated. "I am offering a com
promise that I am sure could be
Senator Anderson of New Mexi Mexico
co Mexico warned hat Johnson' fight to
save the lilibuster would make a
hero out of Vice- President Nixon,
who would rule against filibusters.
Lyndon retored that he was try try-ingto
ingto try-ingto Vavoid" a fight over filibust-
ers. He hinted that the southerner
might stage a 'ilibustei!- ove. the
"I don't know how long they will'Tawip Taroua and Tabai are no
uiK,'- ne shrugged,, ...
1 Iraqi port 'oil 1 'rVojteti'l 1
theShattai, 1 Range"
Arab ,i Dispatcher :.
I Ruins ef '' 4 Rodent
Ninevah are a Mmt
ntar this Iraqi a Raeompens
11 MeuntaMrr'' a t TflrlUr
.V.-j.--. www 1
11 Placid : Join
14 Of tha mind 10 Church fast
17 Wag indebted IS ne4
23 Dutch uncle
24 Corvine bird.
21 Chemical; A
21 Abitraet being
29 East (It.)
30 Golf mound
12 Ceat with
42 Indian maiden
44 Nautital term
V OR2W PIARSON
You know how long the'iouth-
era. filibu.ter will Jast2"? vblurtei
Morse. "l'U teU you-20 day. E
ven ,he souiherne: .-won't go oa J
defying that great political police
iuu. wmcn nappend 19 be pun pun-liq
liq pun-liq opinion.', ..; ...
However,, the' filibuster' cave
filibuster may' last a lot longer
than .'Hifefr :w ";
The famous ieud e',ween Ora.
gon'. two- democratic Senator,
najne iwa -ana. hick rteuDer
ger,. has- reached the point that
they no longer apeak to each oth oth-er.
er. oth-er. Vet a large picture of Neuber Neuber-gerstill
gerstill Neuber-gerstill occupies a prominent po.
iti on orse'aiOfffc yafl,-?A
the' botiom itr swibbted 'thi,'ins
cription: "Tp Wayn Moriewitii
the affectionate ; regard of W q
league, Dick Neuberge 'April to:
Jame EilMttili ,1 rjtltJe4 Bibli
teacher, journeyed from Salt Laki
City to watvh his son, Frank Moss,
sworn in at a United States Sena,
tor. To make ura hi ion ateen
.. straight cour.e in the Senate,
the old marr put tdgeiieT' a note
book of memory gem he used U
teach his seminary classes. Tha
notebook was his inauguration
present to his Senator-son.. .Wash
ington s vigorous young Sen. Hen
ry 'Scoop' Jackson wants to estab establish
lish establish a "national policy academy"
to rally our best brain and mesh
our scientific programs with na-
tiunal policy. He Junks' isuch a
tram trust w,ould terve better than
Secretary oi State Dulles' hat to
give direction to our na ional po policies.
licies. policies. Jackson will hold hear
ings on his idea in a few weeks. .
Sen. Margaret Chase Smith, Re Republican
publican Republican of Maine, was the only
Senator who in roduced a newiy
elected col!eagj of the opposite
party to the other party. After she
had escorted Maine's handsomi
newly elected Ed Muikie, Demo,
crai, down the aisle for the oath
of office, she took him to the He He-publican
publican He-publican side and introduced h-n
ro all the tepubtieans. Muskie 4
the first ..Democratic-Senator ui
history to be elected from Main
by popular vote.
CHILDREN AND POLITICS
Children, says Sen. Frank
Church of Idaho, have an intuitive
sense about politics., They JcnOw
when their .pacenta are ia Tli ical
"When I was running for tha
Senate," says Church, "Vice Pre President
sident President Nixon spoke to a crowd of
10,000 people in Nampa. lt looked
as if just about everyone in town
and, turned put to hear hfm. Nixon
banners .fMfr&&tm It It-rally
rally It-rally I was discouraged.rTo have
the Vice President trf the United
States come all the way out to
Idaho to campaign for my (oppo (opponent
nent (opponent was it. itself setback. But
the reception given him by the
ptole of Idaho made me think I
didn't have much chance.
tmetl. walked "in "the door,
however I found that my seven-year-old
boj had been buy. Frank
Jr. had fished out all the black
and gold signs he could find read reading
ing reading 'VOTE FOR CHURCH.'
He had put them up and down
the stairway and all over tha
"Instinctively, he had senses hovi
I fel ."
Encouraged, Church kept 01
campaigning harder than ever and
COMPLAINS OF TROOPS
BANGKOK, Thailand (UPI) -The
Laotiau-government has com complained
plained complained to the Uni ed Nations that
Viet Minh .troop Jia v occupied
Laotian territory and refuaed tl
withdraw, the Laotian ambatsadof
said yesterday. Ambassador Chafl
Kampan said three points In Lao
act upied by Viet Minh force.
Answer to Previous Puxxl
26 Heavy blow
43 Iraq it one ftt
the f eat
: nrc :Mv 9 -r
1 u p h p I ik 11 I ii k1
W : 7 A w i,
r -t rir "r t t
I I I 111, i I I I I ir
TUESDAY; 1ANXART. 20, 135
CHOW HQUNDS Ten little pupt go hard at it during meal-
ime at the Wally Sberboa hcmsehol in Pittsburgh, Pa. The
i-mbntX-old baby hunting dogs, six males and four females,
' are the pride and Joy ct Becky, a pedigreed beagle. The pups
Ingrid Enters Plea
In Paris 'Courts
ittcs TTPii ri Inerid ,-Brg-
maVo i -new. legal battle tj,e
day in her long distance struggle
Sgdnst former .husband Roberto
Rossellini-, for custody of -their
three children., ; JlBJ''
The thrice-married. Swedish ac actress
tress actress hired star trial lawyerRene
Floriot to plead her case .before
. Parjs '.court .today and itjwi
understood she might go before
the court herself m the role of an
Florior was .entering her plea
nder an;, emergency Pto;edute
which should bring a ruling W
Paris by Thursday tht same :day
Rome-courts are to hand down a
decision oh Rossellini's urgent re re-,f.(
,f.( re-,f.( nitctnHv nf the churiTen.
There was no mdicaUoa what
would, happen if the Rome court
awarded the children to Rolsstellim
and the Pans .court awaraea incw
to Ingrid--but she now has thin
at Choisel, outside Pans, where
she is honeymooning with, her new
husband, Swedish theatrical pro-
j,,.,,. Tin Sfhmidt.
The three children caught in the
legal crossfire are KODeruno, o,
and twihs Isotta and IsabeUa, 6.
nn.cttiiikf hasfiH his Claim' on the
oit thft children are being
..uro aitJimieh he wanted to
hring them up as Roman Catho
Miss Bergman's contention was
that the children are too young to
be taken from tnem momer.,. ...
; TVia rm-i :tribnnal.jwaS''notx
pected to give much weight to
Rossellini's assertions and it was
generally -expected Miss Bergman
would win cuswoy.
' NEW YORK (UPIVrJames -J.
Hogan, 52 was freed yesterday of
a fear he has lived with since he
was 19 years old.
At that age, in 1926, he ran
away from a prison camp at Al-
W 7 tn tthifh hp.. had
I jen sentenced for auto theft The
FBI arrested him here last montn
on that 33-year-old fugitive charge.
But Federal Judge Thlmas F.
Murphy ruled Monday that Hogan
is covered byia gerieral pardon
Issued by President Truman in
1945 for all fugitives from federal
crimes who had served with ho
nor in the armed forges and, had
led otherwise blameless lives.
Hogan served 3Vi wair-time years
In the Atmy, ws decorated with
the Silver Star and other citations
and honorably discharged. He has
maintained a home for his five
children 'since, his wife' died -se?-
era! years ago. s
'.. i I sc
- r f ; 1 1 J
HOUR: 3:09 a.m.r 6 a.m.
'4 ffn'iijVhimfr A-'
; Snow Bank Snoozer Attributes Life
To Winterizing' Baths, Moonshine
' SAULT STE. MARIE, Mich.
(UPI) William- Korpi said to today
day today jie owed hi life to Finnish
baths and the winterizing effect
of a "couple of gallons" of whis whisky.
ky. whisky. ''''.I!,'.-.
'.Korpi 54, wjs asleep in a snow
bank when two surveyors chanced
upon v him Friday on Drummond
Island at the' tip of the eastern
epd of" Michigan s upper peninsu peninsula.
la. peninsula. -He was "stiff as a board" af after',
ter', after', JU5,jJjQurs- of, exposure to zero
Disc Jockey Starts
NEW YORK (UPI)-A 32-year-old
disc jockey will begin giving
up his sleep tomorrow for what he
hopes will "be 200 straight hours
? 8.4 days. ; ..
He has :four. main goals. The
first-is to set a new -sleepless rec:
ord. The second is to help scien scientists
tists scientists find out why war prisoners
confess more readily without
sleop. The third is to help Ameri America's
ca's America's space travel program.
The fourth reason is actually the
one which got hir- started on the
project. rH wants to raise money
lor .the.iMaffch n.. Dimes.
- Jhediac jockey Peter Tripp of
radio Station WMGM, win oe un under
der under the supervision of a 12-man
scienttfic team composed of rep
resentatives of. 7a4ter -Reed Army
Institute of Research and the Uni University
versity University of Oklahoma School of
Medicine. r t s
I TriPButNho planar!!;:; start his
jre-jeet tb W.' m. will be under
constant-observation in an armed
forces recruiting booth in the mid middle
dle middle of Times Square.
The study of Tripp's reactions
in the stayawake marathon is be being,
ing, being, headed by Dr. Louis Jolyn
West, professor of psychiatry at
ithe University .of Oklahoma School
.Mesieinefi-Aidiffg west will be
Maj. Harold Williams, chief of
the department of clinical and so social
cial social psychology at Walter Reed.
West said the record for going
without sleep under constant ob observation
servation observation is 168 hours and 33 min minutes,
utes, minutes, or 7 days.
&WUA'S -uSX 'f INED
WIRRAL, England (UPI)-Mi-
chael Farmer. 56-year-old ex hus
band of Gloria Swanson, has been
fined $70 and deprived of his
driver's license for a year of
driving .while under the influence,
As I am continuing to
make improvements In my
. 'aervice to vouTll have .to
' aiusnend electrical services
ai xne Toiiuwing
EL CAKGREJO (All)
K Ckl6 KILOVXW,
i i i i 'ii -in i mil i -nrirrT---iirmw i wmMmwi iiw.ihhmjw.
X "' II-
ei, .... Aim
haven't been given any name yet It doesn't matter, for they
all look alike and all come running when any name is called.
The Sherbons plan to keep one of the dogs and sell the rest,
but can't decide which one is the cutest. Can you blame them?
'I'm Finnish," Korpi said. "We
can take the cold."
Korpi was born in this country
but his father, Otto, immigrated
from Finland before the turn of
the century,- ,T,
He said his victory over the ele elements
ments elements might be due partly to hs
practice of taking Finnish baths.
He agreed it "takes some' doing"
to jump into a snow drift after
sitting in a steam room, along alongside
side alongside hot rocks, ,'but there's ; a
Datn wars eooa ror you.;, ;
Dr. William F.. Mertaughji iat-
tending physician, said that when
Korpi was admitted to War Mem
orial Hospital in Sault Ste. Marie,
his body temperature ranged ffom
93 degrees at the neck to 39 at
the ankles and "probably. ;netr
freezin?" t the tnet r4
a -- M ; f
... t w v.
ilorpi was Up and "walking
around at the hospital the day af after
ter after being found. Today he dis dismissed
missed dismissed "a little numbness" in his
feet as "nothing to worry about."
Doctors disagreed as to wheth whether
er whether the large amount of alcohol in
Korpi's blood had actually served
as anti freeze, keeping his .blood
irom icing and bursting toe blood
vessels in the cold.
Dr. Mertaugh suggested that
possiDimy ana neia to the view
even though he joshed it might
get him "into trouble." with the
medical profession and organiza
tions "like the WCTU."
A Chicago doctpr, wbodeelined
to be iden(uied, disagreed. He
saw tne alcohol probably acted
more as an anesthetic. Ho ssnri
the narcotic effect of alcohol does
permit the heart to' stand low
temperatures without quivering of
Korpi joked that he had stoked
up on "a couple of gallons" of
wnisky. Jte isaidtihe) had drtem v
iting.fa friend awlMstarteaxillKdrhe
with two bottles in his pocket.
U vlfu Ls
. Tomorrow at 8:30 p.m.
MISS "CANAL ZONE 1959"
Presenting Miss VILMA ARANECUI. the Union
Club Queen, and Panama's Four Carnival
" Queen Hopefuls
. Appearance of Blanca Korsi de
; mOsicfurnished by the
r" -'vV-'tw.n--.- m
; f nuuM o:au r.iw.
5 lQTMWe '4ritt give 6 prize t to the winners, donated by
; 1(rl!trlo$ Eleia Almarari, Kodak Panama Ltda., Mottas,
''-; Chtlman Quinta Avenida, Casa Salomon, and
HE PANAMA. AMERICAN AN
WASHINGTON Mrs. William J
Conley on Deputy Soviet Premier
Anastas Mikoyan s surprise visit
to her home which caught her
by surprise with a sink full of
dirty dishes, unmade beds and
newpapers sirewn about the
"I didn't apologize for the mess
because they were not invited and
were not expected. It was all ter
SAN FRANCISCO Evangelist
Billy Graham about an eve ail
ment that has forced Jiim to take
' 'The Lord allowed this to hap happen
pen happen to let me know I have only
one calling in life to preach the
WASHINGTON Adlai Stevenson
on, tms country s defensive amon
tag the cold war : i
"We have reacted to countless
Soviet initiatives: acted on our
own initiative barely at all. We
watcn tne sxie for other people's
HOLLYWOOD. Calif. Actress
Susan Hayward, a four-time loser
m me Academy Awards race, on
ner cnances this year:
"I've been in the running be
fore, but I must say no one ever
becomes accustomed to losing ...
i sun lueu lucky."
WARSAW (UPI) Govern
ment figures confirmed yesterday
mat Folanc is a happy hunting
ground for bachelors. The figures
issued by the statistics office
showed that women outnumber
men in Poland by 1,000,00015, 1,000,00015,-mpoo,
mpoo, 1,000,00015,-mpoo, to l4,090,oop, In Warsaw,
with a population of.. 1,096,000,
there are 588,000 women.
Numbers and Folk
iiAiin t 'n'A i ft J
I n Ywrnmi m I C 1 I f f llff 11
INDEPENDENT DAJLT NEWSPAPER
Finding : Greener Pastures In West
No Conger Easy, Negro Medic Finds
DES MOINES, Jan. 20 -(UPI)
Negro physician's search for
cheap land for resettlement of
Negroes who are unhappy in the
South discloses that it no longer
is easy for any man, regardless
of color, to find greener pastures
in the wide open spaces of the
There was a time, up to about
100 years ago, when a man could
pack up and go West and find all
the land he eould farm for little
or nothing an acre, ;
Most of this was- federal home home-steading
steading home-steading land, made available hy
the government to stimulating set settlement
tlement settlement of Jhe West.
Isow, except ior
most of the land is gone. In some
cheap but the applicanU must be
veterans with a financial backlog.
This information was lurneoup
PARIS (UPI) -The sciene was
eaf VP stprdav for a face-to-face
.nnrtrnnm clash between .actress
Tnoriri Birsman and her second
husband. Roberto Rossellini, over
custody of their three children.
A Paris judge, after hearing a
14-minute plea by Rossellini's law lawyers,
yers, lawyers, granted aji adjournment un until
til until tomorrow to- allow the Italian
film director, time to get, to Paris
Miss Bergman, 41, appeared at
the hearing in connection with her
urgent aoplication for custody ol
Robertino, 8; and twins Isabella
and Isetta-Ingrid, 6. The applica application
tion application was an attempt to head off a
similar legal i, a,ctipqt; started, by
Rossellini in Rome.' n ;
The- Italian director's lawyers
said he would come to Pans for
a TJnmo masistrate was to ne-
cide Thursday on Rossellini's pe
tition for custody on grounas u
while the children were with their
mother they .'were being reared
"in a Protestant amosphere.
Miss Bergman said in her an
plication that Rossellini would be
unable to make a fit home for the
Since her secret marriage to
Swedish impresario Lars Schmidt
on Dec. 23, Miss Bergman nas nan
the children with her at Schmidt s
villa at Choisel, 25 miles south southwest
west southwest of Paris.
Rossellini sought their custody
Dec. 27 saving the ch'ldren shonl1
not stay "one day longer" with
their mother. Friends of Miss
Bergman said she took action in
Paris to gain permament cuslody
of the children because she feared
Rossellini's ...religious .argument
as a result of an informal search
for land made by Dr. Frederick
Rhodes, 62-year-old New Orleans
Negre physiican. He wrote offi officials
cials officials of states in the West and
Midwest inquiring whether any
cheap land was avilable for Ne Negroes
groes Negroes wanting to leave the South.
The answers generally were not
Iowa Secretary of State Melvin
Synhorst said no federal home-
ueao land was available in his
state and there had not been any
for about 50 years. The federal
land office in Des Moines closed
tn 1910, he said.
Synhorst said he had received a
letter from Ed Form an, an Acad Academy,
emy, Academy, S.D., real estate man, how however,
ever, however, saying he had several thou
sand acres of land available at a
good pr'ce for southern Negroes.
rorman, manager of the West
ern Ranch and Land Sales Co..
asked Synhorst to forward the in information
formation information to Rhodes.
Officials of the Washington
Land Commission said federal
homestead lands in the state were
very limited. What is available,
they said, is of a low quality suit suitable
able suitable only for grazing.
There may be some fedpral
land left for homestead ng in Ida Idaho,
ho, Idaho, the state's yecretsry of state
said, but there is no state prop property
erty property for that puroose Federal
land is no' release- for develop development
ment development unt'1 i"ti" i assured
"or it and then distribut'm
based ort drawing lot?, with war
veterans getting preference.
Rhodes, in New Orleans, said
he had rece'ved some replies to
his inquiries about land, but he
would not talk about them.
"I do not care to discuss it fur further,"
ther," further," he said. 'This was some something
thing something in which I was intere?e
something that involved just a
nersonal fripnd". T was not plan planning
ning planning to persuade anybody 1"
"My roots are very deep here
in the South. I expect to spend
the rest of my days, here.'
By popular demand
WED. and THUR.
are bargain days!
Lv Panama 9:55 A.M.
Return from Color 1
Lv. Colon 9:45 A.M.
Return from Panama
. at 3:10 or 4:55 P.M.
FARES COOD ONLY
ON THESE TRAINS
See It-Drive It Today
Agree On Luck
After Sea .Rescue
BIZERTE, Tunisia (UPI)
Crewmen of the shipwrecked U.
S. freighter Valiant Effort agreed
today they were "very, very
lucky" to have been rescued be before
fore before savagt seas smashed their
ship against the rocky Tunisian
Two French navy vessel plucked
all 37 crewmemberr-from the
storm-swept Mediterranean early
Sunday after the sailors aban abandoned
doned abandoned the freighter seven miles
u.mi ine rrene n.avaj bage here
Two crew members were in
jured and were hospitalized. En
ginea- George Sloan, 6Z, of C'arks
burg. W. Va
fenng from a heart condition ag
wavated by his time in the water
iper yeorre Trapezos of New
w suitered minor contu
The freighter's captain, Andrew
Vasaka, 58, of New York, said he
Breakfast, Luncheon & Dinner Sets
STARTER SETS FROM $9.95
M-jwwwjup 1 nf rn niirmni minimi hi if-
Also China & Earthen Ware
visit our China, Crystal" A' Cutlery
Departaments for wide Selection
of table ware. . complete prica ransre
USE OUR EASY TERMS OR REVOLVING CREDIT
4th of July
f AGf TBEE3
Dons, Hiking Shoes
LONDON (UPI)-British Post Postmaster
master Postmaster General Ernest Masptei
arrived by plane from a cross crosscountry
country crosscountry tour of 'he United Statei
yesterday and kept right on- going,
Marples changed at LondimlA'
port from traveling clothes to a
rough walking costume with heavy
shoes and annowiced:
"I am going for a 15-mile hika
with my wife aud then I jm. o-
,nl t0 du"
He said his study of American
postal and telephone systmJll
i me united state- had been highly
ordered his men to abandon-ship
when it began drifting helplessly
toward the coast.
"I knew it would be several
hours before the rescue ships
showed up," he said, "but it wai
an o-der I ha to give."
& rme cfurnisiing Store
Ave. & "H" St.
wmuulu 1 1 1 w i
$ and Otienuhe
THE VOICE Ot
( By Staff'
y OSWALD JACOIY
Written Jer NlA Service
fttm J &ff0k &h P"li J Vwf d,mfJ it eVi
00 ,J 10 tuttf-
MR. AND MRS. RICARDO BRIN ENTERTAIN
AT eoCKTAlL PARTY HONORING HER BIRTHDAY
I A social event ol today ii a eocktoll party given by Mr. and
Mrs. Ricardo Brin at their new home. The event will compliment
'""jBTttattonf "awTKtaw to frUndi of Mr. and Mrs. Brin.
..iff Madlire Returns
'SSailrff Mi Mayr. M.duro
vuiJa pieasea w
i has Returned to her residence in
HI uangrejo. mih mmuio
ly underwent surgery at the han
Henoks Sot. Prry
SUff Sgt. Arthur Perry was
guest of honor at a farewell par party
ty party given Friday evenim by Mr.
and Mrs. John McGlade at their
home in ls Rios. After being as assigned
signed assigned to the Summit radio sts sts-f
f sts-f onfor thre., yean, Sergeant Per Perry
ry Perry has been traniferred to Camp
Guests a'- the party included
Capt and Mrs. C. N. Wade, Capt.
jnd Mrs. D. A. Myers, Capt. and
Mrs. Fritts. Lt. and Mrs. D. B.
Crudup, Sgt. and Mrs. R.
Bayles, Sgt. Htrds, Sgt. Tector,
Sgt. Riblett, Sgt. Massey, Mr. and
Mrs. William Ambrose, Misi Sa Sadie
die Sadie Bridge, Misi Tina Rios, Miss
Nina Fong, Mrs. Sylvia Gustin,
Mrs. Barbara Bares, Edward Mur Murdoch
doch Murdoch Murray Hawk and Joe Ses Ses-tito.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren K. Ger Ger-hart
hart Ger-hart of Gamboa have announced
the birth of their lixth child, the
third diugter, born January 5 at
the San Fernando Clinic.
The bab will be baptized Vic Victoria
toria Victoria Kathleen.
Mrs. Gerhart Is the former De Deletes
letes Deletes Kelly of Balboa. The baby's
n.aternsl grandparents are Mr,
a&d Mrs. ."oe Lukacs of Balboa,
and her great .unt is Mrs. Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy McKenna, of Houston, Tex.,
fe Sen Jose. San Salvador, Gua female,
Mexico CHy and New Orleans
TACA VISCOUNT SSKVICS
HUNT a SAK
TWO AMEAST S1ATMO
lAMf MCTUM WINDOW!
Sm yew Trajvtt Aje nt, art
TACA INTERNATIONAL AIRLINES
Cdle B, 1 CI Congrejo
who was a Balboa resident for
4., Mary's Alumnae
Plan Dinner Mee inf
The Alumnae Association ol St.
Mary's is planning a dinner meet meeting
ing meeting for January 30 at 1:30 at the
Strangers Club u Colon.
Reservations should be made by
Monday with Elvira Ayarza. Co Co-.n
.n Co-.n 1271; Cecilia Lanuza, Colon
1380; or Smyirs Rios, Cristobal
A out Saad Members
To let Officers
Illustrious Po entate Charles D.
LavaLee hat called a business
meeting for members of Abou
Saad Tempie for 7 p.m. Saturday.
The meeting's agenda will in include
clude include election of officers and re representatives
presentatives representatives for 1959, reports of
committees and other regular busi business.
ness. business. Admission will Be on pre presentation
sentation presentation of a 1959 dues card.
Ailer the meeting in the An An-con
con An-con Masonic Temiole, refreshments
will be served. All members of
Abou Saad and Nobles v'siting in
this area aire invited to attend.
1CONTINUID ON PAGE FIVE)
CRASH KILLS FOUR
FAIRFIELD, Conn. (UPI) -Four
persons were killed yesterday
when their car ; swerved off
Black Rock Turnpike and crashed
into a tre. The dead were iden identified
tified identified as Ricardo Mildonado. 34;
Marcelino'Maldonado, 35, both of
Bridgeport; Adoldo Maldonado, of
the Bronx, N.Y., and an uniden uniden-tified
tified uniden-tified youth about 13 years old.
POWCRSO Y HOLUB-WOYCSi
Lv. Panama 11:45 A.M.
Ar. 8an Joaa 12:05 P.M.
Ar. San Salvador 2:00 P.M.
Ar. Guatemala 2:55 P.M.
Ar. Mexico City 5:45 P.M.
Ar. New Orleana 6:55 P.M.
DIRECT CONNECTIONS TO CALIFORNIA
Lv. Mexico 7:45 P.M.
Ar. Los Angeles 11:25 P.M.
Ar. San Francisco 2:05 A.M.
the memter of Alumni '38 will
meet tomoirow evening it 7:30 u
the residence H. A- Wright to dis dis-cuss
cuss dis-cuss plans or the "reilowsmp
Nigh' Sa.urda., February at
All members are requested to
Trials For Reds
Who Urged Strike
CAIRO (UPI) President Gem Gem-al
al Gem-al Aboel Nasser moved today to
hold quick tris lor as many as
900 Communists arrested on
charges of trying to overthrow his
gove nmem, farmed sources
Nasser an pushing investiga investigations
tions investigations of the Reds who were
rounded up in New Year's raids,
and sources said checks into the
r.cem h'story f the Communists
were near completion.
They said Nasser probably will
announce the date of the trials
early nex' month: He may make
the announcement In Damascus
Feb. 1 or 2 in a speech on the
first anniversary of the United
A special force of 14 prosecu prosecutors
tors prosecutors is at work under Nasser's
orders questioning the arrested
Communists. Informed sources
said they discovered the Reds
were behind las' month's unpub unpub-ILized
ILized unpub-ILized strike by railway conduc conductors
tors conductors and inspsctors.
WIND UP HOLIDAY
SANDRINGHAM, England (UPI)
Queen Elizabeth and other
members of Britain's royal fami family
ly family wound Uf their long Chris mas
holiday at Sandringham House
yesterday The Duke of Edinburgh
flies to New Delhi tomorrow on the
first leg o an around-the-world
JAKINw FOR MYSEtF
(wanted wt live in a confused
anrl nnn lloillO UJrrlfl 1 ITU3t SBY
I never through! I'd live to sea U
day wnen anyone wouia oe v"e
into tne jug ior sying Judy Gar Garland
land Garland had problems.
And now Uut Maria Torre has
finished serving a 10-day p'tson
sentence to satisfy Judy's law lawyers,
yers, lawyers, this might be an wtoplate
moment to ask "Whai .00 Judy
Way uldn't she start jailing writ writers
ers writers years ago? If Miss Torre, a
respecaoie and certainly unsen unsen-Sutional
Sutional unsen-Sutional New York newspaper co co-.iimms.
.iimms. co-.iimms. w.ln no Diev.ous cnminal
record can be put behind bars
ana maae to sau iioors at uis
insistence of Judy's mouthpiece,
how come Adela Rogers St. John,
Cameron Ship?, Mike Connolly and
a host of fan magaz.ne authors
naven't done time?
All 0. them nave said just
about what Mi s Torre said about
Juoy jsually mo e dramatically
and at greater length and ro rec records
ords records show .hat she ever put them
under oath and demanded to know
wnere they got their iniormation.
Stripping the current celebrated
cause of its legal passementerie,
Miss Torre last her freedom for
musing to say who told her that
Judy had an inferiority complex,
would noi make up her mind a a-bout
bout a-bout anything, and was "terribly
This is like being sent to the
Bastille for reporting that the wea weather
ther weather was cold yesterday and the
Empire Stale Building is situated
at Fifth Ave. and 34th St.
Actually Miss Torrt wasn't jail jailed
ed jailed because she said Judy was fat
cr had problems although that
statement triggered her plight. She
Ignore Paris With
'The British Look'
LONDON UPD British wom
en1 "and Ldri1 don's difess designers
are in revolt.
Without waiting for the tradi
tional lead frim the Paris fashion
shows, which begin next Monday,
they already have decided what
they are going to wear this com
ing spring and summer.
It is tye "British looK."
Dresa Manufacturers said1 to-
day that It would be the dominant
look this spring and summer al
though some women in the upper
income brackets still might follow
the lead from the Pans fashion
The revolt, the manufacturers
said, was universal. British wom
en responded to it "like the re response
sponse response to some inaudible bird
They said the "British look"
would be characterized by gently
ropped shoulders, straight but
not severe tailoring wi'h any
cardigan suits, hats that were
large but never overwhelming and
skins that reached at least an
inch below the knee when the
wearer was seated.
The revolt SDread to colors, too
The "fruit look" will be this sum
mer's color scheme with lemon
and grapefruit, yellows, orange,
t3ngerine, almond cream, red are
pie and plum purple.
or 3 '' W,itt
Panama: LAS AM1QA9
Col6n: Enrique Kara
Chltre: Lorenzo Chan
David: Mercado La Fe
Aruaduloe: Almacen Iduardo
wsi jailed because ul violation
of the law, when she refused to
reveal ner source.
Since Judy Garland became the
beloved, poignant "legend in her
own time about whom millions
of words have been written, re reporters
porters reporters have chronicled her prob.
lems, her heartaches, her battles
with the bathioom scales her
rows with producers, her rows w n
her husbands, her. rows with agit agitated
ated agitated nlght-clu1) owners in Holly Hollywood,
wood, Hollywood, Las Vegas and Brooklyn, her
bouts wl h sleeping pills, her mo monumentally
numentally monumentally unsuccessful attempt
Sj what's new about what Marie
Not a thing.
In May, i54, Mike Connolly,
writing fo- the Sunday Mirror M M-gailne,
gailne, M-gailne, repor.edi that "Judy is no
more a dope user than is Lassie,"
but compared her temperament
with a number of silent screen
stars, observing "she has unknow unknow-inelv
inelv unknow-inelv followed the old-time pattetrn
of throwing her weight around (and
sometimes, when aha doesn't
watch her weight; there's plenty
of it to throw around) when she
wants things her way."
In April, 1053, in the Saturday
Evening Psi, Cameron Shlpp
wrote a lengthy article about Judy
called "The Star Who Thinks No Nobody
body Nobody Lover Her," a title which
might almost be interpreted as im
plying that Judy had an inferiority
complex one of the crimes for
which Miss To-ee was put in jail.
The teaser over the title read,
"As a winsome child, she melted
millions of hearts. As a neurotic
woman, she tried suicide."
Quiz question: Which is more
libelous, calling an actress "a neu-
1 otic woman" or saying she has
an "inferiority complex?"
Shlpp wrote, "On the Record,
Judy Garland has accommodated
the gossips many times by falling
on her face, breaking contracts.
walking out on pictures, and by
collapsing in lospitali under the
care of psychiatrists."
He did not quo e a CBS execu
tive as giving him the information
cpon which his article was based.
(Miss Torne did, with unfortunate
iresults) but he quoted "one of her
closest professional friends,'
"most people I have talked to,"
a mom executive a young
woman who was close to Judy."
"Many old friends" nd 'a pay-
chiatrist who treated Judy Gar Garland
land Garland a few years ago."
If Judy begins to get kicks from
sendine writers to the '.clink be.
ttiyie they 'hSve' mentioned "her
excess poundage, he- uncertainties
and her depressed moods, famed
novelist Adela Rogers St. John is
apt tu ty c iiauicu xuiu. 11ui l. aj
back in March, 1951, in an enorm
ously sympathetic article in The
American Weekly, she quoted
Louis B. Mayer's "right arm, 1
da Koverman, as calling Judy "a
funny lit'le fat girl" and attributed
Judys I allures to fuinii movie
commitments and other "disast
ers" In her life to her state of
"Born to be a husky, plump
girl," Misi St. John wrote, "as
she grew into her teens and had
to keep slim for the camera, she
dieted beyond reason at the aame
time she worked 18 hours a day.
Judy fat? Please Miss St. John.
The penalty for saying that is 10
days behind bars. You too, Mr
Shipps, and you, Mr. Connolly.
. NORTH 1
- AQlOi -VAKQJI
f was viii
14 4 AK 10711
North and South vnlnerable
West North east South
Pas-Slf 2 a
Pass 4 4 paM pass
Opening lead- g
The bidding was the same at
both tables and both Sidney Laz.
ard and the other West opened
the nine ol clubs. West opened the
nine of clubs. The jack was play played
ed played from dummy and both BUI Han Han-na
na Han-na and the other East won with
the king and. continued with the
At this point there was a part.
ing of the ways. Bill shifted to
the three of diamonds and South
was forced to try the- diamond
finesse right then and there. It
lost and so did the game ..con ..contract.
tract. ..contract. The other East led a third club
and Cy Neuman ruffed with the
king or spades. A low spade to
the 10 knocked out East's ace and
it did no( matter what he did now,
Cy had time to pull the trumps
and set r d of his losing diamonds
on dummy's long hearts.
Bill's shift to a diamond t trick
three looks mighty simple when
you see all the cards, and certain certain-ly
ly certain-ly is correct when you analyze
the whole hand, yet it is typical
of the good play of the Rothlein-
Neuman-Lazara innger nan nan-na
na nan-na team during the whole Miami
When there was a decision to
make th's team almost invariably
came up with the right one,
Q The bidding has been:
West North East South
1 Double Radbl. ?
You, South, hold:
ASTSI VI I J9 410T84S
What do you doT
ABid two clubs. Too have a
horrible hand but do have Ave
elubs. If you pas, yew partner
la likely to rsseut hlmaelf in a
Tht bidding has been:
West North East South
1 Double IV ?
You, South, hold:
A3 2 VQJ874 8 6 4 95g
What do you do?
1 CUTKURA Talcum
j Acts Like Magic
Fin, soft, delightful delightfully
ly delightfully fragrant Cuticura
Talcum contains de deodorant
odorant deodorant antiseptic
C-8 (Hexachloro (Hexachloro-phene).
phene). (Hexachloro-phene). Keeps the
skin frtsh and sweet
hast and diaper rash,
toot Irritations. Buyl
I as Jrf 'v i
I l tha eys drop that soothes...
I 1 cleans , ref rashes ni
I 1' beautifies th eyes. A tor. I
I 'r I,, ". mula ef tw I
I vfr' famona eys J
I f v spetlallsts. .J
K III -.fcSv5Vvi,3
IjlPJi,, Soothes i-
; '(,,;,' .. Cleans ?
Always ask tor CTE-OENB
at your faTorlte drugstore
. f- a i. -.
REV. AND MRS. ROBERT I. GOS)LAW, will hold revival service,
for the fecently constructed Mount Hope Naaarene Church be.
ginning. tomorrow and continuing through Feb. l,
Outing On Feb. 22
The Club Health Buresu, has
comple'ed arrangements for Us
first Carnavalito outing to the
town of Chepo on Feb. 22.
Many entertalninij events such
as a greasy-po'.e, miU hoop con contests,
tests, contests, games and prizes have
been -planned. The club has con contracted
tracted contracted the wijife .Mora orchestra
for the otipg
All GOP Senators
To Study Problem
WASHINGTON, Jan. 20 (UPD
The entire Senate Republican
membership today took over the
thorny problem of working out
committee assignments and giv
ing each of the 34 GOP Senators
tsv vtf ffvuw -'pwvvi
The 13-man committee on com committees,
mittees, committees, headed by Sen. Andrew
F. Schoeppel, failed again last
nignt to come up wim a sausiuc sausiuc-tory
tory sausiuc-tory sla'e and dumped the prob problem
lem problem In the lao of the Republican
conference, composed of all the
In marked .contrast to the Pern Pern-ocrats,
ocrats, Pern-ocrats, who worked out commit committee
tee committee assignments for their 64 mem members
bers members a week a so with only a few
grumbles, the Republicans wrang wrangled
led wrangled among themselves.
The GOP leadership, in an ef effort
fort effort to resolve the fight, prepar ed
to ask, the conference to ."place
a "ce ling" on the number of le legislative
gislative legislative committee assignments a
Republican Senator could hold.
This would 'force some senior
Senators with two and often three
committee, seats to give up st
least one so it could go to a ju junior
nior junior member.
LONDON (UPI) The Sunday
Dispatch reported yesterday Prin Princess
cess Princess Fazilet of Turkey, 17, had re received
ceived received a marriage proposal from
King Hussein of Jordan. Dispatch
columnist Bromley Abbott said
Hussein has written to the prin princess
cess princess asking, "Will you marry
' Get the one and only
Nazarene thweh ';
Starts Mope r
Church of The Nsiarene,: Mount
Hope, has announced the open open-nlng
nlng open-nlng revival serv ces tomorrow at
7:30 p.m. and continuing through
Feb. 1 Rev, Robert I. Goslaw will
bring the mesaape each evening.
Mrs. Majorle Goslaw, a noted
musican, will play and sing each
evening. She has outstanding abi ability
lity ability in the field of church muiic.
Goslaw, is a graduate of Pasa Pasadena
dena Pasadena College, Pasadena, Califor California.
nia. California. Sin?e his graduation he has
been successful In home mission
work and has assisted In building
new churches. .'
During h s. mjrilstry he has ad advanced
vanced advanced continually In the Ntssar Ntssar-ene
ene Ntssar-ene movement through his lead leadership
ership leadership ability. In 1949 he served
as youth director for the Southern
California district. He was then
aopointed Sunday-school promo promotional
tional promotional secretary for the Northern
!"'6slaw His 'had paslo'fa'te's "jn
Lone Pfhe, Tulane, North Holly Holly-wood,
wood, Holly-wood, and Richmond, all in Cali California,
fornia, California, At ihe present he Is District Su Superintendent
perintendent Superintendent for the Ne York
District when he has teen sinc
Hisabjjilx, ii hrlnf ) the Bible
centerecT'message "In clearly un
derstood methods holds the at
tentlon of his audience,
All services are open to th
public. Mount Hope Church ol
the Naiarene is located at 701?
Bolivar Highway, across from
the Mount Hope railroad station.
God 01 The Atom
1$ New T Film
Two sound f lms in color will
be shown at the Balboa Y.M C.A. C.A.-U.S.O.
U.S.O. C.A.-U.S.O. on Thursday evening at
One presentation w'l' be "nt
of the Atom" dealing with th re research
search research and application of aomi
energy in the- .military and scien scientific
tific scientific world Operation Crossroad
will be shown.- There will also' b
testimony !v Lawrence Johnsinn
atomic physicist and Cdr, Mt"ei
U.S.N, on the "Return to Religion''
in This CrH cal Monte Age."
The o'her film is "The Voice ol
the Deep" in which sonic re
search refa'es the theory of the
"Silent Deep." This is a revels
tion of underwater sour.d and co!
or. The film ia also a challenei
The showing is, free and the put
he is invited to attend.
BUY fOVIET OIL
MONTEVIDEu, Uruguay (UPI)
The Uruguayan government has
bought 300,000 cubic metef
(1,886,940 barrels) of Russian
crude oil for six million dollsrs
delivered here, it was announce
Rsch you Surfieslly lurllel
Made to tuy 'Aetly AnM
sepre for up months in use I
Inhibits o destroys ALL types
el germs that fall on or heK to it I
tliracle-Tuft 69 I
TCESDAT, JANUARY 10. H5I
TRt AMWICAJf AK IVDEPfNDENT IAlXf NtWSPAPt
'.'" J V V JU
x ; i
T ,4 1 t
FESTIVAL BATEAS Ladies of the Women's Auxiliary of the Cathedral of St. Luke prepare
bateas which will be sold at their Spring Festival this Saturday at Morgan'i Gardem. Pictur Pictured,
ed, Pictured, from left are Mrs. Ruth Marshall, Mrs, Fred Durni, executive co-chairman of the Festival,
and. Mrs; S. Trunks. j 1 '
On State Anti
WASllOlGTO (UPD-The Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court rulad yesterday, that
a stt cannot use its ntt-trust
laws to nullity a labor-manage-
juent collective bargaining con contract
tract contract sanctioned by fede-al law.
The court also refused to recpn recpn-aider
aider recpn-aider its Dec. ? ruling authorising
the Federal Power Commission to
grant quickie, interim rate in increases
creases increases to natural gas pipeline
The two rulings were the on'y
ones anded down y the high
court in an unusual light decision
The anti trust case stemmed
H-om a court suit by"' trucker Bev Bevel
el Bevel Oliver, ol Akron, OhW,' chal challenging
lenging challenging the validity o' an agree agree-ir
ir agree-ir ent between the Tean.sters Un Union
ion Union and truck companies in the
The Agreement dealt with the
Rentals the companies must pay.
to truckers who own and drive
their own '.nicks. 1; wa? Resigned
to prevent substandard rentals
frnrn imirminind fh vim afan.
dards of non-owner truck drivers.
Nine Canal employes are booked
for Port-au-Prince, Haiti on the
Panama Liner Cristobal which
(ails from Cristobal bound for New
York tomorrow according to the
advance passenger list. Two Canal
employes and their families are
among the 80 passengers sched scheduled
uled scheduled to sail for New Yori: at the
Employes among the 25 passen passengers
gers passengers listed for Port-au-Price are
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur L. Bly stone;
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil R. Jones; Mrs.
Francie'L. Journey; T. Dayle
Norton; Mr. and Mrs. Robert P.
O'Connor; and Mrs. Robert F
Roche; Mr. and Mrs. Leslie M.
Spencer; "Mr. and Mrs. Ralph A.
Sylvester; and Mr. and Mrs.
james C. Wood.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard L Mal Mal-lett
lett Mal-lett and two children and Mr. and
Mrs, Edward H. Olsen ind throe
children are booked for New York,
PRINCETON, N.J. (UPD-Gov.
and Mrs. Robert B. Meyner cel celebrate
ebrate celebrate their second wedding an anniversary
niversary anniversary today.
1 'Vi. -te'. A villi rfjrt,lvifW.'! H' !'1
"i r'fui'i t 1'!''! v ;.;;!. -'f't'a1 ';'i
Rules On Use
- Trust Laws
. Oliver previously made conflict conflicting
ing conflicting leases with two' ti-ucking com companiesthe
paniesthe companiesthe A. C. E. Transporta Transportation
tion Transportation Co., of Akron', and ths lnter lnter-sta
sta lnter-sta e Truck Service, Inc., of Mar Martins
tins Martins Ferry, Ohio,
in his Turt suit. Oliver souBht
to nullify the agreement by con contending
tending contending its conflicted with sta e
anti-ti-ust laws governing tne op operations
erations operations of trucking companies.
A ct nnnrt 0tejrf that th
rental provisions of the abor abor-management
management abor-management agreement were onlv
a "remote and indicrect approach
10 me suDject oi wages.
But th Suf ram Court reversed
the a' cot' wite of S to 1.
Sneaking 'or the majority, Justice
William J. Brennan Jr. said the
agreement wss direct frontal
attack upon a prob'em thought to
threaten the maintesanca of the
basic -wage structure."
He said the agreement did not
conflict with local health or safety
laws but with "state policy which
seeKg specincaiiy to adjust rei rei-tionshiros
tionshiros rei-tionshiros lh 'the "'field of com commerce."'
merce."' commerce."' He added:
"If there is to be this sort of
limitation on the arrangements
that unions and -mploye-s may
make with regard to these sub subjects,
jects, subjects, pursuant to the collective
bargaining provisions of the Wag Wag-her
her Wag-her and'' Taft-Hartley Acts, it 4s
for Congress, not the statees, to
Justice Charles E. Whittaker
dissented. Chief Justice Earl War Warren
ren Warren and Justices Felix Frankfurt Frankfurter
er Frankfurter and fotter Stewart did not par participate.
ticipate. participate. The plea for a rehearsing on the
natural ga- case was made by
the city of Memphis and by the
Mississippi Valley Gas Co., the
losing parties in the decision. The
court turned .down their request In
a brief .order ithout written
Under the 5 to 3 decision Dec. 8,
the court held that the commis commission
sion commission could continue its practice of
allowing pipeline company to put
rate imreases into effect af'er six
monUis, even if jts customers
have not agreed to the hike.
Under the commission's pro procedure,
cedure, procedure, the Increases would be
subject to refund If they were
found later; to be excessive,
In seeking a reconsideration of
the ruling, tbe city of Memphis
said the decision would "validate
the general practice of unilateral
rate increases by pipelines, the
very (practice condemned" by the
high court in a lf56 pinion."
From Brain Surgery
By 'Atomic' Knife
STOCKHOLM (UPI)-A 55-year-old
Swede, who underwent blood bloodless
less bloodless "atomic" brain surgery for
two hours while fully conscious
felt nothing but relief from severe
headachss and depression, physi physicians
cians physicians reported today.
Dr. Lars Luksell, who iper-
formod the revolu ionary operation"
with as atomic ray "knife" on
Dec, 22, said the patient has "re "recovered
covered "recovered normally," Thus far,
there have been no after-effects.
Luksell, of the University of
Lund, said the only complaint the
pa' lent had was that he was re required
quired required to lie abaolutejy motionless
during the two -'ft'dur opeH(tlon,;
wl.ich was performed by remote
control, in an underground room.
At the end o." ,the surgery, the
patient lei1 the table on his own
and walked out of surgery to have
dinner. He was kept in the hospi.
tal for several days and then sent
Luksell said the imSin advan
tages to the ftvolutfohary surgical
technique v was the fact that it
caused no bleeding, the risk of in infection
fection infection Is almost negligible and it
eliminated cramps which might
result from operations on tne
There is absolutely no pain, and
convalescence, usually measured
in weeks in conventional b"aln
surgery, is cut' to a few days.
Luksell tnd his fellow scientists
directed tht surgery from a con control
trol control room 30 teet overhead. They
watched the patient by closed cir circuit
cuit circuit television and spoke to him
over a loudspeaker system.
The table was iro'ated 20 times
during the "operation, whlie atom atomic
ic atomic proton ray from "i giant cly cly-clotron
clotron cly-clotron bombardc.I the target area
of the brain from different angles.
The high-speed protons, traveling
at more than half the speed of
light in the clyclotron, were fo fo-cussed
cussed fo-cussed on a pea-sized area on the
frontal lobe of the brllnv The pro protons
tons protons "exploded" on the target,
burning away the diseased tissue
without disturbing the healthy tis tissue'
sue' tissue' around It.
ACCUSED OF ROBBING BLIND
ROME (UPI) Francesco
Blandini. 30, and his bro'her, Gio Giovanni,
vanni, Giovanni, 38, were arrested yesterday
on charges of robbing the blind.
The brothers, with the cooperation
of a clerk, defrauded sums of
money from members of the
National Assn., to Help the Blind,
police said. ...
1 1 1
by Cnklm Johnien
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) There
was i pice In the spice factory af after
ter after all Dreary Dody turned out
to be Delicious Dody. It was quite
a surprise to r number of people,
ai, "Before" and "After" photo photographs
graphs photographs ahow.
'And U was funny," Dody the
Delicious told me. "1 worked in
the film for 28 weeks and no one
talked to me and I even neira one
fellow said, 'What a dog!"
Th mm li Dodv Heath. Ass:
81, Measurements; S4I2 S5. Back Background)
ground) Background) Seattle, Wash., dancing In
the chorus of 'South Pacific ;
chasing Van Johnson in the movie
"Brigadoon' four years ago ana
then playing chorus girls and two
fimino wivoi 1m Naw York nlava
and TV shows until she moved to
Dody's ugly-duckling bit was for
h rnio nf Mien, the Dutch un
derground girl who works as a
secretary in the spice taeiory oe oe-fore
fore oe-fore the hiding place of Anne
frank and her familv In "The
Dbry of Ann Frank.'
Dodv had the "Dutchy-looKini"
face George Stevens wanted for
the role In his movie and, well,
in that daily get-up (man's shoes,
course socks, makeup-less face
and on old beaut-up raincoat) how
did anyone know there was so
much spice around
They didn't know. Not until the
nicture nded the other day did
riudv find time to visit the 80th
Century-Fox publicity department,
's herself, and wonder maybe if
th Knvc cnnlrl 1150 a few shots of
cheesecake. Well, the publ'clty
rafneras are win niinmn nn so
th fellow who said. "What a
There's oily one ironic note a a-bout
bout a-bout it all. DoHy's afrsld she's go going
ing going to be tyned as a Dreary Dody.
?he's slreadv im for another
"dog" role at MGM. No, she
do"tn't l'ke It.
- But as she says, "It pays the
They're still doing things a
big way down thr in Texac. SJx-teen-yp'r-old
Sandra Dee's "Texas
souvenirs' from a tour with her
movie." "The Restless Years,' in
cluded p Shetland ponv. onershare
in an oil well, an eight-foot-high
naintine of Sam Houston and a
fuH-siie, s'lver-plsted fire hv hv-drant
drant hv-drant for her pet poddle. All gifts
from rich Texans she met, The
oony was from a rancher in Au
stin, who told her he glvesxaway
"30 or 40 every year to visiting
"Just don't forget he's named
Tex'' the fellow saldt"Tfl,fct."
''added, "they're aU named
That Mort Sahl fellow "wing:
en anotner one. When he heard
about a science fiction movie with
nnly three people al've In New
York after an enemy attack, he
" wonder t two of them will
Censors killed half, the Marilyn
Monroe stlll'par for the course
-from 'Some Like It Hot." In Including
cluding Including of course, all the shots of
the Isdv cllmhW In and out of an
unper berth. ..Fddle Fisher's wor worries
ries worries must be lifht. He's gained 10
pounds ... Sparkling note on the
western Influence: The diamond
nln In the shape of a horseshoe Ty
Hardin gave his bride.. .Tony Cur Cur-Ms
Ms Cur-Ms Is investing some of his movie
loot in Alaskan lumber and oil
ventures and Bob Wagner Is In Investing
vesting Investing some of his singing les lessons.
sons. lessons. When he graduates, there's
a deal waiting for him at Dot Rec Records.
ords. Records. From
V' 'lad, f) : .J -, MnV,.,..
Found, at last, a movie thea
ter owner's oaradiie New Zea
land. No drive-Ins, the bars close
at 6 p.m. and a labor government
ban on television, TV Is banned
because the government U dedicat dedicated
ed dedicated to keeping money home and
all TV equipment would have to
Those two fellows, James B.
Harris and Stanley Kubrk. who
paid 1150.000 for the film rights
to that naughty best-seller. "U-
Hta," say they are receiving hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of photos of offering from
mothers In hopes of landing the
role of the H-yoyoM "nymphct."
Premier Do Valera
Will Be Candidate
For Irish President
DUBLIN (UPDPremler Earn Earn-on
on Earn-on de Valera formally agreed
last night to run for president
on the ruling Flsnna Fail Party
ticket and thus end a rein of pow
er that began In 1932 and wss
broken only once.
The New York-born Irish patriot
accepted the nomination for ths
presidency, an office that is lit'ls
more than a title, at a meeting
of his party.
He was expected to have little
or no trouble winning the election,
to be held in June, in which his
only opponent will be Gen. Sean
Mc Eom, also a hero of the Irish
fight against the Briish 40 years
Members of De Vale-a's party
said the Premier, 77 and plagued
by failing eyesight, was tne nat natural
ural natural choice id-replace the current
president, Se n T. O'Kelly. one onetime
time onetime second man in De Vslera's
Although it h d been known for
weeks De Valera planned to retire
as premier and head of his party,
the choice had been a reluctant
one for him. In giving up his top
post, the sta'esman, scholar and
militant Republican ends nearly
four decades of active political
Cave Explorer Dies
In Icy Torrent
PRIDDY, England (UPD-Res-cued
fellow explorers told today
howi a-22-year-old aeronautical o
glneer fought a losing r under underground
ground underground battle for ll'e against an
Icy torrent that trapped him deep
in a ft oodtd csve.
John Wellington died of (nock
and exposure Sunday after 39 oth other
er other members of an amateur cave
explorers party managed to es
cape the underground flood and
scale a rope ladder up a sheer
The party of amateur speliolo speliolo-gists
gists speliolo-gists was exploring a deep cave
in the Mendi.) Hills In search of a
fiooded chamber known as "Swil "Swil-don's
don's "Swil-don's Secret" when rising watt's
from, thawing surface snow forced
them to turn back.
To get out they had to scale a
40-foot cliff by rope ladder,
Wellington was Isst to go up.
But halfway up he lost his grip
on the rope ladder and dangled
under the heavy flow of watetr.
It was nearly 10 minutes before
rescuers could pull him but of
When he reached the top he col collapsed
lapsed collapsed and died within minutes.
Rew Tel. Mill
Bull Or Bullion!
Agents Check Tale
Of Hidden Treasure
CORSICANA, Tei. (UPI-D. E
Jones, a 150-a-week service Sta
tion attendant, may show the Se
cret Service tooav wnetner nis
story of finding a g2.408.000 buried
treasure in a berry patch is bull
Jones said he will go to Tyler,
Tex., todsy V- S, AUy. William
Steger, who told the Secret Ser Service
vice Service to tell Jones to show the
government the gold, If he has It.
ft In Tyler,
Steger and Forrester V. Sor Sorrels,
rels, Sorrels, agent In charge of the Se Secret
cret Secret Service office In Dallas, said
they expect to be abl to an announce
nounce announce today or tomorrow
whether there is anything to the
Jones, 38, the father of eight
children, claims he found the gold
86 bars weighing about 30
pounds eachJast. May IT after
rain washed away part of the dirt
over it, He refused to say what
he did with it.
Jones complained that his fame
was beginning to get a little
"I have been trying to find
somebody to give It to, he said
"They can give It back to the
Indians if they want to. I would
more or less like to roll it up.
cover it up and forget It.
"Everybody in the United Stales
and parts of Arkansas is trying
to claim it.
For Fans To Save
Babies From Heat
MELBOURNE, Australia (UPI)
Queen Victoria Hospital ap
pealed urgently for fans today
' i save newborn babies from the
sear.ng heat wave which has
killed at least 38 persons through throughout
out throughout Australia.
Hundreds of persons collapsed
f.om heat exhaustion here as the
city experienced its third day of
torrid temperatures reaching as
high as 109 degrees. New brush
fire warnings weiv issued.
Fifteen persons, including nine
babies, have died from th hest
In Melboune. Doctors said the in in-fan's
fan's in-fan's were vlc'ims of "dehydrs "dehydrs-tlos
tlos "dehydrs-tlos and heat exhaustion."
Laud 'Wide Track
PONTIAC Public accept acceptance
ance acceptance of Pontlac's new "wide
track" feature jaVL 'WlltlQdels
"approaches the ftiltieJ'Ibt) ftiltieJ'Ibt)-ularlty
ularlty ftiltieJ'Ibt)-ularlty of the panoramln
windshield." accordinR to F.
V. Bridge, Pontiac general
"This engineering Innova Innovation
tion Innovation has been greeted bv a
barrage of favorable report
and comments frojji our
dealers, customers arid auto
show visitors across the na nation."
tion." nation." he said.
Pontlac's wide track Is a
five-Inch extension of the
width between left and right
wheel center lines. It meas measures
ures measures 83.7 Inches in front and
84 inches in the rear.
"In addition 4o enhancing
the overall low appearance
of the automobile, the great greater
er greater tread also provides signifi significant
cant significant performance improve improvements,"
ments," improvements," Bridge continued.
The principal advantage is
Increased car stability, re resulting
sulting resulting in improved riding
comfort and greater safety,
especially on curves and in
croaswinds, Bridge declared.
He said the wider tread de design
sign design operates on the same
principle as a football play player
er player who assumes a wide stance
for better balance and con control.
trol. control. Another dividend is In Increased
creased Increased underhood space,
Bridge said. An expanded en engine
gine engine compartment facilitates
access to engine components.
Bridge also explained that
the five-inch wider track
does not mean an increase
of five inches to the overall
width of the car.
New Yale Industrial
designed to give you
25 more work every hour
Thank I thai eialutiv Van taaiurat -vai
Tara.ua Trantmlatian Ifully autamanal autamanal-fauna
fauna autamanal-fauna laval tlahia-t feel umen tlta'aeaa
-MeelMaiat la en eearelms eeaae S mati in
I I Mcondt- ana lo t tap aeaeO el II meh in
l.l tacondt-talaty curva armwaaale Orafcet
tRtra compact lor opo.ation in industrial areei
-carrying capacity. 7500 tba Call ut tor talc
ana tarvlca oh alt Vale Trucht and equipment
VA I INDUSTRIAL LIFr tRUCKS
M. A. POWELL, S. A.
Tel. 74-1111 Celon P.O. Box 199
Social an. J
tk Frem Beaeti
Miss Wilms Hidalgo of Balboa
returned Monday afternoon from
Bogota, Colombia, where she spent
the holidays with Col. and Mrs.
Robert C. Matthews.
Mrs. Mokrty To Speak
to .urunai women
The Cu-undu Women's Club will
meat tnmarrnui mnrnlna In th
The guest speaker, Mrs. Nancy
Mokray, will speak on batea psint-
The Medical Association of the
Isthmian Canal Zone will mee
this evening at I30 in Ward 17 of
i Tha program .vill be presented
oy tne meaica' and laboratory
staff of Gorgas. Refreshments will
he served -oltowin. tht program.
The Canal Zone Spanish Conver Conversation
sation Conversation Club will have Its weekly
meeting tomorrow at 7:30 p.m.
the Quarry Heights Officers'
Snorts shirts ill be the appro appropriate
priate appropriate attire.
For those interested, instructions
It, tha tsmborito and other Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian dances, lso will be offer offered.
ed. offered. Gstun Credit Union
The Gstun Federal Credit Union
will hold its annual meeting Fri Friday
day Friday eveninfc at 7 at the Rainbow
City tudy Hall.
Main speaker at the meeting
will beUsme T, Coats, 'regional
rfpresentstive Jrom the Bureau of
Federal Credit Unions, Atlanta,
Ga. Also attending will be Hsrry
( Bennett, examiner.
Amnnff maltra its K AimmtmmA
will be. the proposed ittergsr, di di-rectd!"s
rectd!"s di-rectd!"s "report; treasurer's report,
elections and declaration of divi-
Knights Of Columbus
The Cristobal Council 1819,
Knights of Columbus, will hold an
Exemplification of the First De Degree
gree Degree at the council -rtnrmbers In
Margarita at 7:30 this evening.
The tvehl will be in preparation
for the Third Degie to be held
unday, February l.
N.w CHANNEL MASTER T-VV polk
- Qmmm. 1? jJfl Aaet
Willi wlua vaili'lv ol iiH'"". anil
mnuntlnia avallahla from intln "lofhi,
ycur local diiuributor will b happy lo
five you an Mllmala and nuke Inmcdlatc
nitallallon tt a bettor ontenn for your
T V. and r yoiir f M reeelyer aa wall.
C BARREL i! A STEM
t a m. I
. ,. g;. .m, n.;!,;
El Puerto Libre
SalsJpuede and "B" Avenue
6:30 to 7:00 p.m.
Your Community Network
ing and present illustration. Xe
All Interested persons re In Invited
vited Invited to attend.
THE FURNITURE AND
HOME FURNISHING MTORK
th of July Aye. & "H" li.'
we ak. rf
TELERAD, S. A.
Across from Coca Cola
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILX .NEWSPAPER -r;
-V, j TUESDAY, JANUARY 19, 195p v
Cerveza. Balboa TH
Bud Black vs Georges Ma ran da
In Probable Pitchers' Duel Duel-Loss
Loss Duel-Loss Will Eliminate Brewers
By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
The last-place Cerveza Balboa Beermen, who
still have a fighting chance to finish the season in
third spot, will send their best pitcher, Georges Ma Ma-randa,
randa, Ma-randa, against the league-leading Kings tonight at
the Olympic Stadium.
A win for the Ki -S, who have named knuckle knuckle-ball
ball knuckle-ball artist Bud Black to start, would mathematically
eliminate the Beermen froui the 1958-59 Panama
Professional Baseball League pennant race.
Both the Kings and the Beermen
have ten games left to play. Nine
games separate them and a King
victory would increase their l?aa
to ten games with nine contests '.
go. The Carta Vieja Yankees are
seven and a half games away
In eight meetings to dale the
Kings have defeated the cellar cellar-dwellers
dwellers cellar-dwellers seven times. The oniy
Beerman hurler who has the honor
of stopping the front-runners is
Winston Brown, who defeated
them 6-1 on four hits in the sec second
ond second game of the season Nov 21
( Ironically, that is the only victory
chalked up by Brown this season
The control-troubled righthander
has lost his six. straight decisions.
Maranda, who has developed
Into the workhorse of the Beer Beermen,
men, Beermen, has a 4-3 record and has
won four of his team's nine
victories. He gained his last
triumph at the expense of the
third-place Yankees whom he
beat twice last week.
Maranda cartte to the mound in
the first inning in relief of Brown
Sunday, Jan. 11, in Colon with ine
bases loaded and no outs after
Brown had walked the first three
men to face him. A rur fame m
on a wild pitch by the haH-lhrow-ing
French Canadian, vho in a
brilliant exhibition of fireman
work, went on to win 5-2. Ths Yan Yankees
kees Yankees scored their second run in
the eighth inning.
Maranda came back Friday
night to toss a two-hitter against
3eocc: TODAY J;S
A GREAT RELEASE!
Cara WILLIAMS In
'THE DEFIANT ONES'
$1.10 PER CAR!
Sterling: Hayden in
MUM UIWI I '"
We have 2 PONTIAC 1958 CHIEFTAIN 2-DOOR CATALINAS
FULLY EQUIPPED that we are offering at SPECIAL PRICES.
' fj jii 1 11111 1 1 '"mini
, .....I w""fiH
Take advantage of this offer... You can never
S 0vJA S.
Carta Vieja as the Beermen pound pounded
ed pounded out 16 hits for a 33-1 win.
Hector Lopez, who seems rie
tcrmined to take triple crown bat
ting honors as he did last season,
blasted two roundtrippers and
drove in five runs in that contest.
The Kansas City Athletics star is
at present the leader in. .'he three
departments. He is hitting .39,
has eight .homeruns and 28 runs
batted.:iH".Hi?v closes' rival in the
batting race; is' Kings' catcher Les
Peden with .388.
Black, whose specialty is beat beating
ing beating the Yankees, did just that in
his last appearance Jan. 14
when he permitted only two hits
in downing the 1W7-58 champs
3-1 tot his fourth win. Tne, Jail
righthander, who'is not bofhered
when called a "junk n'feher,"
has dropped one decision.
No games was scheduled for
yesterday so the baseball writers
took the opportunity to fete loop
president Raul (Lul) Arango at
the home, of Bernardo (Nimnco)
Arangdlfrhftdoubtedly the wost
beloved of league officials, turned
in his resignation about a month
ago. but team owners and the rost
of the circuit's directors voted un
animously not to accept. Their de decision
cision decision was announced at a testi
monial luncheon at the El Panama
Hilton at which Lul was given a
gold wrist watch.
The loop prexy showed his an an-.preciation
.preciation an-.preciation by tossing a sancocho
party for his colleagues team
owners and the press at his
home last week and the scribes
were Lul's hosts last nighr.
Arango leaves for San Jose,
Costa Rica tomorrow to take part
in the -annual Central .American
Earl Buchhol? Off
Riahf In Junior Net
Titles Sweep Quest
ADELAIDE, Australia (UPD
Earl Buchholz, 18-year-old St.
Louis youth who is seeking a
sweep of the world s junior tennis
crowns, opened nis Dia ior me
only one he doesn't hold by win
ning a first-round match yesteraay
at the Australian national cham championships.
pionships. championships. ; ; r : 4
Buchholz, ousteti in his opening
match in the men's division last
week, rallied to defeat Paul Gra
ham Jones of Tasmania, 5-7, 6-1,
6-4, in the junior competition
Buchholz did not play well cut
had a good excuse. The tempera temperature
ture temperature was 108 degrees.
Alex Olmedo of Peru and Los
Angeles and Barry MacKay of
Dayton, Ohio, also sweltered in
the intense heat while gaining the
men's doubles semifinals. The
Ameriian Davis Cuppers defeated
Marty Mulligan and Bob Hewitt of
Australia, 6 1, 5-7, 6-4, 3-6, 6-0.
Tommy Laughlln in
Rory Calhoun In
The Aces increased thcr lead
on first place by two points as
they took Powells for three points.
Spinney led the Aces with a 571
series to take High Class A for
the week. Hogan's 558 series was
trvs on Powells.
Vvitn the assistance of pill Bad-
der- high game of 255 the Shrin Shrin-ets
ets Shrin-ets were able to split with Gil-
etio and hold a tie for second
place. Yee led the Gillette with a
The Naval Station moved up as
i hey took the Voice of Music tor
diree puTts. It seems tne v-M
go from one extreme to the other,
chamos tart half and in the cel-
hr ihi half Stinson led the Nav Nav-Sta
Sta Nav-Sta with a 493 while Graham's 491
was hish for the V-M.
V'rirht Bros and the Cristobal
rolice vplit for the night with
f;ewart lead ng the Cops with a
:-VS and butz hign witn a aui iur
Voice of Music
High for the Week:
Class A Spinney
Class B Butz
Class C Badders
172 120 155 450
145 181 148 474
101 166 137 m
145 153 153 431
225 181 152 558
186 160 149 495
156 121 122 399
144 163 167 474
178 137 183 498
189 191 191 571
853 772 812 2437
20 20 20 20
873 792 832 2497
144 111 150 405
166 133 186 485
128 134 255 517
134154 164 452
171 136 132 439
743 668 887 2298
7 7 7 21
750 675 894 2319
i.i -:.'.., p.. .---A 3!-.--.5 ?3.f.1'.'
181 149 118 448
101 141 187 429
150 130 116 396
151 135 119 405
176 150 142 4fi8
759 705 682 2146
98 131 165 394
191 156 146 493
110 119 137 366
137 137 137 411
168 160 151 479
704 703 736 2143
80 80 80 240
784 783 816 2383
158 138 128 424
148 113 175 436
139 180 172 491
147 172 184 483
141 181 168 480
733 784 808 2325
vs Voice of'
vs Cristobal Police
Cf an, art
even approach it again.
PRESIDENT BUYS TICKETS Panama President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr., is shown buying
two tickets to the 1959 Panama Invitational Open Golf Championship and the Seagram's Cup from
Dick Dehlinger, president of the Panama Golf Club and general manager of the Open. Don Er Er-nestito,
nestito, Er-nestito, a five-handicapper, is a former Panama Oped champion, j
Powells Bats Boom To Beat
Crista ba I High School ,11-4
Atlantic Twilight Baseball
Surprises Feature Third
Week's Play In PAF Loop-
The PAF baseball league enlr enlr-ed
ed enlr-ed its third week of play Saturday
with surprises for fans and play
ers alike. Before play began on
Saturday, it looked like a tw
team race for nKrPArne"Briritted his steend: miscue, ad e,
tween tne koddo negiuars ana uie
Clavton Cavaliers. When the dust
had cleared on Sunday however,
one team at least, which had been
the goat of the league so far, shook
up the standings with some fine
The team in question is ine
Amador Troopers, who lost once
to eacVi team in their first go
around while averaging six errors
a game. As each team began to
make its second swing through the
circuit, the Trjoptrs suddenly
came to life, winning three in a
row. By virtue of their weekend
play alone, they have come from
0-4 in last place to 3-4 and a tmr-a
place standing.'- For Troopers fans
it was a welcome sight, as the
race has become much tighter.
Saturday afternoon, the proceed
ings began with Wayne loiDert
striking out 11 and giving up only
five safeties as the Troopers re
versed an earlier 10-5 defeat( by
swamping the Falcons from the
Atlantic side 11-0; Scoring five
f alcon errors, tor me nrsi ume
this season, the Troopers made no
errors afield and it proved and ad
They opened scoring in the first
on a hit batsman, two Falcon er errors,
rors, errors, a walk, and Bob Castle
man's lone home run over the
Falcon leftfielder'i head. It was
one of the longest drives this year,
and it brought across three tallies
to put the Troopers on their way.
In the sixth, Irv Haynes openad
with a single, stole second and
took third on an infield ground out.
He then came home on Fitz Glas
gow's sacrifice bunt. In the se
venth, Al Hogan .struck out to open
the inning but tne ball got iway
from Falcon catcher Dave Wright
and Hoean was safe at first.
Sid Norwinsky on the mound for
the Falcons then walked two
and was replaced by Jose Rivera
Roger Williams sent his first pitch
to deep left center, scoring two.
A ground out. a walk, a fielder's
choice and Tolbert's single ac
counted for the rest of the scor
At Albrook's Beam Stadium the
same evening, it was the Albrook
Flyers and the Clayton Cavaliers in
a pitcher's duel until the fifth in inning.
ning. inning. Cy Brady was on the hill for
the Cavaliers and Dick Green
field was throwing them for the
It looked like a long evening un until
til until a ground ball by Walt Sauer
brun went through shortstp
Roger Zimmerman's legs. Brady,
who its as well as he pitches, sent
a sharp single to leftfield and put
with JohQ Wayne
with R. Scott
Powells 11, C.H.S. 4
Tonight's Game (Tuesday
CHS vs Cristobal High
By TREVOR SIMONS
The explosive power of the Po Po-wbIIs'
wbIIs' Po-wbIIs' bat came very much to life
himself ahead 1-0. In the seventh,
another error, this time by second
baseman John Padron after a
walk and a sacrifice, sent, another
run across. Zimmerman then corn-
Cavaliers were in front 3-0
In the ninth. Sauerbrun led off
with a long two-bagger to center.
After a sacrifice on which he went
to third, a fielder's Choice by
Zimmerman led to another error
at home by the Flyer catcher and
the score became 5-0 and ended
that away. The Flyers left ? men
on the base pads as hraay strucK
out nine and walked six.
On Sunday afternoon at Mc-
Cardell Field the Troopers top
pled the Flyers 7-4 behind the
three-hit pitching of Marv Bar Bar-sness.
sness. Bar-sness. Barness got off to a shaky
star in the opening frame, giving
up two runs on an infield error
and three successive hit Dajtsmen.
He settled down, however, with
the bases full, striking out one and
getting two more Flyers to fly out.
The Troopers pushed across 'a
lone tally in the bottom half of
the first on four successive walks
by Flyer hurler Mike Moore, after
two were out. With the count one
and twq on Troopers third base baseman
man baseman Vic Spillman, he struck him
out on a high pitch.
The Troopers took the lead in
the fourth on a ,walk, a sacrifice,
a double, and single. In the fifth,
they upped the score to 4-2 on a
walk and, a double to center by
catcher Irv Haynes. Barsqess
gave up his first safetv in Jbe
seventh, as Jean Rogillilio, whq
goi iwo ot tne tnree Jfiyer nits,
singled to center.
Joe Patrie, normally a pitcher
but in the Flyer outfield Sunday,
sent one of Barsness' offerings
over the short rightfield fence to
tie) the score at 4-4. In the eighth,
the Troopers scored three time
on: an infield error, two fielder's
choices and Al Hogan's single,
which scored two. It was Hogan's
second hit of the day and his third
run batted in. The Flyers loaded
the bases in the ninth but were un
able to and dropped their second
in a row.
. Jose Rosario, Kobbe Regular
fireballer, ran his consecutive
shutout innings to 27 Sunday, when
he shut out the Falcons 7-0 on
four hits. Rosario is becoming the
pitcher to beat in the league this
year, and has mastered every
club he's faced so far. He struck
out 15 and walked only two as the.
Regulars won their fifth in six
tries so far.
Atlantic star hurler Jose Rivera
was on the hill for the Falcons
and held the Regulars at bay for
four innings. In the fifth the Regu Regulars
lars Regulars got to him for four runs on
a double, a single, a fielder's
choice, an error and another dou
T I VO L I
MAN FROM GOD'S
' Geo. Montgomery
with flteve Coehran
i5c. mi ',;,.
VALUF . . V
with Rock; Hudson
DR. JEKTLL AND :
Sunday afternoon at Mount Hope
Stadium, pouring a 15-hlt attack
against two CHS pitchers for an
easy 11 to 4 win.
Harry Dbckery, the ; Atlantic
Twilight League's grando old man
of. baseball, 'making' a comeback
after three years of .retirement
went the distance for the defend defending
ing defending champs and allowed only 7
weir scattered hits, Flriking .out 3
batters as he chalked up win No.
1 for the 1959 season.
Jim Palumbo started for the
OHS Tigers and was qharged with
the defaf; allowing '-ll hits in five
innings.' ii Vitta'S worked the
last three frames for the losers
and was nicked for 4 hits and,
couDled. with three walks given up
in the sixth, allowed 6 runs.
Arnold" Manning, Powells left
fielder, and Gale Fortner, paced
the Powelf 15-hit attack with a
perfect day at" the" plate, Manning
Mid 3 for 3. and Forthet 2 for 2.
Laurel Highley also had a pair of
hits in three tries and Dockery
aided his own cause with 2 for 4.
CHS Plays Alumni Tonight
The CHS-Alumni will-have the
opportunity tonight to tbrow the
Atlantic Twilight League into a
three-way tie for second place be behind'
hind' behind' the Undefeated Powells.
Alunini; "meets Cristobal High, for
the first time this year as the
teams prepare to complete one
full round of play. Ingram's choice
for the Tiger pitcher tonight will
probably be Keith Kuli&'
Kiilig has not started this year
mainly due to the inability of any
other play to fill his hole on the
Cristobal infield. Alumni manager
Luke, Palumbo is exnected to send
Dave .Mann to the hill in an effort
to climb out of the cellar and
break into the win column.
The box score:
Haas, lb. -If.
3a J1 15 21 11 5
29 4 7 21 8 2
Seer bv Innlnat
Powells 140 006 0-11 15 5
Cristobal High 001 000 3-4 7 2
ble. tMs'time by Jim Weeksrwhjch
scored two. i
In the eighth,, they scored onos
more on a walk a ground out and
Cal Edgehill's biint past the pitch pitcher.
er. pitcher. In the ninth, they ended scor scoring1
ing1 scoring1 with two more tallies on two
Falcon errors, a walk and two
. OPTION OF THE v
"... ,; TIGER it'r
ACROSS THE WIDE
with Clark Gablt
Editor. CONRAOO SARCEANT
PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE
toZ K cv CB ;w L m.'Zwv
Mnga- ......... x- 6, 5 718 ft mi ,'
Marlboro -.w..43r x 6 6.:.l$ 12 g56
Carja VbJt'.J '.3,.4 -16 M7
Cerveza Batboa-1 3 x V$ 17 f.346 f Vtf
Totals v;-,8 .12 16 17 -534 "63
.' tqniqht'soaS :
At Olympic Wdium: Cerveza Balbba Y Maranda' 4-3) vs
Kings (Black 4-1)'
7 Came time: 7:30
ATLANTIC LITTL LEAGUE
, W L Gb
2 1 1
Mutual of Oman?
Wutual of Omaha took a firm
?np on first place by defeating
the Klks 2 to 1 on Thursday after afternoon
noon afternoon in a well played and exciting
game. Luther Qumn allowed on-
!y 5 hits and struck out 14 to win
his second game of the-year. The
Sanders br6"w- a tne- ifnofrnd
wok for the Elk."witr Jakwthe
stVrter being charged with the
The "a me wss's' toii?h one'fot
'uy of the oitchers to lose! s all
the run.' were' unearedi and -al
though there were ten htt; all
were singles. Tn fart. Luther Quuin
with there hits in thretriDs, wss
'': onti TWfterjtbKrcajleclW. nr
than one hit. r ).. m.
In the field-, the Elks broke no
- potential Mutual ral'" in the
"ourth when Wickv Brooks
snsrp'l Georce Fvn"V line dH"ft
and then thrpw to frst to double
up Luther Quinn.
"eplev, cf 4 0 0 fi
Oi'inn. L.. 2b 3 1 1 n
RilliPrtn. 3b- 3 0 10
iiipn, Lu., p S 0 3 1
Wvxns. c r 3 0 .1 ft
MrBridei ss ; -310,1
wehiev. rf : 2 -0 1 o
Riefkohl. IB -.3.000
Mans, If 10 0 1
f oor. If '.nOfl
Totel 27 2 7 3
Will, rf ,. -3 0, 0
brooks. N.. ,2b. ss 3 0 1
'nrters. Jo., ss, p ? 0 0
Alotta. c 3,0.0
vahon. 3b 3 1.1
npBoyrie. cf 2 0 1
Achson, 1b 2 0 0
Zander'. ,Ta.. p, 2b 3 0 0
t rooks, R.lf '00
Totol 23 1,3
cpor" bv innings:
W of Omaha 1,0 1 0 0 0-2 7,
EIVs 0 0 0 1 0 01 3
Friday pfter"ion the su"r,n?-
Iv stron T,p"'on om "n the
Folicp Pals 3 to l" beh'nd the 2
h't ,)itchinp of He"ry Shirk tnnk tnnk-ins
ins tnnk-ins his firt mound nnerr of
the year. He was onoosed bv Ver
non McMamee th. loser, wit .only
aftpr ? fine-wur hit-ierrtornanpe,
'The l eoion scow', intb,f rt ;n ;n-nino
nino ;n-nino after two walks, twn 'iH
oitches and a parsed ,bll. ,Thev
coed asin..in the. fourth.. when
Wall v Brians vwlkd ,.nA vros5l
the plate on jLouis Austin' apuqie.
GREAT FORTpNE NIGHT!
Be One d TlSe tnt pinners
THE- FOfcTUNE NIGHT i
s PLA18 AT 9:00 PiM. &
. Cary Grant Susy Parker
TKISS THEM VoR'Mfe"w
Vincent Prtc Patrlcl f
Owens 1n"i-: t i
f After, two 'wSliW--dotti.d if
io ciire-- Austin. wnciude lJ
gidn's. scoring, for the 4ay, --XZ
y-TM- PolW LopefaJiy canief1'
the fourth inning when Kenny. Raft
pinski lifted a towering drive over
the centerfield fence, for. a baseOf
empty home run. It wa K,onnv,sV
first of the Var 'r' ?;
- The dox" 'score;
Ab R HE
Crump, c, ss
, n .
0 .0 s
Score by innines:
Police Pals. 0 0 0 1 0 01
Legion 1 0 0 2 03
The game between the" Elk"
and the Pirates on SrturcUry r
morning" was raiped out ;af-tl
threes and one half Innings' and w'fts?
be played over at n date to be sn-w-w
nounced later. The coming of the?;??
rains was a tough break for the
Elkmen who were leading 9 to l. -T
at the time.
Th VFW Taantr Baiaball,.;, f
Ltagut will ) hold .a maatirig tetaV
leef ef leers for- th- eomine
year. The matting .will be- ;;?
a, VFW Pest 100, MarsariW,
'C it t p. m.; tomorrow. Mr. r
VFW mtmbiri partbiM hs-t
ttratttd is Tttntr Baseball. frS!'?
Urgad to atrtnd this mooting.
Seryre Ceifer JhMirer
BALBOA :15 -4i50
- K&naoipn scott
DECISION AT SUNDOWN"
fOA SOLO .. fUWjII
jonn uipton -
v -.. .- fGlnrla Tolhnt. -r
"TAMING SUTTON'S GAt
. in cinemascope!
DIABLO HTS. :00
name -risner : e
"BUNDLE OPOT- 4
la Color! (Repeat run)
GAMBOA' i v '' vJ :0r
Dsn Massen Robert Huttorn
"OUTCAST OF THE vCTlf 1
"The Beast of Budapest"
- Jean Peters.
"A MAN CALLED PETER"
In Cinemascope and Color
PARAISO .;. ":--i..','7:0-"Rideout
For Revenfe" and
SANTA CRUZ 7:0.
. "FLAME BARRIER"
Note: ehangelnv Program!'
CAMP BIERD" -? 1:00
"CASANOVA BROWN" nd
' "PORTLAND' EXPOSED
-: j fit
, 't ..
4,.M. rfc'-t.. ja4 U lit a. mim.mm,
mgPAT. JAKTfBT M. lMt .. t
THE V1XAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAHY NIWSPAPF
(MimAIh Ittternationhf League
; Willi iiiw.wi au tib i
1 the- brave, .'new, nonmonopplisH
frM- of' inuriockSagdlr-eEtprate.J
MMiiiiv cnniricu ana auuacivi-
at managera. .a world in wnicn
even Jim Norria must now pay tojtionwill. bring back independent
t intn Hi ftarHim?
, WO ahould like to .believe that
In tha apiritually aalubrious clim climate
ate climate of independent promotion, fer fertility
tility fertility will return to th parched,
.exhausted fieldaryieldlni. n
ther golden timers, lei compitfat compitfat-ed,
ed, compitfat-ed, if not more saintly, bumper
op of tombattv cauliflowets.
but we wouldn't twant to bet on it.
And sine the Supreme Court de decree
cree decree it reatrietiv, rather than to total,
tal, total, in tha eenae that while Nor-
kit atanlates are inexor-
I ably ahut out here, they mJTt
New York- atituationr djsmal a, it
already ia, may become even more
,MThia conjecture ia based on two
factors: U If Norrii. even with
flipped wings, ahould dedide to caU
the plays from the aideiines in Clu Clu-cfo.
cfo. Clu-cfo. most managers will still pre
fer to do business vrilte himhey;
know hia store, pays" th high jdoi-
Ura and, more? importanly toe
check, never bounces. ,-
(2) ne largesfconcen
TV sets in tne country is in me
rrttitr TntfnrSnlitin ires. For
vtliat .reason commercial sponsors
ara mucn mora amenaoie w
hUekbUt in ChiCiio thaa inNew
S. I VArV tA nnrtp ueh' cdfldltionj
are disposed to fatten the fee.
rii iHAr Ka Hi i diminish
ing (firce and has been aince elosed
eiremt, or xneater i Degan w
prMiBpt the home screen. But this
soon must give way to the infinite infinitely
ly infinitely lets expensive and mora conve convenient
nient convenient homo-pay TV. .Menwjitle,
though, the blackout problem- here
remains a promotional deterrrent.
' TV.hai aaarply changed the con-
Amnt aiut cnnnmv of the beak
J busting business, and if small clubs
I uHthri as a result of IBS's DO-
1 lices, it would be unrealistic to sap-
position would have slammed thfH
doorjJi the lace oi imploring spon spon-sors,,
sors,, spon-sors,, loaded with easy dough.
",, Jacobs Peresaw Pay 'f(
ln'baaebaUminor league clubs
have suffered much the same fate
amall hnvin iiliiha. and hfr.
l ite, TV, or the immense sums ac-
eruiag from ftht medium, is the
Ernie Vossler Takes Second
Crack At Panama Open Title
' By TEO WILBBR
' "Texas Ernie" Vossler, who Is
making his aecond attempt to win
tha Panama Invitational Open.
Championship next week at the Pa,
nama golf Club, attributed his
sensational success in tha 1958
PGA Co-Sponsored and Approved
Tournament Circuit to a new pair
He donned the,4pec8 during a
week stay at his Ft Worth,Tex.
at home in MaoH tim. He fu-st.
used them in tournament play in
the Kentucky: Derby Open at Louis
Aville, where h tied with Chick
HarDert tor secona piace, uu wn
$1,6541 In the next -week period,
Vossfer won -more than $6,400. ,It
was prior to his use of glasses in
tourMments that he played in the
1958 Sanama-Openr Vhere h tied
lor 11th with his buddy, Don Jan Jan-uamnd
uamnd Jan-uamnd the 1957 PGA Champion
Doug: Ford, j f
Irnie Is conning back to Pana Panama
ma Panama JnvitatipnaJ v Open under the
iBoftSorshio of the Panama In-
fturanet Company. v. t a
Efhie ted for Zd place at Fueno
Rice after leaving Panama' where
he Mto 1900 for hi score- of 290,
and he came-In 9th in the Puerto
Jtickh Open Invitational with a 295
Ajter his Kentucky-Derby play,
ha yame in 4th in tha Memphis
ProAm, 1st in the Kansas City
opeft! Invitational, where he won
12.800 with a eor: of 269. 1st in
uieilWest Palm, Beach Pro-Am;
6th tne Havana unernauonar in invitation,
vitation, invitation, where be woii $1,600. with
seore of 294 and 2nd in the Den
HrtCentennial Open; where, with
I Ijore oe 267, he won $1,900.00.
Vossler says the- glajsej' haye
him tremendously in judi-
bg!1 distances. He is rated, only
moJlerately long off the tee, but ia
regarded ae one-of the game's
fJTeijtest chippers, and also a fine
short iron player.
vossler la exoeeted to arrve in
Pafflma'iiext fiunday .or Monday
at Toeumen Airport.
WOTTA AND $ON AWARD
vJell-irnown :' srtaman Felipe
Mofti has animuneed that ne will
award two bottles of the popular
Va9 Whiskey to any player ahoot
ing r score of 96 for any II holes
of play in the' ls Panama Invita Invitational
tional Invitational Open Championship.
While a -undtr-par 69 at the
Pauma Golf Club might seem an
evsr accomplishment for any of
the., visiting professionals and the
top mateur in dry season, which
gives a long roll to. those long
drives o the"tee, H was accom.
SliiheH only a 'ew timet during
)t 1951 Panama Open,
v --- --,- :
as casn-gaU'AtbrAchonl can't hope
teirms- with name; players arid fight
icia wu tcicvati.a. w
An von who fffU lK COttTt'S SC-
Promotions, a they were known in
the, oaysj i Jim voroui, umy
UitcV Jim Mnllen Matt Hinkel.
Tom McCarey, et al., should be
reminded tjiat tl.ne, for betta: or
worse, does march on.
CaU it monopoly, rugged indivi individualism,
dualism, individualism, or what have you, the
ring industry, for years, nas owed
IV. vitality to centralized- control.
On jhe national level, Tex Rickard
was the -fira Mikv. Jacobs fol followed.
lowed. followed. Thee came Jim Norris. Al Almost
most Almost invariably they wound up
wfth'thO'tfig ones. They were re responsible
sponsible responsible men. They had, in vary vary-ing
ing vary-ing degrees the 'public confidence.
TV? was eti no more than a
gleam in the cathode ray in Rick Rick-ard's
ard's Rick-ard's time. It was just beginning
to take a gian stride when Ja Jacobs,
cobs, Jacobs, who foresaw the, day the
flicker box would replace the box
office, bowe-ou Norris was to
aeii tfte itff dome 'lrue,iiiake mil mil-ItewKshoMdii't
ItewKshoMdii't mil-ItewKshoMdii't 'Vneea. tfid auffer,
Indignitiei he could very well have
done without. .
How About D'Amata
One foreseeable good may ahort ahort-1
1 ahort-1 eAm iAat .it., th fMift'a actiiSn.
Cu D'Aniato din no longer use
morria ana tne ib to jusmy ms
refusal to match Floyd Patterson
with ranking challenger. If he per persists
sists persists in sending the heavyweight
champion against Golden Glovers
and Cut 'N' Shoot phenOm, hi
honesty Of purpose will be widely
and properly challenged.
The way the card have fallen,
D'Amato, as proprietor of the most
important title in boxing, ia in a
singularly powerful position. In Indued,
dued, Indued, he is actually in a position
to take over its leadership. All
that is required is that he abandon
hia swaggering militancy. and
start .managing aa a sound, sensi-
BM manager mwa-H :
There are two logically qualifi qualified
ed qualified contenders at the moment, Ni Ni-nn
nn Ni-nn VtWe rJ P.nha and Incv Jnhan-
sson of Sweden. We put it to the
man aa a umDi mwt or nm nrn-
fessed concern for the best inter interests
ests interests of the sport that he cast aside
all other considerations and, ac-
ceptgM ooinaotaeri-and' with
out further delay
Roberto de Vicenzo flipped a 35-34-69
on his first 18 holes, as did
'Ball Breaker' George Bayer with
the same score on his first 18
holes. Next to ahoot this score waa
Don January on the second day of
play with 34-35 for a neat 69. No
other scores of 69 were ahot the
On the third day of play. Pete
Cooper from Miami shot a 69 with
35-34 as did Dick Metz former
PGA Champion on his first visit
tfc Panama. On the fourth day of
play, former Panama Open
Champ Arnold Palmer managed
a 69 with a 36-3, which was the
only score of that nature that day.
In all, then, the score of 89 was
shnt nnlv ii tim riiirtnff th last
tourney. Don Felipe however, pro-
, .1. j u m
mises mat no matter oi now ma many
ny many 69's are flipped in during the
1959 Panama tourney, h will
proudly present each such scorer
with two bottles of what he terms
"the finest wnisxey out of scot scot-land."
land." scot-land." TICKETS FOR TOURNEY
tickets for the 1959 Paha ma In Invitational
vitational Invitational Open 1 and Seagram's
Cup Tournament are1 nOw on sale
by all committee members, who
are: Dick Dehlinger, Manuel
Arias. Jimmy Ridge, Ted Wilber,
Paa Rodriguez, A. G. Robins, Bru Bruce
ce Bruce Carpenter, John Westman,
Boh Torres, Skip Babb. Jim ffnk ffnk-le,Roy
le,Roy ffnk-le,Roy Gliskenhaus, Felipe Cle Clement,1'
ment,1' Clement,1' Alberto' Arias?" Earl J0r J0r-rtts.
rtts. J0r-rtts. Julio Valdes. Luis Chandeck,
Carlos de la Guatdia, .Manuel Es Es-oinosa.
oinosa. Es-oinosa. Ted Pierpoint. Jack Mer Mer-cer.i
cer.i Mer-cer.i Jack Scribner, Red Smith
and 'Dick Nelson.
tickets for the four days of play
are priced at s. Tickets: ;ior ino--vldual
day wiU be on sale at the
entrance Of the Panama Golf Club.
Titkets for the first two days of
oly are priced at $1.50 per dsy,
while the two final rfavs are pric priced
ed priced at J peiaiy. Ticlfetior Ar Armed
med Armed Forces tfero1ner are nriced
at $3,000 for the four days of play.
None it the tickets are valid for
he ,Clrnic.wMchw' H-held on
Wec-sday Jan., Tickets for
the .Clinic and the Seagram's Cock Cocktail
tail Cocktail Party--to b eW-4n-iha rHih.
house immediately after the Clinic
are priced at $1 each, and may be
nnrenasea at tne entrance of the
dub. -!!. ;,s'",
TRIPLETA TICKETS OOINO
The tripleta ticketa, pricM at
S2 each (for which, you can win
$2,500) are reported to be selling
much faster than in 1958, aince the
announcement of the treat num
ber of professionals who will at'
, Tha winner of the "tripleta"
By NORMAN MILLER. ;
NEW YORK (TUPI) 2 Interna
tional League', pikyer repreaenta repreaenta-tives
tives repreaenta-tives aaid yesterday- they have 8
per cent support ,invng player
for a strike this coming season if
club dWners v continue tto turn !a
deaf ear to their- demand for a
pension plan, V ..M
Kaaie tsiaxe, ioronio m a
Leaf pitcher, and Bob Chakale
who pitched last season for. tne
Richmond Virginians, yesterday
mailed out letter to approximate-;
ly 160 International liagur blay blay-er.
er. blay-er. coach and trainers advising
them not to sign tneir ia. con
tracts or report for sprmg nuin nuin-ing
ing nuin-ing until the owners make "an
honest effort" to deviit a pepsioo
'No Sign tor an is me poucy
we've adopted," aaid Blake at -a
press conference in the law of
fices of J. Norman Lewis, coun
sel for the major league players.
Blake and Chakalea pointed out
that yesterday's action (imply was
a reaffirmationof a resolution
passed by International Leauge
player representatives at a meet
ing in New YorK last uct. u.
Discontent in Minors.
Stressing that there is "a great
deal of discontent" among minor
league player, the reprsentatiVsi
said that 98 per cent or tne inter
national Leaguers hive signed up
with the players' association and
are in support of the firm action
Thev said that all but five Dlay
era and three trainers nave paia
the $25 fee to join the. associa
tion. There was a, ifltt percent
sponse amona playera from ihe
Toronto Buffalo. Miami and Co
lumbus teams, thev said.
Although neither player used the
word "strike," Chakales in answer
to a question replied, "let them
call it what they want to."
. International League players are
seeking a pension,, fund,- scaled
down to approximately tfiro-thirds
of the plan in effect in the major
leagues. The cost of the proposed
International League plan is $293, $293,-000
000 $293,-000 a year, of which the players
would contribute about $37,000, at
a rate of $1.50 per day per player.
Five years of IL experience would
qualify a player for. pension bene benefits.
fits. benefits. 4 ; M. tR4 TO
No Funds Per Pnsiort
In Montreal, President Frank
Shaughpessy of the IL said the
league did not have the required
funds to start such a pension
plan. He emphasized that the In
ternational Leaguei, will operate
this year whether the players, go
on strike or not.
"We'd be tickled to death to
give rbem a pension fund if we
had the money," Shaughnessy
said. He added he thought an In
ternational League pension plan
was "impractical" because there
is such a large turnover of per personnel
sonnel personnel in the circuit, i : f,
"If they think they cih budge
us, they're wrong," Shaughnesy
continued. "We nave ruled to deal
with this sort of thing. If the play players
ers players don't report or sign their con
tracts, they would ne placed on
a restricted list and probably sold
or traded to other clubs."
Shaughnessy pointed out that
the major league pension fund is
supported by 60 per cent of the
television and radio receipts from
the World Series and All Star
games. He maintained that none
of the IL players' suggestions for
raising the necessary money are
Suggest Money Schemes
At a special meeting of the
league last Aug. 27. the players
suggested the following means of
raising money: Exhibition games
against major league clubs; the
proceeds of one regular season
home game by each club, all fate
receipts and proceeds from the IL
Aii'Star game; a portion of the ra radio
dio radio and TV rights to the Little
World Series; and finally by a
contribution from the commislon-
er s office or the minor league
The owners expressed "s y m m-pathy"
pathy" m-pathy" for the idea at the time
but turned it down. .Blake and
Chakales said the owners since
have shown little inclination even
to work out a compromise plan.
"There ia a great deal of dis discontent,
content, discontent, in the. minors," Chakales
said. "From the letters we ve re received
ceived received it's evident not only in the
International League, but ilso in
tne American Association and the
Pacific Coast League as well.
"Many players are living from
payday to payday No wonder the
minora are deteriorating. If t h e
piayers couw iook forward to
some kind of security, they would
nave mat mucn more incentive for
playing harder ad longer ia the
minor leagues." "'
gets $2,500 for having the number
in aequence of the number assign assigned
ed assigned to the various, golfing profes professionals.
sionals. professionals. The number to be assign assigned
ed assigned to the visiting professionals will
be drawn at the Seagram's Cock Cocktail
tail Cocktail Party in the Clubhouse on Wed
nesday. Jan. 28. Tr islet a
tickets may be purchased from
any of the members of the Pa Panama
nama Panama Open Committee named
- Additional professional entries
have been received from Jaime
Victorino of Bogota, who has. pre previously
viously previously nlsved in the Panama
Open and Maiolo Bernandai to
Make Football Hus tiers Purists
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) -Two
basketball players announced
their intention to withdraw from
Southern Me.hodist at midterm.
Loren Wolf and John Engelmann
matriculated from the "neighbor
ing, towns" of Shawano, Wis., and
Hiawathi, Kans respectively.
The trans er of these boys furt
her stresses the fact that college
cage1' pecrulta-s make their foot football
ball football counterparts look like small
time purists. This has been true
since the game was taken out of
cramped gymnasiums nd put in
fieldhouses and huee auditorium.
It then became an important mo
ney maker with the cost of Opera Operation
tion Operation comparatively small.
The bizgest asset a coach could
have was his ability to husiie
stair playera. This brought to the
colleges a lot if euys who knew
little more about the game then
boW to throw out the ball. The ra
pidity of action makes modern
basketball a complex game to
VeW YORK (UPD The ring's
real "golden boy" 70-year-old I
Jack (Doc) Kearns has a goto i
watch todav. given him by the
Boxing Writers Association for his
half-eentury contributions of col color
or color and class that helped boost
leather-tossing into a major sport.
There's some debate about who
was the greatest all-time fighter;
but there'a no argument any anywhereabout
whereabout anywhereabout who was the great greatest
est greatest allUne manager. KearnSrwill
go down? in "history as king of the
ring's brain-guys. u,ven n sev severest
erest severest critics admit that.
v The dapper, slender ana sou
sprightly man who accepted the
gold wrist watch at the boxing
writers annual dinner, estimates
that hit long parade of fighters
, crossed, in totai purc,
$fay million dollars?
Managed Seven Champa
Managers of the future doubt
lessly will be shooting at mat
golden mark long aiter oaneuau
players have broken Babe Ruth s
home run record. The amount of
money that passed through his
hands,wa fantastic. But little of
it stuck to his fingers.
Fabulous Docwho was born at
Waterloo, Mich., Aug. 17, 1888,
but who spent most of his life in
tha Far West managed seven
world championa for at least part
nt their rarpprs.
Kearns says, "It was eight
ohamninns because I had Mickey
Walker when he was welterweight
champ and when he was middle
The greatest of his warriors, of
course, was Jack Dempsey the
tigerish heavyweight champion. "I
met Dempsey in a saloon in Oak Oakland
land Oakland (Calif.) when I was having
an argument with one of my fignt fignt-ers,
ers, fignt-ers, middleweight Vic H n s 0,"
Dempsey To Rescut
"Hanson was sore because I
hadn't taken him to Australia
Standlnge ef Teams
Teams W L Pet.
Palomas (Huddleston) vs Peri Pericos
cos Pericos (Marcum).
Macaws 1, Conejos O.
Macaws tied Ocelots for first
place in the Fastlich Tenner lea league
gue league yesterday on a thrilling 1-0
victory over Conejos.
It was the best and shortest shortest-game
game shortest-game so far in the season. The re regulation
gulation regulation seven innings were play played
ed played in 1 hour and 29 minutes. Ro Robert
bert Robert Fortune and Jimmy Dykes
staged a pitchers' duel Which was
decided by southpaw D o u g 1 as
Priester's home run at the close of
the second inning.
Fortune, holding the Conejos to
two wfties, struck ut 14 batters
Dykes retired 15 of the last 17 bat batters
ters batters who faced him, bringing his
strike-out total to over 40.
It was Fortune's third victory in
four starts and his second straight
shut-out' victory; ,y-
The -Conejos displayed fine de de-denaife
denaife de-denaife playing. Third basemen
ItmiAnnr' tint hi reman Bowman
second baseman Linfors and short
Stop Bran oon wero prucuiany.
effective. A fast double play Bran-nn.ta.Tjnfora-to-BOwman
fielding gem of the game.
To hign point or tne game came
in the 7th when Brandon worked
Cnrfnna 4nr hat nn hall and
A V. .U.I. -
proceeded to steal 2nd and thfr-d.
But Fortune got out of the hole,
striking out Abernathy and Hern,
-v; jr Ser Bv Innlnna
ConeiOs 000 000 00 2 1
Caeawi 010 ooo x-l s 2
e Basketball Recruiters
teach. The progressionala tell you
that only a comparative handful
of college coaches properly impart
the lightning-fast offensive patterns
and develop defenses ag nst
The answer fa- the week is to
ob'.ain stickout boys of the requir required
ed required height and with the natural re reflexes
flexes reflexes of a Grade A player. This
leads to desperado proselyting and
altogether too many kids unhappy
with conditions and jumping else
THERE ARE TOO MANY
CASES to go into, but sight un unseen
seen unseen I have to say that Jack Gar
er of Utah is the closest thing col college
lege college coaching ha to air mail
special delivery. When he depart departed
ed departed from Kans- State in 1953 o
take over at Utah, Gary Bergen
transferred with him and Art.uon
Bunte left Cola-ado. ThrOe New
York schoolboys decided they lik liked
ed liked the mountains. All three, re received
ceived received telegrams telling them not
to return from Christmas vaca-
with some of my other fighters;
and he was just about to punch
me around when up steps wis
rougn iookw aarx-nairea strang
er. He says he will flatten Han
son if he doesn't let me alone.
Well, a free-for-all started; but
Jack and I managed to get out
before the cops came."
Later Kearns vecame Dernp
sey's manager and moved him to
the title and to pugilism's first
million cdollSr gates under Tex
Other champions he managed
were featherweight Abe Attell,
lightweight Benny Leonard (on his
comeback), welterweight Jackie
Fields, light heavyweight Joey
Maxim, and now, light heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight Archie Moore.
tions, but, you see, the coach did
not believe in starting cold.
Gardner now has Bill the Hill
McGill, a 6-11 Los Angeles youngst
er. Bill the Hill was in a prep scho
and headed for the Universi'y of
San Francisco, but one morning
when somebody looked for him he
was a freshman at Utah.
Northwestern had reasons to sus
pect it had oeaten ic: o- more col-
leges to Mike McOoy, who help-
ed Fort Waynt South to ihe India
na state championship, but ne
wound up at Miami of Florida j
when the Wildcats left him un un-watched
watched un-watched during the Christmas!
holidays. Julie Cohen, last sea season's
son's season's terrific New York Univer Univer-ity
ity Univer-ity freshman from Brooklyn, sud- j
denly decided that the Coral Ga Gables
bles Gables institution of e-ed a more
way to a higher educa-,
BRIGHT PROSPECTS FROM
FARAWAY places listen to give giveaway
away giveaway programs only to find they
are a lot of bologna. The coach
decided the boy is nt tall enough
or something, and the lad makes
up his mind that the home fires
are brighter after all.
Three freshmen have just tans tans-farred
farred tans-farred from the Unn ersity of
Hous on. Dawie Hamilt, a Bob
Cousy type from Belmont. Mass.,
will present Boston U. Weiss, a
6-4 lad out of Forest Hills, N.Y.,
will take dead aim for Rhode Is Island.
land. Island. Sandy Jacobs, a playmaker
developed in Broklyn, made it a
trio shoving off.
Check the coach and you have
the story. North Carolina stal stalwarts
warts stalwarts come almost entirely fi-om
New York, those of North Carolina
State from New York, Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia and Indiana, Everett Case
having coached high schools in the
INDIANA IS FURTHER MILK MILKED
ED MILKED by Emmett Lowery of Tennes Tennessee.
see. Tennessee. Tulane's Cliff Wells and Loui Louisiana
siana Louisiana State'. Jay McCreary, all of
Whom etablished high school re re-pu
pu re-pu ations there.
The record broad-jumps of high
school basketball players started
before Wilt the Stilt Chamberlain
t.opped from Philadelphia Over Overbook
book Overbook to Kansas.
Schools have been penalized for
basketball recruiting violations,
but nothing much will be done
about It until the National Colleg Collegiate
iate Collegiate Athletic Assocaition cracks
Throughout Latin Amtrlta
"Gold Service" Superb It lh word for ifl A tart adVenfure In
frave elegance . nofhng finer in South Amtreo. You'll njoy
the most" mognfcenf meolt aoff and" ihe, many "extras"
In thoughtful lervce at no exfro rare.
SAO PAULO RIO
Firif Class and tourist accommodations
Sm your Travel Agont or cell
e Av.nldo 14 tlroll 2I-A48
II Panama Hilton
Ulaphentu 3-1660, S-iTU
In Coom JOth $. i Front Av.
Uliphonati 779 er 797
traniff sarvai mora major titlat In tha
then any alhar elrllna.
For Factory Method
off "LTD CaH ffoc
New Tire Guarantee Too!
BETTER RUBBER FROM START TO FINISH
TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY TEL 3-1501
1 1 Ii II J
V.S.A. and South America ...
THIS SPACERS FOR SALE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE -FOR
LEAVE tOUB AD WITH ONE OT OTB AGENTS OR OUK OFFICES AT 13-37 "H" STREET. PANAMA UBMERtt FHECIADO T Street He. M AGENCIAS
INTERNAL. DE PUBUCACIONES No. 3 Lottery Plaza O CASA &ALDO Central Ave. 4i LOURDES PHARMACY 181 Lj CanaaquiUa TAR MA CIA LOM LOMBARD!)
BARD!) LOMBARD!) -No. K "B" Street MORRISON 4th of Julr Ave. 4c J St. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivoll No. 4 FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIDOS 14 Centra) Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Ave. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fco. a la Osa Ave. No. 41 FOTO .OMY-Juto Areeenena Ave. and M St FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN DER JIS 51) Street No, S3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Farque Lefevre T Street O FARMACIA "SAS" Via Porta 111 NOVEDADES ATH1S
Raiih .. Rclli Vista Theatre and at Ua Branch at the Minimax Snner Market on VU EanaAa at Juaa Fraaieo. ; : .v -..A ;
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-074O
C L ASS IF I
PHILLIPS eeaiislde Cottage
Santa Claw K. do P. Po p p-umi
umi p-umi S-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Baldwin'! furnished apartments
at Santa Blara Beach. Telephone
ith. Gambea 302
Foster cottaoes. between Santa
Clara and Rio Hato. New low
utet. Phone Balboa 2830.
FOR RENT: Furnished house
for one year or more. Telephone
FOR RENT: Three bedroom
furnished house, February and
March. Phone 83-B. Colon.
FOR BENT: Laroe combined
wood working and machine shop,
reasonable, excellent location.
Telephone business hours 2-2121.
Grand Jury Votes
1 NEW YORK, Jan. 20 (UPI)-A
Brooklyn grand jury has voted a
kidnaping indictment against the
widowed mother of eight accused
iof abducting infant Lisa Rose
jChionchio 2 hours after her
I birth. .Zc-
' The indfetment, voted yesterday
' was expected to be handed up to today
day today to Kings County (Brooklyn)
Judge- Nathan R. Sobel.
' If convicted, Mrs. Jean Iavar Iavarone
one Iavarone could receive a sentence of
from' 20 year to life in prison.
Un led police to Mrs. Iavarone
iind thShionchio infant Jan. 12.
She has steadfastly insisted, in
the face of scientific evidence to
i the contrary, that the child is
hers born out of wedlock Jan. 2,
tiie day Lisa Rose was kidnaped
from St. Peter's Hospital in
Aiithnririaa helipvn that Mrs.
Iavarone, 43, kidnaped the infant
is part of a plot to trap a boy boy-rirA
rirA boy-rirA iritf marriaep and thus be
permitted to regain custody of
four of her children, now in or orphanages
phanages orphanages and foster homes.
CALL OFF SEARCH
IWAKUNI, Japan (UPI) The
Marine Corps yesterday called of
, a widespread search for two pilots
' whose planes lunged into the
Pacific off the Eastern Coast of
Japan Priday night. The names
of the two pilots were being with withheld
held withheld pending notification of their
Advertise in this section Ads only cost $25.50 per month
FOR INFORMATION CALL 2-0740
15S Central Ave.
Corner "K" Street
'1 block from Railroad
FOR RENT: Beautifully and
completely furnished apartment
in Bella Vista, Ave. Mexico 69,
near 43rd Street. Phone 3-0553.
FOR SALE: Completely furnish furnish-,ed
,ed furnish-,ed two bedroom apartment, hot
'water, Canvpo Alegre, linen,
iiishes. Phone 3-5024.
N FOR RENT: Modern apartment
livingroom, bedroom, bathroom,
kitchen Price $55.00. Furnished
; $5.00. 31st Street No. 3-41.
FOR RENT: furnished two
bedipomaBartment, 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.
1 1 '." .Vft.
FOR RENT:-or februafYtt, fur fur-nished
nished fur-nished 'apartmeot, near fietel Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. Bedroom, kitchen, $65.
FOR RENT: From February 1st.,
penthouse, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths,
dining, living, large, wide porch
(seaside), kitchen, hot water,
'miTi room (with bath, garage.
$150.00. Bella Vista. Calle 44
Colombia, Edrficio Souaa. Tel.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom, baby
bedroom, 1 bath, dining, living,
kitchen, hot water, porch (sea (seaside
side (seaside i.jniaid's room (with bath),
qaraqV $9t00. Bella Vista. Ca Calle
lle Calle 44NColornbia, Edificio Sou Sou-sa.
sa. Sou-sa. FOR RENT: Available for, Feb Feb-bruary
bruary Feb-bruary 1st, completely furnish furnished
ed furnished apartment for three months.
See it for 4 to 7 p.m. 46 Street
No. 27 (T3-84), apattment 22.
WANTED TO RENT: American
family desires three bedroom
chalet In residential taction for
long term occupancy. Call 3 3-4538.
4538. 3-4538. Whatever
Happened to .
Joe Fulks, the first great seorer
of modern pro basketball, set a
lecord of 1,611 points for the 1946 1946-47
47 1946-47 world.- pro champs the Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia Wairriors. In 1950-51, he
sank 49 straight free throws in
pro league competition. Joe, who
came unheralded from Murray
State Kentucky, put in eight
seasons with Philadelphia and an another
other another with Cincinnati. He made
the leagife all-star team three
times ftLt his peak; was re regarded
garded regarded ,as the hottest shot in the
whatever happened to Joe
Fulks? The former basket "bomb
er" now lives in Eddyville, Ky.,
where he's as a foreman in an in industrial
dustrial industrial plant.
POLAR ROUTE PLANES
MOSCOW" (UPI) Russia has
put new high speed cargo and
passenger planes into service for
polar routes, the Soviet news
agency Tass reported today..
Exeeretslnf Machines, Turkish
(he McLevy waj. Body Massage,
1ath. Trained operators tor ladle
"tad f entlenen. Get results.
I. Amscmena Ave. U-4S
. JIM RIDGE
Gibraltar Lil Ins. Co..
tor rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0S51
Monday thru Friday
:M a.m. to 12:00
2.00 p.m. to 5:00
Saturday: 1:00 a.m. to 11:00
HAVANA (UPI) Police yester yesterday
day yesterday were- seeking two youths who
burglarized the homes of two
American residents of Havana
Friday. Police said the thieves got
$2,000 worth of jewelry from Esso
Standard Oil executive William
Haridley and ransacked the home
of Walter Siddal, president of the
Radio Corp. of Cuba.
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Super.
Fully equipped, good condition.
FOR SALE: Black 1958 Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet Impala convertible, white
top. Four months old. Less than
3000 miles. Power steering,
power brakes, padded dash,
whitewalls "Wonderbar" radio.
$2600. Call Balboa 1367.
1956, Plymouth 9 passenger,
U-8, Station Wagon Trunk
Rack, Radio, Push Burton Drive;
17000 miles; Like New; $1500.
Call Balboa 4394 between 10
a.m. & 2 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford Main,
line 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 AGENCIAS
CIAS AGENCIAS COSMOS, S.A. Frangipani
St. front of National Stadium.
FOR SALE: 1957 Plymouth
convertible, push-button trans transmission,
mission, transmission, power steering, power
brakes, radio, 1 6,000 miles, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-2989.
FOR SALE: 1952 Oldsmobilo
88. $325. Tel. 83-7290. Cu Cu-rundu.
rundu. Cu-rundu. Dentist Kills Self
And Two Children
CHICAGO (UPI) A dentist,
apparently distraught over unsuc unsuccessful
cessful unsuccessful efforts to win back his
estranged wife, shot and killed
his two children and fatally
Police said Dr. Walter, Sereda.
30f, of suburban rPd
punjpea six .it cauoer nuueis
into'; the youngsters' heads Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, then shot himself after an
argument with his wife, Lorraine,
Nadine, 6. died early today te
Resurrection Hospital where her
4-year-old brother died shortly
after admission Sunday night
Sereda died this morning after an
Mrs. Sereda went into seclusion
upon learning of the shooting and
could not be reached for com
ment. The Seredas had been sep separated
arated separated since September, although
no divorce action was pending.
Detective James MoM&jMMt; said
tne dentist, wno nan custody of
the children for the day, took
them to the home here of his
mother, Sophie, where they were
later joined by Sereda's brother,
Nick said Walter called his wife
at her mother's home and pleaded
with her for a reconciliation.
Apparently she refused, Nick
said, because Walter shouted, "If
you think I'm kidding, listen to
this," fired a shot into the floor
and hung up the phone.
Nick said his brother ordered
his mother to "dress the kids,"
but a moment later grabbed the
children and pulled them into the
living room. Shots rang out, Nick
said. He and his mother ran into
the living room to find Sereda
and the children lying on the
Finance Your New Or
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES CP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4934 3-4985
AH Types of Auto Insurance
With built-in Universal
FOR SALE: 2 mahogany bed bedside
side bedside tables, 1 mahogany double double-bed,
bed, double-bed, 1 Westinghouse, 60 cycle
refrigerator, 1 Hi-Fi, Thorena
changer, separate speaker system, -Halierafter
radio, large cabinet
with ahelf apace, 1 modern floor
lamp. Assorted household fur furnishings.
nishings. furnishings. Call Balboa 2-1367.
FOR SALE: Willet hard reek
maple drop loaf table-extends to
108". Six chairs and custom
made table pads. Cost $500, sell
$300. Emerson console radio, 3
speed, phono comb, $75. Call
FOR SALE: Fine working wash
machine. Wring type. Fairly new,
$60.00. Call 2-0700 Hotel Roo Roosevelt
sevelt Roosevelt room 303.
FOR SALE: franklin sewing
machine with attachments $50,
cabinet model. House 5066, Dia Diablo,
blo, Diablo, telephone 2-3417.
FOR SALE: Baby crib spring,
mattress chifforobe, chest of
drawers, baby carriage, chairs,
Niagara 81. West. Ontario 65
Duquesnt 76 Carnegie Tech 55
St. Johns NY 97 St. Josephs 72
Colgate 85 Hrbart 49
Princenton 66 Cornell 52
Geo. Washington 85 Georgetwon
Syracuse 85 Holy Cross 7
Seton Hall 70 Iona 63
Bucknell 72 Pitt 58
Marshall 91 West. Michigan 65
La Salle 67 Temple 64
Army 87 MIT 71
Dartmouth 63 Manhattan 61
St. Bonaventuire 86 Canisius 79
Boston Coll. 51 Providence 49
St Francis Pa. 83 Geneva 73
" SOUTH r ;
Duke 78 Maryland 9 T
Kentucky 78 Tennessee 58
iNavy 62 American U 53
Gorgia Tech 80 Vanderbilt 61
Wm. and Mary 59 VPI 58
Richmond 88 Fur man 74
N. Car. Coll. 67 Fayetteville St.
Richmond 88 Furman 74
N. Car. St. 64 Wake Forest 59
Florida St. 93 Miami Fla. 69
The Citadel 78 Davidson 72
Mississippi St. 87 Mississippi 58
West. Ky. 87 Murray St. 77
Villanova 75 Loyola Md. 59
Auburn 57 Alabama 55
Notre Daime 88 Loyola 111.
Minnesota 64 Purdue 62
Ohio State 88 Northwestern 77
Iowa 88 Indiana 78
Kansas St. 75 Missouri 60
Nebraska 52 owa St. 49
St. Locis 69 Louisville 68 v i
Cincinnati 97 Drake 60
Wichita 91 Tulsa 71
Oklahoma 45 Kansas 38
Texas Tech 61 TCU 57
Oklahoma City 94 Houston 67
Brigham Young 73 Wyoming 71
Montana 63 New Mexico 44
Utah 72 Denver 56
Montana St. 63 Air Force Acad,
Washington 69 Oregon St. 59
Idaho St. 90 Colorado West.
UCLA 65 Southern Oal 63
Idaho 49 Washington St. 42
eattle 74 Hickam Field A-
NAMED NAIA CHAIRMAN
KANSAS CITY. Mo. (UPI1-
Eari Myers, track and cross-country
coach at Mankato, Minn.,
State College, has been named
chairman of the track committee
of the National Association of In Intercollegiate
tercollegiate Intercollegiate Athletics.
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICE
TO COLOMBIA,, ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILI
M.V. "CUZCO" 1 Jan. 27
M.V. "SANTANDER" .Feb 8
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRA,
KINGSTON. HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA. SPAIN
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (11,188.26 Tons) Mar. 17
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "POTOSI" Jan. 28
M.V. ''FLAMENCO" Fb. 8
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD HOLLAND
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "LOCH LOYAL" Jan. 25
S.S. "LOCH AVON" .Feb. 8
S.S. "LOCH RYAN" Jan. tl
S.S. "DIEMERDYK" Jan. 25
ALL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
Cristobal 3-11541 Panama 3-12571 Balboa t-UW
FOR SALE: Baby carriage, En English
glish English make, converts to stroller,
excellent condition, $25, 0830,
Plank Street, Balboa.
FOR SALE: New Philips Hi-Fi
radio, phonoconsolo, never used.
Call Curundu 7298.
FOR SALE: Finaniaa 10
Preferred and finanias Common.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: New outboard beat
1 8' long for two motors. Built of
Dutch Marine Plywood. Call 3 3-7744.
7744. 3-7744. mh Annual City
Tournament Newt i
Two Tears In a row teams from
Tech Services (ATSO) league of
Fort Clayton have captured the
team championship in the handi
cap division. In 1957, team maae
up of Capriama, Peca, Johnson,
Strom and Vintes received 504 pins
handicap and walked off with the
first Blace money and trophies.
Their winning scratcn average
was 873 per game or roughly 175
per man. The high man in their
lineup was Strom who rolled 582
scratch, and Strom also received
the most pins in handicap 108 per
sot. This illustrates that the aver average
age average talent bowler who gets hot in
the tournament will get into the
Last year, the Artillery of the
como riavtnn leaeue were handi
capped at 471 pins, plus their
scratch total of 2445 gave them a
inniti mart of 2916. 207 Pins leSS
than the vear before but still
onnri imnueh to win.
Last year champs Jtojrett; an
average of 815 per fame or1 163
per man. This again Illustrates
that the Annual Tournament its not
a run away by the premium now now-lers,
lers, now-lers, but that teams of any eali eali-bre
bre eali-bre havers chance to walk off
with the' loot.
For example, the highest stand standing
ing standing in the handicap division at attained
tained attained by a Classic League entry
was the Carta Vieja aggregation
which finished fourteenth in the
The highest series rolled m ran
Canal Bowline Annual Tournament
was 726 by Wilber Norris, and tne
highest single game was 280 bv
Charlie Kutcn. in 13&4, uua ai ai-cer
cer ai-cer swept all four events. H-jrbll-ed
on the winning team, Tvon the
sinele. was on the winning dou
ble combination and took the AJ-
While the tournament will irun
from March 7 to 14, the closing
date for entries will be February
21, based on, averages of. the week
ending February 14. Any ouestions
regarding the tourney will be an answered
swered answered by the Tournament Man Manager,
ager, Manager, Bud Balcer, phone Balboa
Winner Of Gehrig
mi.UMBUS. Ohio (UPI)
Infield star Gil McDougalld of the
New York Yankees today was
named the winner of the Lou
Gehrig Memorial Awaird present presented
ed presented annually to the major league
player who most typically repre
sents the spirit of the Hall of
Fame first baseman both on and
oft the field.
McDouglad is the first Yankee
player to be selected for the
award. Other winners were Al
vin Dark, 1956, PeeWee Reese,
1957, and Stan Musial, 1958.
FOR SALE: Lot 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Nuevo Hipodromo
Urbanization, across the Remoo
Racetrack. All lots with street
fronts; towage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBamett.
FOR SALE : Attractive beach
cottage, Gorgona, 1850 meters,
"11 'U!ojfg 'paisiu4n Anj
FOR SALS: Farm at II Vail
de Anton with fruit treat, river,
aqueduct, well and electric plant.
For Information, 7th street Ho.
$-26, upstairs, Panama. Viate.
FOR SALE Oil FOR RENT: New
residential chalet, 3 bedrooms. 2
baths, living-dining room, office,
maid's room, garage, etc., private
site, beautiful view. All modern
facilities. Completely fenced. Sell
for $35,000 rent for $215.00
monthly, call 3-7493 or 3 3-6504.
6504. 3-6504. Dogs
'FOR SALI. Boxer puppies, A.
K.C. Navy 3508,
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Seymour Ageney 2 Elks 1414
Seymour Agency broke into the
win column when they took the
measure,of the Efts lodgeboys by
BhtttOnShetn out; t to
Mik Hummel of the Elks and
Bobby Farrell of Seymour were
the opposing throwers. Mike set
into trouble in the very first in inning
ning inning with the dreaded base-on-ball
sickness and was relieved by Leo
Both team were tredited with
two hits, but Seymour collected 12
base on balls while on the other
hand Farrell gave up only 2 free
tickets. Fairrel also handcuffed
the batters of the Elks by whif whiffing
fing whiffing thirteen of them at the plate.
Although Seymour won the came
they wasted a lot of baserunners
because twelve were left strand
ed, three times they left the bases
loaded wnen the side was retired.
.Johnny Canavaggio and Bobby
Fairel were the Seymours to get
the hits for their side, and Rus
Poore and Mike (Hummel split the
two hits the Elks harvested
The box score;
aitaei. at er
1 1 mmtm
Elks 1414 ; Ab R H
Berger, 2b 2 0 0
Poore 8 0 1
Austin 3b-p 3 0 0
McGrath, t S 0 0
Gangle.ss 10 0
Brown.ss 2 0 0
Bridwell, cf 2 0 0
Eolf, rf 3 0- 0
Fontaine, If 2 0 0
Hummel p-3b 2 0-1
Spencer, If 1 1 0
Black.ss 3 0 0
Robinson, t 10 0
Cannavaggio, ef 2 0 1
Farrell, ,p 2 0 1
Kenneally, 8b 2 0 0
Brogie, rf 2 0 0
Patton, lb' 3 0 0
Rogers, 2b 110
NAMED AAU COACH
NEW YORK (UPI)-Henry Wit Wittenberg,
tenberg, Wittenberg, Yeshiva University wres wres-tline
tline wres-tline coach and former D1vmni
chamDion. has benn nsmwl
of the AAU squad which next
june win compete in Kussia as
part of a cultural exchange pro program.
gram. program. OP EM IMCTDIirTIAM tUAAl
PHiuinF.i.pma ttpt tu
Philadelphia Phillies will open
1.: i i a mi
Mien uiauucLJui. scnuoi ai iiear
water Fla FaK A urlfh AO 1u.
era in attendance. The achool runs
RUSSIA BEATS SWEDEN
STOCKHOLM, Sweden (UPI) (UPI)-Russia'i
Russia'i (UPI)-Russia'i ice hoekey team, whlih
recently enjoyed an unbeaten tour
in the United States defeated
Sweden, 3-1, Sunday before a
crowd of 12,160 at Johanneshov
CHICKS WANT BIARDEN
MENPHIS, Tenn. (UPI) -The
Memphis Chicks are negotiating
with ex-major league pitcher Gene
Bearden to help coach the Chicks
in spring training this year. Bear Bearden,
den, Bearden, a 20-game winner for the
Cleveland Indians in 1948, is now
sports director of a Helens, Ark.,
radio station. ;
OPPORTUNITY for professional
experienced secretary. Must take
English and Spanish dictation,
general office knowledge. Apply
at Tropelco, S.A. before January
22nd. with references.
WANTED; Radio er television
technician, bilingual secretary
bookeeper, both must have ex experience.
perience. experience. Good salaries, bard
work. Call Curundu 2118 for ap appointment.
pointment. appointment. Miscellaneous
DRAWER "A", DIAILO
POX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
. PHONE BALBOA 2709
LOST:--At El Cangreio Mack
and white Fox Terrier, named
"Skip". Please call "Chuck"
Large Field Seeks
, By HERBERT MOISE
An unprecedented "number of iip-
piicants were present ai tne meet meeting
ing meeting of the Rainbow City Open Claa Claa-sitication
sitication Claa-sitication Softball League last
Wednesday seeking franchises in
The number of applicants, nine,
is the-largest ever in the nine
year, .history of the league; Two
hiore applicants xeportedly wili be,
MHAnM..4- i- 40.-. i..H...). -4.
ing tomwrow in th Rainbow Ci
A clHat fraSm 44ia Ti AlAirAi v Teat
a vju w uwuvTdD vj. J.caat
season, aipplications were present-
ed by Lloyd St. Rose, represent
ing a teanv tfl&e sponsored, by
bantartiiwerAt mtavla. Utttitr
Hicks; Leroy Wilson, 'sponsor
was withheld nendine confirmation
er approval of his roster.
Following a prolonged debate as
iv uic ucBt aai ior opening, ine
board of directors finally -chose
Feb. 21 as the tentative date. Pro Proposed
posed Proposed bv Commission- rictvalaiut
Meikle. it was final! v ehnsmi
cause it will be a Saturday and
would eive the lea ettn mnra tints
for their opening ceremony and
presentation of special awards.
One sad bit of news has been
brought to the attention ef this
writer. Fred Stpp, ono of, the
meja controversial pitehors over
t WtH&fa'idH; net
be sen: in action fnis season on
the mound. If is even doubtful If
Sapp will bo oven play in the
outfield. Fred was a good hitter
and at times doubled in me
gardens for his Deporfive Baby
-1 t. '';f
ewoUen right elbow. Freddy, Vhe
also playn baseball in the Atlantic
Side Twilicht Iniuroa hi a ihruA
hand when he made a throw from
tne outrieid and puUed a ligament
ana cninneri hn aihni knn
Another bonnlar nlavnv di.i.
mia me io season in George
Knowies who gave no reason but
skid he will no? be playing soft soft-ball
ball soft-ball this year. Both Sam anH
Knowies are extrei.ielv affablo anri
were always crowd nUa
ine their pvon-vthintr t .11
v-.-.j, v au tunes.
Knowies was voted the "Most Po-
inuar jast season.
All Dersnnc informal A t
ieame a affsii- .hn,,u
umton 1 Parns. nhvsieal riirarw
at Rainbow City, telephone 3-1887.
JOSCelvn Kvarins .1n t-am :
Joseph 3-2817. Aatnp T.
2439 or Bert Walters,' at 3-3277
Negro Boy Scbub 'i
Hacked In Park
By While Teenagers
NEW 7 ORLEANS (UPI)-Three
separate roving bands of white
teen aeers attacked th riu
of Negroes in the sprawling and
""cuuj micKiaieu viiy rarx nere
during the weekend.
Of th IS Nerru t.l,.j i
the fark two were injured. One
01. mo negroes wss knocked unconscious;.-
- uuco voaay onunuea their in-
said thev aimtvr-tH--i-j .k.
Fllc today continued their in
vplyed in toe gankiwere Juve
troop, said thev were netted
mMuo iiu L-Hiim inn AU1B ITTin
"pt them by surprise. r ;
violence was tne nrst
afAlirf AwVurh mi iMs. ..A
viwci a JTCUI. Ill 111 VUCll inSL
year. uiry.Fant wis in te crated
jrcaj. viiy rara; was mtegraiea
of' the Injured Negroes
whose injuries were considered
minor, were treated by private
k.kaa4t( akeea '.
WANTED; Experienced ealee.
M bert 7-wtth.Spanirtr U4 En English
glish English knowledge, interview po
tonally. 1 8-61 Tiveli Avenue,
We repair in your heme
we don't pretend to guarantee
our Work. We guarantee it
PHONE THE EXPERTS;
v Tel. 2-1905
TjyoB Avenue No. 11-20.
ty against Insect d a m mm
-emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama. J-7977 er Colon 1777.
For batter Home Service, Always
7 U.Si TELEVISION.
Phone 17607 Panami, Service
from 9:00 a.m. to 10.00 a.m.
WANTtD Maid wanted tot
general housework, care of chil-4
dren laundry. Mutt be teed
ook. Must speak English. Phone
2-2824. Apply Sunday 762-C
Barnebey Street, Balboa.
"NEW-pRK, Jan. 20 (UP1V
Stocks ovd irregularly in a nai
mur va-naa ibf o wa f Tw ati)
- foptoin today.
l a loss of r point to 122 3-4 in Good
mM va) mi .J a.. a
j J nai,.yB.UAi W 0.111 KIL m pV,
H w Genal Dynamics
s Alum,inun' Ltd
Am Tel and Tel
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago Gt West
' Cities '"Sefwice
; ,C6si84 gajribe
Crown.Cork and Steel
Cuban Venezuela Oil
Da Pont el de nemoura
El Paso Nai Gas
, Hayden Newport
Int. Tel and Tel
New Enig f and T
. Reynolds Metal
Royal Dutch ShoU
Shell T and T
Signal OU and Gas, A
1 Socony Mobile
Stan Oil N.J.
Texas Gulf Prod
Unit Canso Oil
S Steel ,;
5idnev A. Youna
l '' t -i a a si
".Tomorrow as t:so p.m., tne rt
Tomorrow at 7:30 p.m
lfiA nll ...-.u.i
by gram with Sidney A, Youag, ed-I
Tribune, as special guest spealf
m wr mi uib euaes nau"
The Fhe Arts Choral Grom
I.nklarl "MiA allvAnilnM
I waswa "w aaa CV I.1VI1 uql jes
a Heywooa, nas also been mviiea 1
a neywwm, jiai aiso oeen mviwru
'I Mrs Amhrntina Tamlunri Wr.l
Is in charge of this program ha
extended a invitation to. tts 1 get:
eral public to attend, tnu vauvoa
I sBMMaaH sMstreak seal
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
By tiEORGS WUNDEI
the rroir er maitha Watns
i muoN iLttba
.u ft 'T i I i '.C4
THAT I WED IM A RQ.VU
HI, SXIPFT. I'M GLAD VCU RSMCMBSq
LOHO STOW. It) LIKE TO I
NANCY AT THE SAMETtME.
WHERE IS SHtfl
Just What He Neectt
.Kf If UCeVLA AMA Milt IftlSMtt
fP MJUUIU. frLOSSJift
lUESDAf, JANUARY ZO, 195
-OU KEAIXy ARE fAReV, ( THRE,1 j
AreNTMDU?CW,OJM J -V THERE
NO WONPEK THAT ff&S, Ow
5HINDl5.'-KXJ AND MOOR $tx. eV J
xAH.' A FAT CAT GENERAL 15 SCHNS TO K
THERE, SO WHO KEEPS A LOW PRIVATE?;
gurr.ro mis TOMEgg
KW Cm K BAKMCM WC SOT )
DtPARTMCNT TEUINfi USjL
Til AT T K.
QB00n AND Bl
CUDOLB -PIC SAYS SHCS ALU
AFLAME WITH MAD DE5IRC FOR.
TORCH IN6 thh
town with her. J r, I I
ER YOU MkSwr
5U66EST TO CUDDtf-
PIE THAT SHE WCAR
IS MINUS" A CAR,
TONK3HT.' ., J
(TcLL TME CRCP Tb DROP OCAOj
EHm WA Inc. T.M. UJ. f Mlf
f. f. HAMLIN
foNO FOOL LIKE AN CONCERNED.
f OLD ONE.-SO THATS 1 ABOUT YOUR
i WHAT OSCAR AND PREOCCUPA PREOCCUPA-SOOP
SOOP PREOCCUPA-SOOP THINK, EH? J TON WITH
3 mrrr-m-fTV THIS HILDA
...OOP WENT SO FAR
AS TO SAY YOU'D
END UP OH, FOR
WALKING PETE'S SAKE,
OFF THE I5NT THAT
0 of tho Market
& 1 era vci u'sm-jm
CTi GtK 6VTt CSF WV5t)
KBP AfflENTS ARS BEHIWP THI5.
Jl;-77 lyffff IT'5 OOP THW THEy SPOTTED 'EM IN
TOWW.0FP WftEATEN TIKK1
fill I I S B
it JjJIII JSlpfiS
OOP, TOOJHAT ANOTHER CRIME JIXT A
FtyY PAV6 AGO WOULP THROW TH TCWNl
IN THE 5POTLiaHT ABOUT THE T1WB
OP WcK6E5 RENPE ZVUU&
COL. WAPE TH0U6HT I VES.WAP CAIUSP,
WSMT BE OF HELP IW WJP I HAP YOUR.
TRACING THEW. I KNOW 6ECUKIT1 KATWS
MtKEES HABITS WEU.-.CHECKEPI OKAT
AL50 I ONCE UVEP UL 5HOW VDU
IN THIS T0WW1
I UUUKff TUCV HIIK I
7 DICK CAVALL1
1 T JU6T HEARO
yCf '.. ( ABOUT -THIS GREAT
IV TO MAKE A NEW
II U FRIEND EVERY:
ill jvwt' winthrq
OU BOARDIW UOUBR ttk
I D UIKETDTRY IT. A
( WILL VOU SHOW ME J X" S.
V HOW TO CO IT? J (
v T ewELLLETSgTART j-r1 1 1 r
V" RIGHT Hrlj
HAJOB HOOPU OCT OV WA
BY J. R IVILLIAAIS
STARTS. ALVIN AMD LfeANDEK. a e M -ru at vmi i vMEPl WITH-1
Ki Bap AS TO INTIMATE B Ff5 LU f AT LEAST I
I A(A n i ww ( MA30UJ A HPPO S( ONE YARN
rRIHILv!T7. Jff'OTl 7 IWRIC6UNGITALLER THAN
iweeuii"'!"! v v T INTO A V A feiKsr
boa&OHB WlWWV.' 'THE POST 6CAIRT 1 BA5HFUU 1
7 A KI&5 A LETTER ) MISTRES CF A U EB-HeCVX'
rvW BAKeeLaiT I uttbr; ho-ho Jbp it
' M0M8MTS WS'I LIKS TO LIVt OVER-
",.7T m Gooo o, how we've cmamep
AND NOW BACK
TO MY BOOK!
yes, i m reading as
Book on improving.
ME A tOT
I'LL SHOW IT
1 hJ9 rourH
X :,f ( WHERE DID
akravfeyk True Life Adventures
ST1L.L. OES ON.
The CAIMAN REARS OUT CP THE
SOUTH AMERICAN SWAMP TO SNA
A LOW-FLWIN BAT....
WotM Klf hu hnrnd
'S. 5Sfti,,SE-. ...OUST Ai3
.Sill I PULLEJP
"There's no end to the things you can do
these hula hoops!"
- IM by NMfcrriM. Inc. -'-' J"f
"Yes, sir, times have changed. Used to be I could pay
my taxes with what I made off of chewing tobacco'
r altering Philip.
tHp't life to (Uled !tb braises.
'vilrs would leave b home iikr new
A CleMrifleda. Imrt the rrh floo'
Q Ml mt n.tf I
'MS tSAMAMA AMWAYS
3 IS Dlnnh Short
3 :30 Industry On tttkA
4:00 Advcnturt Tomorrow
4:30 Bit Picture
1:00 Advmtur l Scott bland
7:00 Oult and Harrltt
7:30 You let Your Liia
3:00 Kraft TV Theatre
t:00 Peope Are Funny
I 30 The Huiglee
10:00 Club Checker oar
11 :00 CrN NEWS
ll:l( Knt: Juit For Tun.
Ceertetr of Aerovlts Pm Alra
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 M6M
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to .r.
o increase mdjimmghM
Eisenhower Cas For Relentless War
On Upward Spiral Of Wages And Prices
WASHINGTON, Jan 20 (UPI) President Eisenhower today called for a declaration of war against inflation.
" In his annual economic report to Congress, -he said the nation has snapped back strongly from last year's
PrHiirtin is un. unemDlovment is down, and there
tr improvement in the months ahead, he said.
u the President warned that U.S. economic health
iflitt tvnffnued eve during the recession. He appealed t
i-k- i-.-re n in a "relentless war" against this cr
Ha said that labor leaders, be be-ert
ert be-ert the "great power lodged
la their hands," have a "particu "particularly
larly "particularly critical role to play" in
stsMHring living costs and pro protesting
testing protesting the value of the dollar.
Urging thtm to extreise self self-Wlplina
Wlplina self-Wlplina and restraint" i n
ftfcfraet demands, the President
i) that wage boosts which are
Itof testified by increased pro-
duelTity are "inevitably infla inflationary."
tionary." inflationary." "flrv impose severe hardship?
j tWtee whose incomes are not
etflarg'o," he said. "They en en-dSiget
dSiget en-dSiget jobs by limiting markets at
bSme and impairing our caoaciiy
to complete in markets abroad in
Short they are, in the end, sen sen-defeating."
Eisenhower called on business businessman
man businessman to "redouble their efforts
tr keep production costs down,
n setting prices, he said, bus bushes
hes bushes should alwivs keep in mind
Weather Or Not
This weather report for ths 24
helirs ending 8 a. m. today Is
prepared bv the Meteorological
and Hydroirranhic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
; Balboa Cristobal
High 92 5
Low 72 78
High 90 85
-Lew 50 69
(max. mph) N-18 N-18
RAIN (inches) 0 .02
; (inner harbors) 77 81
Gatun Lake 85.48
Madden Dam ....... 248.58
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 21
12:59 a m.
' TODAVc 60c. 30c.
,3:00, 4:45, 5:40, 7:20, 9:00 p.m.
FRONT LINE HEROES...
Suddenly facing the most
BGARQ, INC. ptvm
Hold torrid and
true! The story
of Barbara Graham Graham-The
The Graham-The lost but never
who got the
life ever dealt!
the economies that can be
achieved through mas produc production
tion production and expanding marketa.
The President assigned to in individual
dividual individual consumers the "important
role" of "shopping carefully."
Housewives can do much to
protect their own pocketbooks, he
said, by insisting on quality mer merchandise
chandise merchandise at fair prices.
He said the most valuable con contribution
tribution contribution Congress can make is to
keep government spending within
the limits of the $77,000,00,000 ba balanced
lanced balanced budget which he submitted
But he also asked the lawmak lawmakers
ers lawmakers to.enacfseveral specific pieces
of legislation. His major requests
A basic amendment to the
1956 "Full Employment" Act to
make it clear that the govern govern-ment
ment govern-ment is iust as concerned with
stabilizing prices at H It- with
promoting high level of employ employment
ment employment and production.
While the act is merely a broad
statement of purposes, Eisenhower
felt that the amendment would be
helpful as a sort of formal de declaration
claration declaration of war against inflation.
A general tightening up of the
anti-trust laws, including .broader
powers for Federal agencies to in investigate
vestigate investigate or block business mer mergers.
gers. mergers. Enact of the union reform leg legislation
islation legislation which he proposed last
Authority to extend Federal
aid, including development loans,
to communities which are still suf suffering
fering suffering heaVy unemployment.
Extending coverage of tin tin-employment
employment tin-employment insurance to several
groups of workers who are now
excluded, such as employes of
very small firms and non-profit
The President reiterated his
hudeet message proposals for ex
tending nresent- corooratlon. .and
excise-iaxes and for? increased
gasoline taxes and postal rates,
A small town is a place where
you can talk on the phone for an
hour after you've got the wrong
number. , nia
l-ITTLiS LIX I
W 3 11
! at the B E LLA VISTA
Simon Oakland Virginia Vincent-Theodore (Mel Wesley Lai-
G1DDING-D0N MANKIEV.1CZ TfOBERTWtSE
OF THE YEAR'S TOP DRAMAS!
is "reason for confidence" that business will show furth-
is jeopardized by an upward spiral of wages and prices
o Congress, consumers, businessmen and especially to
Democrats Believe Americans Prefer
Unbalanced Budget To Any Austerity
WASHINGTON, Jan. 20 (UPI)
Democratic Congressional lead
ers weren't frightened today by
President Eisenhower's warning
that they will be blamed if the
government continues to '. spend
more than its collects.
In the first place, they, saw no
real hope that the goverament--which
is now running a record record-high
high record-high peacetime spending deficit of
13 billion dollars in the current
fiscal year could a c t u al ly
achieve, the 70 million-dpllar sur surplus
plus surplus envisioned in the President's
budget for the new fiscal year
starting July 1.
In the second place, the fig figured
ured figured the American people given
a choice would rather have an
unbalanced budget than accept
the "austerity" program recom recommended
mended recommended by the. President. .
Challenging Eisehonwer to veto
them, the Democrats pressed a a-head
head a-head with nlans for early Congres Congressional
sional Congressional action on three welfare welfare-spending
spending welfare-spending bills, any one of whi-h
could throw out of kilter the
President's new precariously-balanced
Two of these measures, would
provide bigger Federal spending
for housing programas and for
economically-depressed areas than
proposed by the President.
The third called for 'arger
program of Federal aid for huild-
Brace laves Campy
In Second Accident
GLEN COVE, N.Y., Jan. 20
(UPI) Partially parali.ert Roy
Camoanella exnressed e t e r nal
thanks today for -a, cumbersome
neck brace he has cursed so often.
"It it wasn't for that brace, I
mieht not be around here now."
said the ex-Dodger catcher, who
was involved in his second major
auto accident yesterday in less
than a year.
The chauffeur -driven Cadillac in
Which Camoanella was riding was
almost comnletely demolished and
of the four occupants, only Opjnoy
came through "without a scratch."
Ironically, the accident occurred
less than 10 miles from the snot
where Camoanella suffered a 1-rok-en
neck last Jan. .28 when he over overturned
turned overturned in a rented ear he was
Campanella's mot her. in-law
Mrs. Fanny McNelly, one of the
passengers in the car yesterday,
was removed to Queen General
Hospital with a possible brain
concussion, while the chauffeur
James Williamson, was taken to
Glen Cove Hosoital with a possible
fracture of the left leg. Leroy
Newsome. another nasspneer suf suffered
fered suffered lacerations about the face.
ing airports than the President
Chairman Carl Vinson of the
House Armed Services committee
turned thumbs down on two con controversial
troversial controversial proposals in President's
Eisenhower military budget.
The Georgia Democrat told a
reporter he did net agree with
the President's view that sale
of the Navy's "anachronistic"
oil reserves should be studied.
Vinson also said he would "have
to be sold" on the need for making
sizeable cuts in the Army National
Guard. and Army Reserve, as en envisioned
visioned envisioned in the budget.
If Congress forced abandonment
of the two reductions, the extra
cost probably would be more than
enough to wipe out the 70 million
dollars budget surplus the Pres
ident hopes for,
Vinson's statements came as
the Eisenhower defense program'
began to undergo what may be
the closest Congressional scru scrutiny
tiny scrutiny ever given to an administra administration
tion administration blueprint for the nation's
The Administration's call for an
increase in the Federal gasoline
tax ran headlong into a concen concentrated
trated concentrated barrage of criticism from
organisations represetating road
Even before the fresh outcries
there seemed to be virtually no
change Congress would enact the
proposed 1 1-2 cent a gallon
gosoline tax boost proposed by
Some, Congressional- tax experts
fejt there was a possibility th
lawmakers might approve a 1-
cent a gallon hike, but others felt
this ha donly an outside chance
Motorists now pay three cents in
Federal tax for every gallon of
CI Cancer Committee Map
Plans To Include Men Also
The Canal Zone Cancer Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, at its first meeting of the
new year- yesterday, welcomed
new members and mapped plans
to extend its general examination
program to cover men as well as
The committee also clarified its
rules for determining who is eli eligible
gible eligible for financial asntance and
made more' clear the procedural
outline it will follow in making
Rufus Hardy, chief of press and
publications for the Panama Canl
Co., was named to the committee's
publicity committee while Col Ho Ho-man
man Ho-man E. Leech, of the U.S Army
Medical Corps was named to suc succeed
ceed succeed the recently departed Col.
Leonard F. Wilson.
Col. Thomas G. Faison, health
director for the Canal Zone, and
Dr. Bernard K. Levin, acting chair
man of the committee service sub-
To Aid Scientists
CHRISTCHURCH. N.Z. (UPD-
The U.S. Navy's most powerful.
icebreaker plowed around tne
frozen antartic today to rescue a
stranded five-man scientific team
believed to include an American.
The U.S.S. Glacier, commanded
by Capt. Edwin A. McDonald of
Medford, Ore., crunched tnrougn
the white seas to Robertson Island
off Palmer Peninsula where an
Argentine antarctic expedition has
been stuck more than a week.
The icebreaker was expected to
reach the men by Jan. 27.
The Argentine party is believed
headed by U.S. Air Force Reserve
Ma. James A. Lassiter of Falls
Church, Va., who was report! to
be not on active duty but is acting
as a consultant to the Argentine
A report received here by the
chief of naval operations from the
State Department said the men
have food for another 25 days but
their shelter on the ice-covered is island
land island was very limited.
The men had two planes with
them, but Rear Adm. George Du Du-fek,
fek, Du-fek, who heads the U.S. South
Pole operation, said he did not
know exactly what the men were
doing on the island. I
The Glacier also was ordered to
assist the Belgian antartic expe expedition
dition expedition ship Polarhav which has
been trapped in heavy ice near
the Belgian Breid Bay base. The
ship was reported to be runpjng
low on food and fuel.
HAVANA, Jan. 20 rUPI)-Rev-
olutdonairy leader Fidel Castro
was con ined to bed in his 23rd
story hotel suite today with a
high fever and heavy chest con congestion
gestion congestion described variously as a
' touch of penumonia ana as a
"bad case' of grippe."
Dr. Augusto Fernandez Cbnde,
a pulmonary specialist, examined
him shortly before midnight. (He
prescribed medication placed an
electric hot pad on his chest and
forbade all visitors. Two nurses
were in attendance.
Fernandez was not available for
comment, on Castro's condition.
Miss Blanco Depoce, Castro's sec secretary,
retary, secretary, described the 102-103 de degrees
grees degrees of fever as a "touch of pneu pneumonia,"
monia," pneumonia," His personal guard, Lt.
jitonio Prida, called It a bad
case of griippe."
Pnda reported Castro took on
ly soup faf dinner and seemed
hoarse and exhausted. He receiv
ed his brother" Raul, military
comraanaer in unente province,
for a conference before Raul Cas Castro
tro Castro went to the Presidential Pa Palace
lace Palace to .meet newsmen.
Raul said 3,000 or 3,000 Batista
3 Profesianls, 10
In Inner Mongolia
HONG KONG, Jan. 20 (UPI) -Three
Protestants and 10 Roman
Catholics in inner Mongolia have
been arrested by the Chinese Com Communists
munists Communists for allegedly conspiring to
overthrow the Peiping regime,
according to reports received here.
The inner Mongolia daily said
Protestants Kao Tai-Yu, Chao Hi Hi-Jung
Jung Hi-Jung and Li Yu were "hard-core
elements" of a "counter-revolutionary"
group of Protestants "oper "operating
ating "operating under the cloak of religion
and systematically plotting to op oppose
pose oppose the Communist Party and
sabotage Socialist construction'
The 10 Catholics arrested and
"brought to justice" on Oct. 18
1958 included Li Tsungche and
Wang Hsi-Hsien, whom the Com Communists
munists Communists described as "leaders of
a counter-revolutionary group hid hidden
den hidden in the Catholic circle."
Li was sentenced to 25 years
and Wang to 13 years in prison.
Both men were deprived of their
political rights for five years.
The newspaper, did not say what
sentences were meted out to the
committee, reported plans are pro
gressing to make cancer examin examinations
ations examinations available to men on the
same basis that them now are giv giv-to
to giv-to women.
Faison said the-e were numerous
problems' to be ironed" out. Mean Mean-v'ui'e,
v'ui'e, Mean-v'ui'e, he assued the committee -h
doctors at Gorgas and Coco Solo
hospitals have been constanly- on
the alert for cancer in all their
He reaffirmed that doctors also
have been told to double-check for
signs of cancer in examining fe female
male female patients.
James Turner, committee trea
surer, reported that $2,799 was dis disbursed
bursed disbursed to 14 persons who had re requested
quested requested assistance during the past
quarter. This was under half the
amount disbursed the previous
ouarter and exactly one-half the
number of persons who received
aid the p-evious three months.
It was agreed by the committee
that financial aid will not be an
automatic procedure. However, in
any case where an application for
assitance is made it will be eva evaluated
luated evaluated on an individual basis. Sup Support
port Support given will be over and above
aistance obtain i through medic medical
al medical insurance or other comparable
Fever Chest Ailment Confine
Castro To Bed In Havana Hotel
TODAY RELEASE CENTRAL
SHOWS: 1:15 2:48 4:21 5:54 7:27 9:0 P.M.
TOP SUSPENSE STORY OF THE NUCLEAR 'AGE!
O yt ...
supporters; would be tried if the
stactest justice was applied- but
that executions would be cof in in-ed
ed in-ed to those guilty of the most out outstanding
standing outstanding atrocities during the Ba Batista
tista Batista regime.
It stifl was not known whether
Fidel would recover rapidly e e-nough
nough e-nough to address a. scheduled
mass rally before the palace
tomorrow afternoon but an aide
said "knowing Fidel I wl tell
you that if he can crawl he will
keep that commitment to the peo people.1'
Castro yesterday invited a num number
ber number of his-U.S. Congressional cri cri-tics
tics cri-tics to Cuba to witness the dem demonstration
onstration demonstration and to sit, in on the
war crimes'' trials to learn the
truth of revolutionary justice.
Most declined, but Rep. Adam
Navy Grass Culler
Checks In As Usual;
Later Found Dead
Perfecto Castro of La Chor Chor-rera
rera Chor-rera has worked for 12 years
as a grass cutter for the Navy
Public Works office at Rodman
Thia morning he showed up
as usual at the tool shed. There
he checked out a rake, a ma machete
chete machete and a broom and started
On his way to the place
where grass was high he pass passed
ed passed a young sailor for whom he
had 4 big smile.
Only a' short time later,
other sailors noticed that Cas Castro
tro Castro was lying down,, and very
still. A doctor who was sum summoned
moned summoned pronounced him dead.
Fellow employes told Navy
officials they thought the
gardener had suffered from
heart trouble, but an autopsy
has been ordered.
The grounds foreman and
another employe went at once
to La Chow-era to notify Cas-
;1,sJwife- C0UPle has nine
children at home, ranging In
agef from seven to 30 years. A
J1 i! c.hild -"sides In the Unit United
ed United States. t .... j ;,
Sen; Kennedy Puts
Bill Info Hopper
WASHINGTON, Jan. 20 CUPI)
Sen. John F. Kenned opened
the 1959 drive for labor reform leg legislation
islation legislation today with anti-racketeering
bill which, he said, would
virtually put teamster president
James R. Hoffa "out of business
The Masachusetts, Democrat,
beating the administration to the
punch, announced shortly before
introducing the measure that his
Senate Labor Subcommittee wo:ild
begin hearings on it and related
proposals next week.
Senate and House leaders have
promised to give such a measure
high priority this year.
Kennedy's bill is similar to the
"moderate" measure he and for former
mer former Sen. Irving M. Ives (R-N.Y.)
snonsored last year. He announced
that Sen. Sam i. Ervin Jr. fD N.
C) would join him as co-sponsor
It sets up safeguards for union
funds, requires democratic pro procedures
cedures procedures in union affairs and bars
convicted criminals from holding
However, a controversial feature
.of last year's bill repeal of the
requirement that union officials
file non-communist oaths was
drooped from the new measure.
The administration is experred
to submit its own proposals later
this week, possibly Thursday. They
are certain to be stiffer than thos
embraced in the Kennedy. Erv;n
The Canal Zone Junior College
will begin, its ,52nd semester on
Monday, registration day.- The re registration
gistration registration hours will be from 8 un until
til until 11:45 a.m. ,and from 12:45 until
3.30 p.m. Classes willbegin the
next day." ' 1
Student who are graduates of
Balboa High School, Cristobal High
School,, or an' accredited high
school in the United States, and
vnose credentials- are satisfactory,
will be admitted as new students
in the second semester. j
The local junior .college offers,
curricula" "in commercial work
(busmest TadftiinistratiiJB and; se secretarial),
cretarial), secretarial), liberal arts, and science
engineering. More than- 3,000 dif different
ferent different studentshiiyfls been enroled
in its da$ classes, and about 7,500
In its evening, 'Saturday morning,
and summer ,essMtSourseV
The number 'of'iti fraduate is
777, ahdlSalmost exactly half of
them have-transferred; to colleges
and universities in the U n i t e d
States and in several foreign coun countries.
tries. countries. In United; States these
institutions number yell over one
hundred land, include ones located
in everr statexceptvNevada.
Many of the former CZJC stu students
dents students have bees graduated from
these institutions and a number
GUEST SPEAKER Richard 3.
Lurie, editor-in-chief of American
Exporter Publications, will ad address
dress address the Panama Cjty Chamber
of Cofflttietcte at i hie'erfflg tt I
this evening. His subject wui be
"Changing Trends in U.S. Ex Ex-port
port Ex-port Merchandising." Lurie has
visited 35 different Countries to
interview readers of his publics
tions, which include four maga magazines
zines magazines in English and Spanish. In
Pana ma Jodayj heiteterwed,
commission representatives who
handle American lines. He plans
to visit other Central American
countries during the" next two
It Was the unique experience of a' life lifetime.
time. lifetime. We are notice samp after wV have
lived through the experience, of follow following
ing following Moses through this picture."
-Dr. W. A. CRISWELL,
First Baptist Church.-Dallas, Texas.
EXCLUSIVE AND ONLY ;,t
20th PAY OF CONTINUED SUCCESS?
h ll. IK )h
Thursday 1 1
Here's 0 jhapjpy and hilarious adventure that
takes Danny Rolls Roycing acrpssf Fpnce
with a very unusual sort of Colonel and a very
French beauty who can't choose between them
,-rOt least at the same time, k V
DANNY! KAYE vCURTJURjSENS
WIK AND THE
.story on page: 6?
e beams t
have secured graduate and profei ;
sional degrees from them. Amonjt
mem bib uoui wno nave earB
ed various kmds of doctor! i
gress such .as Ph, D.
Large numbera of CBZJC gradS;
uates and former students are, or f:
have been, employed bjt the PahaJtP'
ma Canal organization jn varioa
professional, clerical, and oth
capacities.- '; y- ,;
: Included among them is the ptS
Vata. secretarv of tha Governor, iw 1
iyeraln,nml)er off the. executfvjiS!
planning staff, and a number -of if
engineers and school teachers. SC
veral former Gorgas Hospital dne
tofs and a former assistant pjjC pjjC-tnct
tnct pjjC-tnct attorney foe the ("anal Zon
(a young Jady) were also. Canil
Zone Junior College student?.
" ''.ix & 1 '.
Funeral. Services :
Robert .Anderson 1;!
vPuneral services will be hJeld
for .tha'.iate Robert E. L. An-
dersnn ftt. nnrtraa TurnrfnawS
Chapel'n; 2 p.m. Thursday, ftl
rer me -service nis ashes
be scattered at, sea.
Mr, Anrfersrm nr AaA
. UIVU XSJLM
Dec, 27 at Gorgas Hospital,
an,, organization and meth
ods examiner In charge ct
work simplification tfaininr fm
the management improvement
branch of the Comptroller's of
He :1s ..survived by his mother.
Mrs. M- Elizabeth Anderson ot
Pprt "Worth, .Texas,) and his
father Kenneth Anderson of
Missouri.' j ,s
New Blue Elevator;!
Has Ups And Downs!
Somebody tmshM hittfnn
rhin building, BUver doors slid
noiseiessiy f pacic several
people stepped into a beautiful
blue self-service elevator. 1 1
By coffee timl. vthhfti U3a
been so much punching of but buttons
tons buttons that the brand new toy -had
given up in confusion. Halt,
lame and lazy were trudging
up and down: lust thw .1
Often did when rv. X
der Temporarily" sign stood
.OTi fiW hand-
Todav ft vialfnr tnunA
snarl StraichteH nut. Th
tiful blue-andt silver elevator It-