The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02799

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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S4th TEAB ' y- 1 1 V? PANAMA, R P, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 11, 1959 ; v-, . ,. ...J ,

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Followers: BZA MM

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US Newsmen Arrive

HAVANA; Jan. 21 (UPI) AlUstlmated 500,000 sup sup-frtflr
frtflr sup-frtflr or Fldf: Castro began massing here today to de
monstrattnir support-of th execution of Cuban, "war
criminals"' and 'to-defy U.S. '"meddling'? in this country's
affairs.
Banks'govemment offices, sfchools, factortes and
ttorss closed for tne day, which was also proclaimed a day
f hationat mourning fer physicians said to hav been kill killed
ed killed by supporters of ousted ex-President Fulgencip Batista
because; thy tended wounded revolutionaries. .V
A. fev our; before the 'scheduled start of the mass
meeting, Agricujture Minister Humbert Sori Marin An Announced
nounced Announced that th trials of 500 to 600 Army meri held pris prisoner
oner prisoner hers will begin, tomorrow of Fridaw in the Sports Pal

ace, 4 stadium with a capacity for 15,000 spectators,

Sort, v&9 dratted Cuba's' -new
penal code while he was serving
fa the hills with. Castro'i gn gn-S..
S.. gn-S.. ..M--iimdf will prose-
ara'SLTCrt.
L.S.tMaJ, Jesus Sosa Bla
. and Capt. rearo -r;f
X among thero' ire aus4jf
torturing or killing more tiian 200
revolutionaircs wnnre oniw
Newspapers' here say Sosa a
i. h9 admitted 108 killings and
declared .that, 'would do it a-
eain in the: aame circuiutu
Frtv-six- Press, representative
:es
and one U.S. congressman arriv
ed by plane trom ew.ioi".
ly today -to see, first hand what
S taking place in. the wake of the
OTrthr?w t the Batista regim.e
They came in response to an in invitation
vitation invitation from 'Fidel Castro, j head
Tl 52nSkf Jul revolutionary
K 'fiS
president of the : Cuba Be-

- S&SS hb4 als to witaess
.the jtarf of sener of war
i' erimes" trials.
Accompanying the mwnnv
radio broadcasters, m9ine
writM-s and othor prs wpro wpro-aantativos
aantativos wpro-aantativos wat Rop. CharUs O.
Porttr (0-Ore) a vt9roos ad ad-voeate
voeate ad-voeate of V.S. eooporation with
tho now Castro r9imo.?'
Another congressman, Kep. ao ao-,ntaayton"poweli
,ntaayton"poweli ao-,ntaayton"poweli (D-N.TtJ, was
ikeady on hand when ,the group
If newsmen arrived in Havana
from New York.
The Cubana Airlines plane car car-rying
rying car-rying the press party toon off
5ESf NewK York's international

Senate
Over Pro
or
iM I'oinwrnrpriM' 3sm. 2tlUPl)--
The Administration plans m- MP
it out With Sen. John E. Kennedy
over hia plan to sldettck jteme pf
its labor, reiorm propuw,
aj! miiAae sain
mnZ"- TiiTiitar secretary
James P, Mitchell would demand
il.i iv. : 4Jmniitratinn fe anti
racketeering .meai-ires he. taciua taciua-hu
hu taciua-hu voar'i reform biu, ra-
ther than considered separately as
Kennedy prop"sect prop"sect-irk.
irk. prop"sect-irk. u....KhnHi Democrats
advocated the Iwo bill approach
yesterday as eintroauceu ,a
vised versian of the "moderate
legislatioa which he sponsored last
vpar. V.-.''. i' .'it''-'--:
He said Administratioil. repom repom-mendationi
mendationi repom-mendationi to. strengthen curbs
on boycott and so-called, "black "blackmail"
mail" "blackmail" picketing did not properly
belong ifi Mti-racketeering .legis .legislation
lation .legislation since they involved 'changes
in the Tan-iarxiey law. -h.
tueeested that these? be con
Mered seoarately in another bill
later. Otherwise, he said, they
might make labor reform- so con con-ttoversial
ttoversial con-ttoversial that no bill at all would
' be passed. ,
' Kennedy's proposed trute pasted
about three hours, whichjwa how
long it took Sen. Barry GoldWater
(R-Ariz.i to reach the Senate floor
Wiui a reDuwai. . ;
rGoldwater, ranking Republican
on the Senate Labor Subcommittee
ieaded, by Kennedy, served notice
tnat ne wouw go.aneaa wui pmuB
to .introduce- the- Administration's
stronger, bill. '
, 1 nj' 11 ii 11 in 11 p 1
LbstnIatioii
May BeGlaimed t
At Balboa Station
"A roll- of'- approximately 100
feet off half-inch, thick fiber
glass Insulation .was found
Tuesday afternoon i on! Hoose Hoose-yelt
yelt Hoose-yelt Avenue. f
The material Is .being held at
me josi. property aesit of tne
Balboa central i police- station
and may be claimed bv Its ownv
t upon-proper, ldenUXlcation.

posed tab

For Rally;

Airport at Idlewild at S:39 last
nieht and arrived in Havana at
2:30 a.m. today. vi,, S'f
The newsmen werr put thfouga-
customs witnout aeiayj ana were
whirled in taxicabs to the luxuri
ous Riviera HoteL ":
At the hotel they were : given a
printed handout labelled "Opera "Operation
tion "Operation Truth." in wlnch.'it was pro
mised they hot only ould have
an opportunity to interview Cas
tro but a chance to visit the mili
tary prison here "and talk with
the criminals new in jail,"
Those being held are followers
of Batista aceused of various
crimes committed against the peo people
ple people during his regime.
Today's rally is expeeted to
draw more than halt a -million
neoDla into the area around the
presidential palace. Castiro; urged
to people from the provinces to
mass there m Cuba's mosfciian
tie demonstration- of solidarity ja
auppon oi .'-Tne r-war. crimes:
mala ol.the. Jatftta pefichemen.
Castro left.hl-ckhrf 43tlrM
to:': com Dipt olank tfof thir tant
rallv. '' 3 "w
The younj xevolutionafv leader
was -haggard; pale and hoarse
when ce left his private suit in
the Havana Hilton Hotel to go to
ins omces ar ine uamp uoiumDia
general army headquarters outside
Havana.
Ho was accompanied by a noi noi-Y
Y noi-Y group of bodyguards, friends
and admirers. His soeretary
said 24-hour enforced rtst had
done Castro a world of good.
He, was suffering from a respj.
ntory ailment.
The army's leual offica an
nounced meanwhile that the stage
was set to start "war crimes" tri trials
als trials at Havana's La Cabana fort
ress prjson. i
T.iie J jUflgeTr advocate general,
Capt. Juan Nuiry, said 10 former
onicers in ousteo jfresioent Ful Ful-gencio
gencio Ful-gencio Batista's army- would be
the first to face a court martial.
Revolutionary justice, Nuiry said,
will be imparted vigorously, but
in an atmosphere of serenity so
that the rights of the accused
would be fully guaranteed.
War crimes trials, Nuruy said,
would be based oh a penal code
adopted and published at Castro's
field headquarters in the Sierra
Maestra -Mountains a year ago.
Ma). Waldo Roina, command commander
er commander of an infa'nrry regiment, dis disclosed
closed disclosed that 59 officers of Batis Batista's
ta's Batista's regular army, Including
three lieutenant colonels, had
been cleared of eny complicity
in Batista crimes end that all
of them had been released.
Id another development,, Lt. An
tonio Santacroi, rebel- chief of
naval operations, charged that the
Batista regime was able to buy
American bombs even after the
United States imposed an embar embargo
go embargo on arms shipments to Batista.
Santacruz said the bombs were
shipped through a base- itf Nicara Nicaragua,
gua, Nicaragua, brought to Cuba at night and
used against revolutionary forces
headed by Castro.
NEVER TOO LATE
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UPI)-Wil-11am
F. Stephenson, retired hard hardware
ware hardware executive, was confirmed in
the Episcopal Chinch, here Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, He is 93.

Valentine Script Writers Team Sentiment

By PATRICIA McCORMACK
NEW YORK. (UPI) The
new ; crop of valentines, more
nasty-nice than ever, is bound
to draw smirks a cross be between
tween between a snarl and a smirk smirk-That
That smirk-That .la-, .if you're a think thinking
ing thinking woman' y
-; Some cards are liable to draw
complaints from 1 the mailman,
like the one 18 inches long and
seven Inches wide.. One ; might
draw blood if opened for postal
inspection. Contains a mouse-
!- -v v.- ...';.'....
. .The, postmaster himself may
grunt aooui, me many cards
that urne him to cancel the
stamp by hand,. These are sen sentimental
timental sentimental In sticky sort of
way. Candy's lftaide.

t ,v

COLONITES SUPPORT PORT BIUV-Thodsands of Colon residents Jammed the National Assembly and Its vicinity yesterday
as the lawmakers gave thej. txnantoious approval to; -the second reading of bill to, provide Colon with its own ports. The colo colo-nltes
nltes colo-nltes crowded Into a special strain which left Colon, yesterday afternoon and used every other means of transportation to come
to Panama city for the demonstration. Th bill approved by the Assemblymen authorizes the government to seek a loan of
$11,000,000 to build the" dock at Colon. : 7

Statutory Rape
Defendant May
. i::-."-f
Marry Girl 14
Dimas Martinei, 23, PanamanTaa,
pleaded guilty yesterday, before;
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe- in U. 6.
District Court, Cristobal, of statu;
tory rape against; a ; 13-year,-$ld.
Panamanian, girU Vr
the alleeec? offense eccurrei hi'
,'Coco Sole early thia.month. v4jO.
pleading Marhnei executed :What
may nave oeea ;ne neatasi iegai
gambit of the week by offering to
marry the young1 lady in question,
who will reach her fourtenth birth birthday
day birthday in June of 1959. I
"-" ''-'r
The age of consent in the Canal
Zone is 18 years,,)
The defendant's offer raised 'cer 'certain
tain 'certain complications m the ase. The
girl's father and motherare both
dead and any legal consent to
marry would have to be given by
a brother now livingjn the Interior.
He was neither present nor could
he be reached during the District
Court term-day session.
Also, it was pointed out that
Martinez had been held in jail
pending his trial, and that this
would have made it somewhat dif difficult
ficult difficult for him to arrange for the
marriage approval. ,5
1.1., 'i
After being advised that the
young lady is not with child, Crowe
took Martinez' offer under advise advisement
ment advisement and reduced his bail from
$300 to $100. "In the event he can
produce the bond, Martinez will
jiow be free to make what arrange
ments he can for the marriage.
In the meantime, the case has
been continued to Feb. 17,

Weatherman's Report May Console
Frettin Sweatin Pacific Siders
It's th beat and not the humidity at Balboa Heights these
days.
Yesterday the temperature on the Pacific tide climbed to
93.9 degrees which made lt the hottest Jan. 20 on record. ,
Humidity, in the meantime, dropped to 42 per cent making
the Balboa beat wave less noticeable to Pacific side residents.
The record temperature recording came at the end of 17
consecutive days when maximum daily temperatures at Balboa
Heights climbed over the 90 degree mark. On, several days the
maximum wai above 92 degrees while on Jan. 9, the Balboa
Heights station reported 93.6 degrees.
The average number of days when temperatures reach 90 de degrees
grees degrees or more in January at Balboa Heights is seven although
there were 25 days of 90 degree weather in January 1908 and 1912.
Meanwhile, weather on the Atlantic side remained pleasantly

windswept and cool with the maximum daily temperatures reach reaching
ing reaching a high of 84 degrees. Rainfall was measured at only a frac

tion of an Inch at two stations.
Typical of the nasty-nice
productions is a .card with
Mona Lisa's much-debated
portrait on the front. "Me, be
our valentine?"' the asked.
The answer Inside:- "Dont
make me laugh.";,
You can get a nasty-nice
card for almost anyone. Teach Teachers
ers Teachers excepted,'-. i,'. ...,!
Cupid's ghost "writers appar apparently
ently apparently decided i it would upset
the applecart to tell teacher to
"drop dead", if she has ideas
about belngvyour child's valen valentine."
tine." valentine." .C2-;.,,': ,V
Teachers this' 'year' are wswell"
according to -the nameless poets
who dream up the Jieart-tlck-lersv
But for a Child unsure of
the sentiment, a fence-sitting

Almond Stands Pat On
But Demos Offer Civil

RICHMOND, Va., Jan.? 21 (UPI)
Gov. J. Lindsay- Almond sought
to rally Virginians today to yield
not an inch on school integration
despite signs that "token" mixing
of Negroes and whites -was only
weeks away, .-
Almond went on television last
night with a pledge that "we have
just oegun to agnt. ,
He said a special legislative
session would seek new weap
ons to replace the "massive re
sistance" laws wiped out Mon Monday
day Monday by stat and federal courts,
closed, lima Virginia' .sehools err
13.00 sttraents-iirv-Nono4
Charottesvilltr and Front RoyaL
NVfolk school authorities said
yesterday they wiH move to re
open it schools, perhaps by the
February second semester, witn a
handful ofNegroes admitted. Su Superintendent
perintendent Superintendent J. J. Brewbaker said
the "six Norfolk schools could be
opened on a day's notice.
Almond exhorted Virginians to
continue to oppose desegregation
everywhere throughout the state.

Board Members. Expected
For Annual PanCdnal Parley

-Assistant Secretary of the Army
Georce H. Roderick, chairman of
the board of directors ot tne ran
ama Canal, and 11 members of
the board are expected to be pre
sent for the annual meeting of the
board next week in the Admimstra
tion Building at -Balboa. Heights.
Members ot the Doara win e
ein arriving on the Isthmus by
plane over the weekend. Three are
listed as rtasseneers aboard' the
Panama liner Ancon due in Cris
card says la simply "valen
tine greetings to teacher."
If you're getting a valentine!
for a son, daughter, mother,
father, uncle, aunt, niece, neph
ew grandmother, grandfather.
grandson, granaaaugnter or
whatever relative select with
utmost care.
t, It's the adjectives up front
that count. Some, valentines,
practically naked of senti sentiments,
ments, sentiments, Just ; say to son,
daughter or whatever rela-
Such plain cards may Injure
psyches or 'cut yon off without
a cent.. Warmer- are the ones
that say especially nice rich
uncle, darling wife, sweet hus
band, finest son, nice rich great

r Afcrf W rr r hi-iii 1 Fir atttirftK.at:.--

"For the reeord now and here hereafter,
after, hereafter, as Governor of this State,
I will not yield to that which I
know to be wrong and will des destroy
troy destroy every rational semblance of
public education for thousand ot
the cbilden ofiVirginiai
"I call upon the. people of Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia to stand firmly with me in
this struggle. Be not dismayed by
recent judicial, deliverances,
"I propose1 to restore the taa
revenues of: this commonwealth
to the control of the people." ,.
Meanwhile,, in Washington, ,. San San-ite.
ite. San-ite. Demoeratte Leader LyadoaB;,
iohnaoftodaaijtBriae
grimand predicted it buld;4e''ar
the! i Senate without a SOuUiero
fctf otrr-
buster,
Johnson, of Texas, is a southern
er himself and is highly respected
by the ? Dim bloc He is consid
ered a possible contender for the
Democratic presidential nomma
tioniniaeo.
He submitted to the Senate four
separate bills which wpuld:
Create a federal community
tobal from New York Monday.
Roderick will arrive at Albrook
Sunday afternoon by plane accom
panied by Mrs. Roderick. Also due
at the same time are board mem
bers Robert P. Burroughs Ogden
R. Reid, Ralph H. Cake, Howard
C. Petersen, and Maj. Gen Glen
E. Edgerton. Burroughs and Reid
will be accompanied by their
wives. W. M. Whitman, secretary
of the Canal with Mrs.- Whitman,
is expected on the same plane.
Arriving by plane Monday are
John H. Blaffer. with Mrs. Blaffer,
and Ralph A. Tudor, accompanied
by his daughter.
Board members who are pas passengers
sengers passengers aboard the Ancon are
John W. Martyn, Charles S. Reed,
and Maj. Gen. Julian L. Scniey.
Mrs. Howard C. Peterson and Mrs.
Schley also are aboard the An
con.
This will be the eighth time the
board has met in the Canal Zone
since the decision was made to
meet on the Isthmus every January-
.
Matters, principally of a fiscal
nature, are expected to occupy
most of the attention of the board
members at the formal sessions.
Several field inspection trips also
have been planned with attention
to the construction of the high high-level
level high-level bridge at Balboa; the new
housing plans for La Boca; the
widening of Gaillard Cut; and the
Le Tourneau towing locomotives.
With Sarcasm
aunt, dearest millionaire grand grandfather.
father. grandfather. rt isn't fair to peek at unad unad-dressed
dressed unad-dressed valentines lying around
the house. But when you go
through hubby's pockets at
night during the next few
weeks, that's another matter.
Something may be the mat
ter if you find a -valentine to
"my wife" and then two others
speaking sweetly to "my dar darling"
ling" darling" and to "my sweetheart."
But read the cards carefully
before blowing up. The non non-wife
wife non-wife cards that ask "sweet "sweetheart,
heart, "sweetheart, you wanna spoon?" may
be the gate-giving kind.
Inside, there's a wooden
spoon.
Nasty-nice, but hardly home-
breaking.

-I iMwwMv.vr.vimwiiHiAiMIIVJ. At AVnUWJWflCW

Segregation
Rights Bill
relations service to mediate civil
rights disputes in the same way
the existing Federal Mediation and
Conciliation Service helps settle
laoor disputes.
Grant the attorney general
power to subpena records in vot voting
ing voting rights cases without having to
gp through the grand jury process.
Crackdown on "hate bomb bombings"
ings" bombings" by making it a federal of offense
fense offense to transport explosives be between
tween between states for such a purpose.
Extend to Jan. 31, 1961, the
life of the Civil Rights Commis
sion, iwhich '-te now, scheduled to igo
fftt HfrpilU-
go Mmm,:
"solved by force, M saidi V
In introducing his program,
Johnson jumped the- gun on Presi President
dent President Eisenhower, whose civil
rights proposals are not expected
to go to Congress for another two
weeks.
Johnson's action appeared to be
his answer to Senate liberals who
have proposed more drastic civil
rights legislation, partly to test the
Senate's new gag rule, which
quires a two-thirds vote of those
present to limit debate.
Johnson's legislation incorporat incorporated
ed incorporated three proposals Eisenhower is
expected to make giving the at attorney
torney attorney general subpena powers in
voting rights investigations, ex extending
tending extending the life, of the civil rights
commission and nrovidine for fed-
eral action' against hate bombings.
He said he did not believe the
Senate would have to resort to us using
ing using its new anti-filibuster rule to
oass his program. He recalled that
it, was not necessary to invoke a
debate limitation to pass the 1957
law that set up the civil rights
commission.
Johnson said too many civil
rights measures put before Con Congress
gress Congress represent "efforts to punish
people for the sins of their fa fathers."
thers." fathers." Trooos Clamp Down
On Buenos Aires
To Curb Outbreaks
BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 21 UPI)
Flying squads of battle-beared
troops armed with tommy guns
roamed the streets today to break
up Communist and Peronist at attempts
tempts attempts to put new life into their
crumbling general strike.
Widespread violence broke out
in the capital last night, but truck truck-loads
loads truck-loads of troops roared into the
troubled areas and broke up the
demonstrations.
Two thousands demonstrators at
tempted to march into the city
from the southern 3uburb of Puen-
te Alsina, but they were quickly
dispersed by troops who met them
with tommy guns.
Army trucks also rumbled into
Avellaneda and other suburbs
where strikers stoned, burned and
fired on buses and streetcars,
forcing the Argentine Bus-Owners
Federation to withdraw all private
buses from the streets.
TransDortation returned to nor
mal today after troops took up sta
tions along the important thorough
fares.
The government broke the back
of the strike yesterday when It
drafted the transportation workers
into the army and mobiliied the
nation's 10,000 oil Workers. It alsn
declared the on refinery centers of
La Plata, Ensenada and Berlsm as
military tones to guarantee the oil
workers' ability to work
Acting President Jose Maria
do, who heads the government dur during
ing during President Arturo Frondizi's
current visit to the United States,
blamed the Peroniats and the Com-
, muniiti for the general str'ke.

Moreno FkmU
On New 12-M, :
Water Limit

v
ii--f?jam? officially rejected protests ty' to'.
United States, France and Japan over the recent exte'.
sipn of her territorial water-Iimif f n

,..-Mh urejecti0r MtB' sJi9,ned b Forel9 Minister MU
guer J Moreno; Jr., was delivered to United Stater Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Julian F. Harrinaton this

served

LtJheLUnted S'ates in lts nof regarding thtf
iniresting itself in actions r ...l.l r

area
. 'ij.' :t-j.i 1. V. :

. mn,rc5i,ng irseir in actions or situations vMrk.."

eignty or terntor a ntearitv
ignty or territorial integrity.
Convenience Ships
Again UndeiriFire;
cott
LONDON. Jan. 21 (UPIW In
formed shipping sources today pre predicted
dicted predicted a new hoycott of American-
f hipa
'
Th'ola,ce U. & teamen
IttYU.
, ': s
unions have- been lobbying the In International
ternational International Transport Workers Fed Federation
eration Federation to 'Concentrate pressure"
on the American-owned tonnage
since last month's international
boycott of "Panhonlib" shipping.
The dockers "and seamen sec sections
tions sections of the ITWF were,: scheduled
to meet here later this week and
were "likely" to accept the U. S.
re-'urgingg, the sources said,
The sources said the boycott
would aim to force American own owners
ers owners of "flag of convenience" ships
to guarantee its crews the same
conditions of employment as given
crewmen of U. S.-uwned tonnage.
Saki Sib Poorly
With CI Customs;
lapanese Pays $10
Kizo Kambayashi, a 34-year
old Japanese seaman, decided
to spruce Up a bit and see the
sights of Colon while his ship,
the MV Kotoshiro Maru, was
docked briefly at Cristobal.
Kambayashi decided he might
as well take a bit of liquid re
fresbment with him on his
Monday evening jaunt and
tucked a two-liter bottle of saki
under his arm as he left his
quarters aboard hip.
Unfortunately, Kambayashl's
spirits flagged before he had
much opportunity to refresh
them. The customs guard took
a dim view of the bottled Jap Japanese
anese Japanese cheer and the hapiess
seaman was arrested y Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal police on a technical
charge of smuggling:
He was released after being
fined $10 in Cristobal Magis Magistrate's
trate's Magistrate's Court. The bottle of
saki has been duly confiscated.
Polio-Crippled
Housewife Chosen
'Mother Of Year
NEW YORK (UPI) A 35-
bear-old mother of. three, who has
resumed a normal life despite the
crippling ertecis Of polio, yester yesterday
day yesterday was named "Mother of the
Year" by, the 1959,Marcn of Dimes.
Although she wears a leg brace
and cannot use her right arm,
Mrs. Virginia Connors., of Cran-
ford, N.J., does most of the
household work.
She also conducts classes in her
home for emotionally disturbed
children, teaching "every elemen elementary
tary elementary subject except gym.'
Mrs.., Connors, wife of a paint
company executive, was honored
at the annual luncheon of the Na National
tional National Foundation, which has ex expanded
panded expanded its work tp include birth
ripfocts and arthritis as well as
polio.

Urged

"

mam ..I.ISL . ,s : :
r om
US

"iatTeit hrv gywj:
nor any other country careserv
nyj rights within -ninrmiKl
.f ; f t'.V: -; I
The rj.S. note-to Panamaliai
KdUnTtedthJth' SSSiS

said;
. ....; .'nivii
L Uu .Jil,,
iwnn not ji'y i
xnuamvTAiAi
5talvJsas3,." l-
heither the United k1k& ;
icar nor any other State ca
erve any right upon said aet"
Moreno's note also exrjri :
P"ma would .fcl
forced to have r-conrse to im!
national law to seek Justice for in
tzi Pnama
V.1UI.U atfllCB, 'I

Alaska's Gov. Egaii J
Has 50-50 Chance
In Surgical Crisis ? 1
dition today in his so-sn fikt i

life. . ?
"H I. i-,.. ... .. J. J'-'r'

oel W. Baker. "Governor Eagat
has a 50-50 chance to survive it
will be five days to a week befora
we know if the crisis is over ? -Baker,
chief of surgery aty!--
ginia Mason hospital here, pev'
formed a 2-hour emergency opera,
twn on Eagan yesterday to removo $

bedside and the couple's ll-yeev -old
son, Dennis, arrived here rt
Plane yesterday to be wlth.hs ;
stricken father.
Egan, 44, took his oath of offlce
as Chief Executive of the 4M1
hospitalized four days ago. He" was
hosoitalized fuor hours later...
Egan was flown here" frou
Juneau Monday -inter Jie took a 1
turn for the worse in m da. ,"
valescence from an operation Jai-.
6, during which his gall bladdtr
and a bile duct stone were remo 1
ed. Complications arose when t
Those interested in taking cout:-
function properly.
Baker said yesterday's open
tion was successful in that ft ha J if'
achieved its objective. ;
prondi-r Dulles -4
Rfoin Disc"?ons
To Better RaDDblri
WASHINGTON, Jan. 21 (UPIV-
President Arturo Frondizl anl
Secretary of State John Foster Foster-Dulles
Dulles Foster-Dulles began a review today ti V
problems that have prevented be ;y
ter relations between Argentitl
and the United States.
Officials said the problem of in
proving U. S.-Argentine relatiott; v
was to be the- imin theme of ts v;
first business session in Frondizl g 4
three-day state visit here,, If-
Frondiii and Dulles were Sch1' 'M
uled to confer. this morning at Bl.i
House where the Argeutine Pre V
ident and top officials ecomipaylr
him were staying as ,P .idr J
E'-'nbower's guests"1. ?X&4i$
Relations between the twn cou k ti1
tries deteriorated sisjfVaetl
during the 12-year rui at form :",
dictator Juan -D. Peroo, .n --i I .- $

if

1 w
J -if



tntDNtSDAt, JAXTJART tl, 1951

4tTE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DATX.Y NEWSPAPER
LCI TWO

:THE PANAMA AMERICAN

MmMe ay NUtON OUHMia IN im
T. I. HARMODIO AMIAS. lOlTen
tlVie-a? h emirr . o eo '34. nm.a. op p.
TfVw. BtMMlNT.T.Vt. JOSHUAS TOWIM INC
"kJi S49 MADISON AVI.. NIW Vol. "171 N Y
?tfr 1 i
M Mnth. iw Advance i s OO
taa Six month in Aovnci J4 00
jae ONITtHI W ADVANeif... ,B 80 ,"
MlSlS YOUt PORUM THt READIES OWN COLUMN
kJulil law it an Men tenim tor readera TM Panama American.
Url!?,r"M".y .nd ar. K,Bdled in a wH.rty ..n.id.nH..
"fltW o.trikute Utrtr don't impatient it d.a.n'l apaear th.
art da-;:Letten art auMWiad In Hie order rttatvad.
.fleeee toy to kaaa Hia lettew limited to ana aaoe length.
' I Jdatn lettef writon k bald l rtrietett cenfidanea.
T""H (.. .... ar amnions

i JIMS Newspaper anumes no reipnioiiT --

ftaityl t letter from raadan.

i i r Ai a I I

C mrv i

BOX

RATINGS

-n ,?roTen "l"";f ViT. "nrder Of Day" is to recommend just
Wk.,Itsemsas If the Order Of Day i

thfXr.. To'my sise. ratios that been he d
: 42.- tnr neriods of many years, have been cnanBeu

. i .vamnies: one joiner is oemg reuiw-

Sed eheetmetal, nd .1 could go on .cug
liSTj,t one employe from each of these gi

work-

many more

gangs will get

fcmples. Just one empioy

i Ftmploye with longer service would have to go.
there is

Labor News

And

Comments

tit;

i-&SZ Whas over 15 years consecutive service. He has
LSaVformany years, also, portable cranes and

i Arrrtt vVhlcles Was he recommenaeav no. -I
typ or yenicies. w no inral-rate roll, but whose
ihnv-eeme-late y who Is on the locai-raie rou,

' ttnr "ta VS. cituen gets the noa.
I till l.tirui thr ia another Local Rater with many years
Alfc! rin80 mechanlc m tiie 5h0P'
. U h recommended? Nol
Thr rarate and the paint hop are the two sore spots at
:BLJS Stolon ol llndlot out what tto employe.
i; Eli".wdo tfs.'as!.': -vi rt
P nd 1,e?.yJ ...nprvisor. who doesn't seem to go

j; iw ng r,V.H :rno a nlan. came out his of

EfKSVut .nrtpiked the interviewer what he

ie interviewer told him his mission.

I','

was doing.

Tne snop supervwui --- ,. tato him ir,to

V M, employes as he was domg duv t x re

i OTa, h

t ISr1" ,Th a7exteTtihat he could not complete his
rU8lon,nd left the jhop as to Local

i "m"u 1. TOIU. .1 MM US K.tm Inelude.

l-1,'SSw have made It taown that
f VSSSX.&iM would entaU a big reduc-

n TOorce.

1 ffiSig also the matter of supervisors who would not even
t . Irr1!- u.rreSi ,A th.v Vr wiDnosed to be supervis-

liur.T. do& the work virtually

?;rSwuVri for vears Yet who gets the pat on-the back when
Fols completed ? Vat supervis6r, of course. Local Raters
,. &f bCe0IaPbK?gera decent salary when so much of the

' iirrbll has to be devoua to tnese cnaiww w J1C """i"
I f,r,1rTriJ .r fmm t 70 to 46.90 an hour.

n nign-pia meaariie"-, ,;caH w miner to

... II

r.ni vinnpth w

' i.. in.rttii rarnmenaanons. wnicn

rScions toat some had previously been playing favorites
Lffls of 'the fiSrience Profiles of other suitable men.
ln who we all regard as a gentleman in all respects must
anneals, but I must warn

XnonU Jvlpttyiion continue allot-

! Og top rating in ineir preacm. ioi"w...
' Years aeo there was an Englishman, naturalized American
tolrameV Burton who was a construction supervisor at
Sman" He was efficient, no fault was ever found with any
i J STfeE and miny times he found in blueprints from the
bice errors which the top brass had overlooked. He once sub sub-ttted
ttted sub-ttted a gStion to the head of the department to get rid
i ijH r. v. hi.h.itatii AitMnnr' of whom I have spoken, for

I fr: io doing the department would save a tidy sum. Burton has
IhSa Th messeneers are still around, drawing something

" ttr $12 an hour between them.
X suggest that the penny salary adjustment local "ters wijl
teelve in the Rodman Public Works Department be donated
j charity.- I will kick off by donating my penny.

gOCIAL SECURITY BENEFITS

. Reports published In the fipanish language press over the
leekend indicate that Panama's Social Security organization
(ana to include benefits for widows and children of deceased
elicy holders.
' Although these benefits would not come in the ifnmediaU
dture, It la still encouraging to note that the move is at least
bntemplated.

Some two months ago 1 wrote a letter to the Mall Box in
thlch I suggested that general manager Alejandro de la Guar Guar-la
la Guar-la ahd directors oi the institution consider the matter at an
foy'date.
' t like to believe that my contribution, and the power of the
tail Box, had something to do with the statement made by a
locial Security official last week.
1. The spokesman explained that a lot would depend on in inflated
flated inflated quotas.
? Jf such a hike were not unreasonably high, I believe that
- i wuld pay off In the long run for the over-all benefits that
touU be derived.
' The Social Security organization is helpful to many thou thou-faida
faida thou-faida of persons. We could all do our bit to Improve it some
UN.
; Father

Waiter i.cuwer m ue lest of

cukia luuejiiueui. Oi tCii tut
OV iiiU Ciatl-, I fcUj- XUlCi
i-..u0 ou u.e uery Uiat e e-kei..ai
kei..ai e-kei..ai vieuuuve u ".d o po-
hiwid Yvui o.'aic uui'.ii ait iouT
bi.ca. ix.ip Uuutua. Atc Oe
oiouiutu ia wy t. wuefe
iiLutr iias iuaovtrs.
juc) ii ue i-nenieu after three
sulu t-uujtiis Wiiica nave ueeu in
vtUxatO ana ruiiaueipiiia. i-AtiCi-ea
ut oi the nd-oiui oou-anty
House beaoqaaivers in ueuou,
tne councus ui u.e a uanouai
staff ol some iJ poiu.cai uu e e-aucatiwiai
aucatiwiai e-aucatiwiai tucviO
They'll be lUauced ou. of the
ten cents a m-.iajcr .a.j uu a
Citizensaip x tuiu eaca uiout.i. wiUi
tne latest oitii uicurj.up i-g-ures
at l.Oio.ixw, ui.s fcive iea iea-mer's
mer's iea-mer's poiiutai cuUt.uu.1 luive a a-bout
bout a-bout $i,z30,0W a ear. nu oes
tO ttle local U..,UHo ouu llau lO tutj

national oitice.
This win ie jut enouh to put

the new pu.ut.i juh ...to Di Dibit.
bit. Dibit. Thii C...l.Ciia... fUUlll...) u'
xn il'clii .ne Cunc.il OptuauOliS
ill Lie uii'tc u-o i.i, Vvoil I
need neavy iunus. ttcii Cuuucil
Will baiiu ugetUer Uie lucai UAW
unions in n cny or region, in
turn, il win iime uele&ues oa a
siaiewide iLUtiioiiip uUuui. me

council will meet eitner m some

United Automojiii workers Lmon

neaaquariers or in a locai ncaei

room.

'inal's the practice of one of the

operational uiree, Uie vvestem

ew Yorit uuieuship t o uncu,

with headquarters ana a presi president
dent president in Biuxaio. it meets regular regularly.
ly. regularly. It fights lor local and state
laws in AlDany. It endorses can-

aidites. lhe Counci. uoes not

have to give, nor has it always

given, its bat-King to nominees
supported by other laboi units or
even the Democratic Parly.

That's the point. The New York

group makes us own political de decisions.
cisions. decisions. That will be tne point oi

the entire Cituensuip Council sys system
tem system which was approved at a

UAW t ecutive Board session in

Detroit last (November.

This was the point at the na

tional UAW staff meeting in Wash

ing.on held during the neignttna

heat of the liberal-labor northern

Democratic drive to crack the fi filibuster
libuster filibuster rule. Reuther, his col colleagues
leagues colleagues and staff men were all

tne'Hiu. jbui mey tounxi wai

nV of1 the iff new5 Senators they.

supported abandoned them and
confederated with the southern
bloc.
Reuther and his people know
that the way to a "Congressman's
heart is througn his home district.
The proof of politics is in the vot voting
ing voting on the precinct level. That's
where the Citizenship Councils
will be operating1 every day not
just around election time.

Reuther and his Auto Union Union-nion
nion Union-nion high command have also
taken a good look at the leadership
of the newly merged state and
regional AFL.-C10 councils. This

process is complete everywhere
except in New Jersey. Virtually
everywhere the top spots are held
by former AFL state an city cen central
tral central council chiets. Their politics
arn't likely to stir comradely feed feedings
ings feedings in Reuthe:. A "good many of
the former AFL leaders are Repub
licans or tied in closely with the

conservative old-line Democratic
political machines.

There i about a. much chance
of Reuther and these conserva conservative
tive conservative labcr chiefs seeing eye to
political eye as there is for1 Miko Miko-yan
yan Miko-yan to ask for the Secate floor for
a speech memorializing the late
Sen. McCarthy. Characteristic of
the clash of political temperament
is the AFL fight with the CIO lead
ers want to keep the dues low
from each member u nio n so
there'll be less for the CIO type
of political action.

But with the Auto union s sys system
tem system of political action Citizenship

Councils, Reuther ant' his people
will have n independent ma machine
chine machine of their own right across
the land.

. IX rfU' il W 711

ti i w rp

Mm

IvAsnir

:gto;j

Go r Round

t DRSW PKAliaON

IV

1

Walter Wincheli In New York

THI HIADLINSRS

reaching the heights in "Come
Back, Little Sheba," she accepted
a secondary role in a musical, "A
Tree Grows in Brooklyn."
Miss Booth's dictum: "An ac actress
tress actress should make you forget ev-

The most entertaining TV show

last week was, ironically, an old

movie: -'Yankee Doodle Dandy,"
fienrep M. Cohan's bioerafilm. As

the flicker indicated, Cohan achiev- erything she has done before."

ed a greatness and nobility no
twinkler ever matched. His
triumphs as a playwright, song song-smith,
smith, song-smith, actor, director, producer
are among .lie sunny peaks of Mt.
Show-biz. Despite his brash exte.
rior, Cohan was constantly nagged
by a sense of inferiority. He scorn scorned
ed scorned -himself as "an ignorant little
guy," and was hurt and bewilder bewildered
ed bewildered by alleged sophisticates who dis

missed his works as "corny." Ho

never really reconciled himself to
the impressive public image of
George M. Cohan. After witnes

sing th movie biog that glorified

Governor Nelson Rockefeller has
been the subject for numerous mag
portraits recently. Most stress his
family's discipline the children
are never spoiled. .Not-spoilling-the-children
is a Rockefeller tradi

tion. All the Rockefellers have been

reared with strict discipline. When

dous difference between fighting
for a principle and making a rea reality
lity reality Oi that concept. ;But unfortun unfortunately,
ately, unfortunately, the new Cuban leaders ap appear
pear appear to have confused revefage with
justice.
Castro seems to have made a

ghastly blunder. He has forgotten
what he fought for. In a tragic
way, the Conqueror of Batista has
become his imitator.

The road to stardom is not a
single highway. It- has numerous
paths. And sometimes it happens
like this: Pat Hingle has collected

the Governor was a youngster, one glowing notices for his perform-
..4 U; -.--m ...ktnnA fif Uni in "TH" CVt.i..l,. vlH

him. Cohan observed: ""XMt:w

kifjd, of little guy t woBi4'lik to'

have been."

Billy Graham is a casualty in the

Army of the Good. The self-sacri

fice of his dedicated efforts result

ed in a serious eye ailment. Typi

cally, the popular Evangelist dis
missed his malady with a humor
ous observation. His wit is keen.

People frequently inquire: "how

do you explain your success?"
Graham responds: "The only ex

planation I know is God.
"But why did God choose you?"
"When I get to Heaven," Graham

declared, 'that's the first question
I'm going to ask Him." w

of his brb hers was whipped for

misbehaving. After the whipping,
he managed to convince hi; mo mother
ther mother that he was not guilty of the
offense.

."Very worl son," his motAer re-

pled with' stern Jtuntor, "bWiwM

I have com pie 1 3d the spanking

i it will be credited to your ac

count for the next time."

ance in "JB '. .Shortly aiter
World War II, Mr. Hingle was a

student at the University of Texas

and had no acting ambitions. Mev

ertheless, he joined, the college's

dramatic society., vyny? Hingie
eplatris It-'lt. fieard tha 's
m'i uwteere3l3tKe prettiest girls

could be found

A queen has reigned supreme
over that mythical country known

as Nightclubia. She is made of fire
and spice. Her name is Sophie Tuc Tucker
ker Tucker and she just celebrated her
72nd birthday. .Queen Sophie is

irked by those who squawk that

there's no place in show biz today
''where talent can be given a

chance' . .The star argues: You

are wrong right there. Talent isn't

given a chance. Talent s got to
make chances, and there are just
as many places today for youth

to get its chance as there were
50 years ago when I'd go up and

down the avenue singing anywhere

there was a piano and a buck and

wu uicni.

Judy Holliday, Adolph Green and
Betty Comden are lighting up

the Broadway skies. Miss Holli

day is starring in the marathon

hit, "Bells Are Ringing" and the
Comden-Green show is a major

click. They now belong to Broad

way Hollywood royalty. .It wasn't

always thus, of course, Some years
ago, Judy, Betty and Adolph were
part of an act known as the Re Re-vuers,
vuers, Re-vuers, A producer gave them an
oral promise vowing a part in
a movie if they came to Holly Hollywood.
wood. Hollywood. They bon-owed money for
the train fare west. On arriving,

ttwv dispnvpred that the movie had

been called off. To complicate

matters, Miss Holliday and Miss
Comden were striken with the flu.
With little coin and despite the

flu they trudged for miles search

ing for rooms they could afford
to rent. Miss Holliday was so ill

that she jus'. s;.t on a curb and

Wept. .But that was years ago.
Today Judy, Betty and Adolph

can afford a palace.

OPPOSI RECOGNITION
NEW YORK (UPD The Com Committee
mittee Committee of One Million reported
yesterday that a poll of ,572 Prot Protestant
estant Protestant clergymen across the na nation
tion nation indicated that 7,437 were op

posed to the recognition of Red
China by the United States.

OULICK DISPENSARY

!

Sir

1 arree 100 uereent with Disgusted Mother (Mail Box. Jan. 17)

I lay Men living ia and trouna Army bases for a long time now,
gid. Ft. CfUlick has ene ot the worst, if not the worst, dispensary
system I have ever ran tcros. Why isn't something done about It?

1

Joit Plain Ditguate.

' s it
tr:j;-
':. Mui

lief
lullck

v.tfor oi

GCLICK DISPENSARY HOURS

lurrah for Disgusted Mother (Mail Box, Jan. 17).

Let'i hooe her letter causes a long-needed shakeup at Fort

lullck Dispensary.

one certainly nope so.

Anoiner uisgusiea raueni

Look mag's cover and several
inside pages were brightened by
ohotos of Mrs. Bing and her son.
Mrs. Crosby was quoted: "This
ibaby won't have any break-and-butter
worries, so we want him
to learn to serve others. I'd like
it if our son would become a doc doctor
tor doctor or a lawyer."
, Being a doctor or lawyer ij

certainly a fine idea. However,
folks in other professions also
serve other.s. No man can do
more than make others happier.

And not many have done more to
make people happier than gu'ted
artists. Bing Crosby, for exam example.

WAkHTNGTON Insiders' 'who

watched the hot and crucial vote
to nerinit the Senate to adopt new

rules at each session to prevent
fiubustexing-rubbed their : eyes

I in amazement as some oi me w
new senators answered the roll

eaii.

Some of them completely revers

ed pledges made only 24 hours be before,
fore, before, i Their reversal was due al

most entirely to the effective, tasi-

talking salesmanship of the man

wno oominaiea apitoi xxin j)u
don Johnson of Texas.

Even those who didn t agree with

Lyndon had to admit he put on

the most successful one-man sales

campaign seen in the Senate in
the last decade." ; "'

Here are some of the senators

he reversed:

Tom Oodd ef Cenrecticut had

promised Mitchell Sviridoff, labor
representative of Bridgeport, on
Jan. 8 that he would vote for the

Anderson resolut on permitting the
Senate to change its rules On

Jan. 9 Dodd voted just the other

way. 11

Vance Hartke ef Indiana pledged

during his election campaign that

he would oppose filibusters, tie
vo'ed against changingvthe Senate
rules on filibusters.

Howard Cannon of Nevada had

gone so far as to co-sponsor the

Anderson resolution to change the

rules. On the Senate floor iie voted

against his own resolut.on.
Bob Byrd of Wtst Virginia had
made a public statement in res-
Eonse to a query from John L.
,ewis, that he believed in major majority
ity majority rule by senators to made their
own rules. Lewis, and his mine mine-workers
workers mine-workers can elect or defeat a se
nator from West Virginia and they
elected Byrd. But out on the Sen

ate floor Byrd voted directly oppo opposite
site opposite to his public pledge:
Jennings Randolph of West Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia had written an enthusiastic
tetter to Sen. Paul Douglas of Il Illinois
linois Illinois p.-ior to the election endors endorsing
ing endorsing the Douglas stand for ending

filibusters. But on the Snit floor
RvrH votes wit the nthr wiv:

Ernest Omening of Alaska had

phoned Clarence Mitchell of the

NAACP before the election to vo

hinteer word that he wanted to

change Sena e rule 2,2 in order to
end filibusters. Gruening as tgov tgov-ernor
ernor tgov-ernor of Alaska had initiated a

law ending segregation in restau restaurants
rants restaurants and public places for Eski Eskimos.
mos. Eskimos. As a result, the Eskimos
waegd a terrific campaign for him
in November' and their votes may
have elected him to tha Senate.
After talking to the likable and
persuasive Lyndon, however, he
voted against the Anderson reso resolut
lut resolut on.

eb Bartlett ef Alaska had

(ought approximately 15 years of
SwUhrn Mftoaithm to AiMksn
statehood,, including filibusters in
side Senate mrnlttees:'' He 'Vo

ed against the Anderson resniu
tion.

George Mc&ae of Wyoming, the

former University of Wyoming

professor, was elected in part by
money raised by Mrs" Roosevelt's

committee for a better Congress.

She began erly encouraging and
contributing -to McGee. When the
vo'es were counted oii;the Ander Anderson
son Anderson resolution, McGee1' was lined
up against the lady who helped
him,
SENATE SUPIR-SALESMAN

Johnson performed his sales

manship miracle partly by per

sonal charm,- partly" "by navinf

someimng to sell. ;

He could offer Gruemnc ana

Bartlett help in getting highways
for Alaska. He could offer othera-

choice committee '"assignments,
in addiUon; Johnson is a doer. He
has a program, not -'a bunch of
platitudes. And he performs: In
most respects his performance has
become more and more liberal,
more s.milar to the philosophy on
the new senators. He's construc constructive,
tive, constructive, vigorous, and hot afraid to
make decisions. U-''tj
But politically 5 he's prisoner''
as are most good Southern sena

tors on the race issue".
And he has two prison wardens
constantly looking over his should
er. One is astute Sen.- Dick Rus-4
sell of Georgia, who helped Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon get h s leadership In the" iirst
place. The other takes the iorra
of voluble and yocal Texans-ivho
raise Cain every time Lyndon
doesn't defend'fhe. filibuster or doe j
defend the Supreme Court. r
' THE SENATE'S SIBERIA
After the vote -went overwhelm overwhelmingly
ingly overwhelmingly against the Senate to change
its rules, some of the new sena senators
tors senators were speculating as to whe whether
ther whether they would be sent to 'the
Senate's Siberia.
The Senate's Siberia Is the dis district
trict district of Columbia committee.- a

group vitally important to the peo people
ple people of the nation's capital, but a
humdrum bore to most senators.

It means no votes for them be

cause Washingtonians can't vole
It just means a lot of work and
local headaches.

"I suppose most of us who voted
against Lyndon will be appoint appointed
ed appointed to the District of Columbia com committee,"
mittee," committee," mused one senator.
: 'At least he can't put us all
on the D. C. committee," cracked
Sen. Eugene McCarthy of Minna
sota. "Seven of us voted against
him, and the D.C. committee
won't hold us all."

fast Germany Gives

I'nnuaW Okay

To Soviet Plan

Shirley Booth will soon enrich

Broadway in a new musical en

titled "Juno." The star is that

rare actress sifted with humi

uty as well as versatility. Alter than the peace. There is a tremen

History reflects the contradic

tions of the people who make it.

Fidel Castro is a graphic exam

ple. . Only a week ago he was

a liberator who personified an tne
fundamental concepts of freedom

and now the massacres of his
firing squads have made him the

object of bitter criticism. .As

always, it is easier to win tne war

James Jones, who wrote "From

Here to Eternity," has a golden

typewriter. The movie version of
his novel, "Some Came Running"

(starring F. Sinatra), will soon mt

the nation's screens. And nis new
book. "The Pistol,", has been laud

ed by reviewers. .There is a ort

of merciless truth to Mr. Jones

estimate of people. He recently

said: "The more I see of people

the more it seems that we all live

by conspiracy. We say rll-beLeve
your-lies-a'mt-you-if- -you'll be
lieve-mine-about-me."

Tha onlv .ino mnre rtifflrill' than

telling the truth is facing the truth I
about yourself.

LONDON, Jan. 20 (UPIl
East Germany: today gave un unqualified
qualified unqualified approval to the Soviet
peace treaty and demands that
Western allied troops leave West
Berlin. s
East German Communist chief
Walter Ulbricht handed a note
containing his government's back backing
ing backing for the : Russian plan, to Soviet
.Ambassador M. V." Pervukhin ia
'East Berlin vesterdav. The note

Was made public today by Tass,
Pit.. I 1 r. 1 -i

The Russian peace plan makes
West Germany a. neutral.tate,
limited in armaments and emnty
of western bases. It ignores 'ne
elections and calls for a confede confederation
ration confederation between West Germanvand
its Communist neighbor. Tne We
Germans already have rejected

the plan.
MAO TO WQSCOW
TOKYO (UPI) Japanese for for-eigr
eigr for-eigr office sources said yester yesterday
day yesterday Communist Chinese Leader
Mao Tse-tung would go to Moscow
shortly for conferences with So Soviet
viet Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev.

v.- -.iff -i?.- tf". -ti-.'nit. :

Blank Looks

Answer to Previous Puzzle

BE

Destilerfa Cenlral

Exclusive Distributors

STOCKHOLDERS OF
CERVECERIA NACIONAL,
(National Brewery Inc.)

S. A.

We wish to remind you that the regular
General Assembly 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 slock is
represented.

Stockholders who are unable to attend this

meeting, SHOULD JVJAIL THEIR PROXIES
in due time to Apartado No. 536, Panama

City. V;'"'
THE SECRETARY.

Maria Callas arrived last Week
and gave a typical Callas perform performance.
ance. performance. She brushed-off news-photofs
who waited in the cold for her
and protested at the presence of

reporters at the ariport waiting

to interviewer. .Hard to savy

why newsmen bother with her.
Hams beed publicity more than
newspapers need. hams.

Zsa Zsa made news by not being

newsy. She flashed a huge diamond

and announced she would soon
wed again. The fact that she has

another diamond and will soon
have another husband is about as

newsy as the fact that Monday fol
lows Sunday, water is wet or Zsa

Zsa is a girl.

ACROSS
tCat and
fight
4 et mere
( A In the
back
13 O'Neill's
"Hairy 7
It
examination
14 French river
15 Sun
18 Derides
18 Chose

20 Regions

S Dynamo
4 Harbors
5
Pennsylvania
8 Dye red
7 Yale
Acidulates
a Baked clay
piece
10 Bewildered
11 Good Queen
17 Rook (chess)
19 Evergreen
tree

23 Fish

NAME AUTHOR PRESIDENT
FRANKFURT, Germany (UPI)
German author Hans Rlchter
was named president of the Eu European
ropean European congress foi Nuclear Dis

armament last night at a mass

rally ex the pacifist organization.

21 Legal matters

uwo ana
24 Saurtl

28 Dispatched
27 Bustle
30 salad
32 Looked ....
angrily
34 Venerated
35 Tenant
36 and
feather
37 Title
39 Pacifiers
40 Subterfuge
41 Number
42 More furtive
45 Less silent
49 Barrel making
51 Musical
direction ;,
52 Poker stake
53 Froater
54 Cask
85 estate
56 Busy
57 Baby
DOWN
1 Appointment
3 Jewel

26 Ice cream
27 Malicious
burners
28 Profound
29 Poems
31 Holding

25 Final musical 33 Donkeys
passage 38 Threaten

40 Spurn
41 Rows
42 Cicatrix
43 wolf
44 Jot
46 Molding
47 Needle Case
48 and rave
SO Chest bone

IJ II H' 1 4 .iv Ik n i is i iio in
1TT! iT" :;- FT ta
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L-J-r pirf
Fir mt' inrp
w v ztz
rww irr !nr
r, -.
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LA

Inc.

MASC0TA Samuel Friedman

Announces its Pre Inventory

If)-? i-

L -V i. .'

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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 21, 1959 JUT
THE FA5AMA AMERICAN AW IKBZFEXDCTT DAILY KEWSTAFEE.

' FiaFK:JQlEAV

s

I

ixOfcFcmilyUfi

ASmANDT-Mttoe UPI)

flash lire destroyea a nouse in a
minute here yesterday,-killing six
children. s. v ; "!! -!....
b- c ?, '- -s W'.;. ;
-Eight jOtheir persona escaped, In-,
eluding 4he. mother, of the dead
children, Mrs... Luther Tripp, 34,
who jumped from a window with
another ,, child, ,JRebcca, 8 months,
ia her. arm.
Vfremen'rStoo& py helpiessly'ai
flames1(.engulfec", the ( 1V4 ,, story
bouse oa the outskirts. ot this, com com-snunltyiFire
snunltyiFire com-snunltyiFire chief Burns Mc Mc-Gowan
Gowan Mc-Gowan saio the blaze might have
been touched off by an exploding
stove. v.
State Fire. Inspector, Fred Gates
ordered an investigation into the
eaUSe. r; '::,!,.tfi.
"I can't understand jt," he, said.,
"The wMb house was gone in a
few minutes.',
The fir tilled six of the eight
children o-,; the Tripps:,,. Carolyn,
2; Barbara, .8; Alfreda4ji"JeaHBef
9; Ella, .I3,r ajKUEdnal5.s,-.a,ae
father, another child, Luther Jr.
10, and a boarder; XJiynn Cox, es escaped
caped escaped without serious injury.
ANGRY-YOUNO: MAN
MEVAGISSEY, England (UPI)
-jColin Wilson, one of Britain's
"angry young men" authors was
mad at himself yesterday because
he blew up. Wilson, 27, mistook
a can of gasoline for kerosene at
his eottage and poured some in the
fireplace to get a blaze going. The
gasoline exploded and blew 'him
across the room. His hand and
face were seared. 'I'm very angry
with myself,' said the angry
young man.

Mul til Roll:n

By Covemn;:nl Age

" J ITT1 rr,5."1

n

MA-

lis X&vsstm

sH:!'

l)eslilera--(elllral

... :,v' vuutiii bwti.nl d&V.

JACKSONVILLE Jan. 21. (UPI)
-r Thee government- hat seized
some $10,000. worth, of alleged, "rot

ten eggs', shipped, from Ireland
and has started forfeiture action.

it was announced here yesterday.

The -216,000 frozen gges were

taken by Pure Food and Drug
Administration agents from a re refrigerated
frigerated refrigerated truck aftar.it was learn learned,
ed, learned, the produced -shipment con contained
tained contained '.'decampesed" product

;,'.- V." "-. i. t
In: suit. filed,.. in U.S. District

Court, the government claimed
the .eggs, were shipped from Su Superior
perior Superior Frozen Foods of Ireland on
consignments Independent Food
Products 6, Newark,- N.J.

Resident Inspector William Lo

gan said the shipment left Ireland
last week and the government took

a sample of the cargo and sent it

to- me --cneimcal laboratory in
Atlanta.1-

It Was "found 4h nmnTa was

adulterated and -"agents were noti notified
fied notified to- stop the truck. If the gov-

ernmeni-is upnelaY the eggs wDI
be destroyed.

The Food nnd TVti' dmniot.

tibh' terently announced it was
clamDine t)own in iMnnuat f in.

cubator 'reject eggs. These are
eggs that have been in an incu incubator
bator incubator 18 days and found to be infertile.

, :,jt: 'J

r-. i II

I ? .. .sr.. I

Second PerjurrfTrial Begins
For Former Florida Senator

ARTIST'S CONCEPTION of the new Dallaa (Tex.) Tbeatr Centre, wbicix plan to establish a
fine arts scholarship program for foreign students.

New Dallas Theatre Center

Mikoyan, Klibum
Enlerfain Guests

hi Russian Parly

WASHINGTON, Jan. 21 (UPI)
-yjOnly the pianist and one of the
singers gathered '.round made the

eveui .nuieworsny. ?

Tllt tt'jB nnt Avon enum e?ir"

that has the talent of prize-win-nine
Texan Van CHhum at fh

Diann and a mirsfarhod Hnssian

vbcaUstamed,na,stas I. Miko-

The incident ocnirrw! TfimAav

nlcht at the Russian pnihaacv

Deputy Premier Mikoyan was the,

guest ot nonor at a reception giv given
en given bv the Soviflt Amhascarinr Milr.

hail Menshikov.

The tall, sliphtlv -nalp riilmrn

was greeted with cheers and loud
applause when he appeared at the
party 10 minutes after it was
scheduled to close. He strode
straight to the piano and played
first, with Mikoyan signing, "Mos "Moscow
cow "Moscow Nights."
Then came Idszt's Twelfth Rhap Rhap-;sbay.
;sbay. Rhap-;sbay. ;: '

i' Cliburn won the Soviet Union's
inturnWtinnAl TohailrdwsVv nm.

ToBeComplet

e Drama

School

The first complete theatre 'and

drama school designed by World World-renowned
renowned World-renowned Frank Lloyd Wright in

Dallas, Texas, is being regarded

as of international significance to

students and lovers ot the drama
througout the world.
The Dallas Theater Center.

which will combine professional
theater production with a complete

school of drama, will establish a

fine arts scholarship program for

toreign students in arama warning

at university level.
Originated and developed by

group of leading Dallas citizens,
the TheaterCetre fMtM
school ranginf from tfb&dMj s

classes to post-graduate instruction

in all phases of drama. I t will

offer a wide ranee ot arama

courses which will : be accredited

for a bachelor of arts degree- or

a masters degreeifsom an accre

dited university.
Located in a beautifully wooded
area near downtown Dallas, the

new $500,000 will be completed thi
year. .

in designing a ouuoing to nouse
the drama center. Wright has car

ried out his most famous principle
of design that the function of

a building governs Us shape. He
nlsn hrtipvps that' a building in

fluences the jpirit of the.jseople
who live in it and, therefore, the

building influences their work; or
creative productivity.

One of the great experimental
artists of this day. Wright is world-

famous for his various architec

tural designs. mosjt celebrated
work is the Imperial Hotel in To Tokyo,
kyo, Tokyo, designed andufld by Jhim

unaer nis craei gperyj&fon Tarem,

1915 to 1918, Others include a house

suspended over a waterfall.

church resembling a country club,
the great ascending ramp that is
to be the Guggenheim Museum in
New York City and many other

dramatic creations.
The Theatre Centre will be di

rected by Paul Baker, head of the

drama department of Baylor Uni

versity tor the past 23 years. Oiten

reterred to as a "theatrical ee

nius", Baker has won internation

al acclaim and awards for his dar

mg and original approaches to

theatrical staging and production.

Bie fe SDeciallv Biffed as tahr',

woric ano nas trained many play playwrights,
wrights, playwrights, actors and producers dur

ing almost a quarter of a century

ot teacning.

Baker's own theater at Baylor
University, which has recieved se several
veral several Rockefeller grants for its
various dramatic programs, sets

the audience in swivel chairs be

low the stage and plays to it from
at least three surroundings stages.

in lyse he won international at attention
tention attention with his production of

Hamlet" featuring Burgess Mere

dith with technical assistance

from Charles Laughton.

As designed by Wright the Cen

tre will be build on three levels.
The center floor will include the

auditorium and stage with the elass

room and workshops on the lower

floor beneath.

Above the auditorium will toe a

mezzanine leading to outside bal

conies for strolling" at intermis

sions. Wright, a believer in living

close, ta nature, has also .designed

separated balcodiss ior the actors

separated balconies for the actors
to use between performances.
In line with his theory that a ra rapid
pid rapid change of scenery should be
an integral part of theater design,
Wright has abolished the tradition traditional
al traditional "picture frame" type of stage.
Instead, the Dallas Theater will
have one large revolving stage di divided
vided divided by a disappearing screen, a
forestage and two side stage?. The
revolving stage will be divided

into a series of 4' .x 8' sections,
each with its own hydraulic iif t,
providing a flexibility that is an

keeping with the revolving stag

concept, u 4

Back? at auttixortutt ,Jevu

stage an then .be devolved for a

quick change of setting, or the di

viding screen can be raised, thus

adding th other scenery on the
back half of the stage.

In describing the departure from

the usual stage setting, Wright has

said, "This theater is designed to

liberate the stage from the snac

kles or tradition and give a more

plastic and intimate means of dra

matic presentation. At is a sym

pathetic bouse with gracious at

mosphere throughout. Audience

and performer will be k direct

contract

RARTTIW Pla, fTTPn The

second trial for nermrv of form

er state Sen. Harrv Kinff art nn

derway yesterday with a skirmish

over tne testimony ot witnesses
once convicted of perjury.
The trial of formpr PttlW fnnntv

Sheriff Pat Gordon on similar

narges was delayed.
Both men were convicted of
conspiring to commit perjury and
subornation of perjury and sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to five years in jail in the
Polk County political pay off
scandal of 1 ).! Tho ctoio c,

preme Courl threw out the con convictions
victions convictions on technicalities.

AS Uirv BP InM irn Kan.n : 1

- .vv.,ul. ugau, aurciai
Prosecutor W t ni,:.,, t -r-i

, - "wpAnia ui Tal
lahassee sought assurance that

iipeciive jurors would treat the
testimony of two former deputies
in the same liaht u fhot n.--

witnesses. The deputies, James
Busbee and Roffi Arnold, once
pleaded guUty to perjury In the

Defensa

, r y.j -Dunon

tion auoweo me ques-

Burton also asked each prospec prospec-WneJUru0r
WneJUru0r prospec-WneJUru0r anoter estlon:

,U, conoer ine testimony

. uucuiiuu witn tho
tiJ!.?K 1 m take

about wtf i any testimony

Gordon's attorney, D. M. Mar-

pending the

i outcome of his petition to the Sec Second
ond Second District Court of Appeals. A
court order had specified that
Gordon was to be" re tried in
the perjury case. "'
Martin also,, asked that the
charges against Gordon be
quashed. But Amidon postponed
arguments- on the motion until
tomorrow.
The perjury trials' erupted as a
result of the celebrated Polk Coun County
ty County political payoff scandal in 1956.
Former state Rep. Boone Tillet
of Lake Wales charged that King

ft' 1
CORRECTS COMMENTS ,.
LONDON (UPI) Quote from
Rosemary Baroness Nugent
who-' married David James Do
glas, 7th baron augent of Cloniost
last May: "One9 of the most"rMi3
ulous things said, about my hu
band and m i that mir mK

riage lasted oaiy eix weeks r
the truth- im nf Vmiru iUit feA. w

. .www, JAM,

marriage lasted nearly 10 wee

gave him a llfUXs) bribejat-JhU-r
run against King for the Sena.
King admitted giving the"mbney t
to Tiilett. But He said he dfaM'
to trap Tiilett in. an extortion',,ifr!M'
tempt. This phase of the scandal
has never comedo triaL 'J
Kin (7 and InrMim -were Af&vint.

ed of inducing" two of GorbVl
deputies, Rqlue" Arnold,
James Busbee, 82, to Me' under

oatn.

, ti hmu

PAfiAfVVAB0G0TA-PANAMV

MMHrsMB

PANAMA-MEOELLItl-PAUA.U

uu

panaaaIbogota-cali-

16-

W 1

B. i I rv v OO

MEDELUN

BBBJ...(.i

7 .i; t

isuniscv

ananwno

Everything Is less expensive in Co
lombio.t We'll be happy to give)
you ony further informotion.r
7frinamaniansandU5.citih
rens dr net need poss-j
' portsonly o tourist cord
issued fr
Boggage ollowonce 66 biS
Poy 10 down take as long as'
20 months to pay the balance.;

r r

f39!YIARSiEXPERIENCE

"The audience will be in the

middle of the show, yet removed

from it. Members of the audience

should seeach other with the

same intimacy of the family cir

cle."
The completed Centre will in

clude a school of drama which will
offer courses in acting, directing,

producting. playwriting, and set

j : fit. JmImm ha jinn.

i aesik'nuisCk.j.iauuiiM, mm up .uia-

dv guest lecturers, mere wiu aiso.

be a Children's Theater for the

training of telented youngsters
from 6 to 16 years of age.

The permanent repertory thea theater
ter theater will maintain a resident but

changing nucleus of professional
artists. Its annual season will ex

tend through seven or eight month
and include one or .more annual

tours.
A subsidiary fine arte program

will allow use of the centre for

activities of music, dancing and

art

Georgia Governor

Inanguraied, Speaks i

To Mayors Congress

ATLANTA (UPI) Gov. Er

nest Vandiver sandwiched a 400 400-mile
mile 400-mile plane flight and an inaugura inauguration
tion inauguration in between two speeches
yesterday.

Vandiver scdoka ac an bkks u

issues" reakfaat sponsored by
the state Chamber of Commerce

in the morning, flew to coium-

hin St. C... for the inauguration

of Gov. Ernest F. Holling's, and

then returned for a speech at a

"mayor's tity" banquet sponsored
hv the Georgia Municipal Assn.

" .. i ,.! ... J -- I

Vandiver nao prociaamea vms as
"Mayor's Day," and the Legisla Legislature
ture Legislature was host during its regular

session to more than 1,000 may mayors
ors mayors and other municipal officials
from over the state.

Mayor Charles Cowan of Car-

tersville spoke brneuy in tne sen

ate and told tne lawmakers tne

strain of providing government
services to a fast crowing city

(Population has been made even

more difficult oy an so per cent
increase in the rural bor farm
population commuting areas

outside eity limits.

The municipal association is

backing a drive in the General
Assembly for more financial aid
to Georgia cities. The drive in

cludes one proposal to let the
state make direct monetary

grants to cities as it now can do

for counties.
At the eees and issues break

fast, Vandiver told businessmen
and legislators that state govern

ment would be in "a receiver

ship" for the next six months be

cause of what he calld a 22 -million
dollair budget deficit left by

tne administration of gov. Marv Marvin
in Marvin Griffin.

He reviewed his economy moves
and indicated the next step would
be creation of a committee on
economy and reorganization chos

en from "outstanding citizens
1 1 11 ti r i r

uvin an vraiM m me.

Shirley Abrahams

leadi Conlejlanlj

m CSC Conies!

MIX Shl'fTn.r A1 1. . ..

j "nams took tne
SWfy; ni?ht at the National
Df18v 50hl in he c?nd count

votes. y 3,HUU
AtCtjc. .hind Miss

; luuumg as mor morions
ions morions Whisker i lvii

-"xiaa jioria jel-

---- jIXL wun i,6uu votes.
VOt.P tnlllorl K,r ... ti

otV 3 ",c "ier con
testants were as follows: Merle

Lawrence (Imperial vodka) 1,032

2221 2idl? Cai"pbell. (Agewood)

! .vmjruia. (uarnne-
tons) 500, and Ester Jordan (Ro-
Val MonnfeHl 97;

oeiore tne count of votes. Col.

i nar at 1 1

..-..o lycnwesier, executive
vice president of Destiladora Na-
dinnal i n .... 1

V iu "cicumea tne candidates

iu me Bonio and offered everv

possible cooperation.

ine next tauy of votes Jias been

y IwWgnl. ax,

:aiis9n-:"p?

it

Why continue to suffer from

inadequate light control?

PHONE 2-0725 TODAY

For Ff Estimate on Installation of

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Unmatched for
practicability r
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CHECK THESE: FEATURES
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Easy to change direction of
strips to catch breeze
Scientific light control
Will fit any window
Thoroughly wearable
Can be moved and reinstalled
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lit-

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LA MASCOTA Samuel Friedman
. Anjaounees iti Jr;: Inventory ;
STARTING SATURDAY, JANUARY 24
BE READY!!, , 5ec our near ad.

Inc.

ri lie

"Slff

i

JUST ARRIVED

Hi.

ICI ISLAND DRIFTING

LONDON (UPI) The ice is island
land island on which the Soviet scientific

station, "North Pole Six" is sit situated
uated situated will drift Into the area of

the Greenland Sea, Moscow radio

reported. The radio said the sta

tion, which started in 1956 in the

central part of the Arctic Ocean,

LLOYD MICRO-BUS
6-8 Passengers
IDEAL, ECONOMICAL
TRANSPORTATION
it
See It-Drive It Today P

,1T.

t:
'- l

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At

i'5;

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Panama

Col

Tki t.
on ;v

15

may continue its work in the I

Greenland Sea Itself.



TH PANAMA AMEXICA.N AN INDEPINDENT OAILT NIWSFATk.-;
DNESDAt, JAXCAJRI 21 iS5t 1
&x-134.
THE VOICE OF
$ Staff.
anama
ru boroihylKillgblten
I" J& L mmJ i, uLpLmm m Pmum 2-QUO 2 0 74 Um 8.00 tmJ 10 m-m. mtf.
- 7 L : : 1
'
I

"FACE FOUR'

rr v

iDoaa

BROADWAY

i at.. iwy m- a jt -m v. j ..,......-.-....-..... -jraw-.

:

'IP

I'M'

,1

tlEVEREND AND MRS. FISKE HONORED J t
IT TUESDAY LUNCHEON AT THE TIVOLI

Rev. and Mrs. Louis M. Fiske
uncbeon Tuesday at 12:30 p.m.
Caest House. ;.

" The Woraens Auxiliary 01 me naiuoa union i.nurta spun spun-tigfcpgthe
tigfcpgthe spun-tigfcpgthe luncheon.
JrZ In charge of reservations are Mrs. Lawrence Adler, Panama

l-ujw, and Mrs. Maurice xewmKei,
tU'Lokt'i Festival
In F nal Planning
The ninth annual Spring Festi Festival
val Festival of the Cathedral of St. Luke
is in the final stages of prepara
tfoh for Saturday. The festival will I
be held at Morgan's uaruens on
Qajllard Highway from 10 a.m. to
Popular attractions which will
gain be featured include the
-feed the Goose, pony rides, b;i-
ar4 arts ana crans, cane saie
khtW-booth, white elephants and I

spiracnuie jump, awns my uc
i tested with the ring toss, baseball
i Ihrow. dart board and "dunking

pe girls."

! "Tickets now on sale entitle the!

I (bolder to a round-trip on the Scoot -I
jjcrj from Balboa to Morgan's G.ir G.ir-I
I G.ir-I tjens; entrance to the festival and
chance at three door prizes.
:' Civilians may obtain tickets
through John Fawcett, Balboa 14-
17, and military personnel from
Lt. Col. Dean Mansfield, Albrooi;
I 4108. On Saturday morning, Uc-
kets will be on sale at the Balboa
Railroad Station and at the ent
ranee to Morgan's Gardens.

Atlantic Side
Nawcomar's Club
The' regular monthly board meet meeting
ing meeting 6t the Atlantic Side Newcom

er s C,lub was held at tne ton uu
lick quarters of Mrs. E. J. Berger.
A discussion on complete revi-
( i of the club's constitution was
discussed, and s committee form form-i
i form-i fed to study the matter.
Plans were made for the Jamia Jamia-t
t Jamia-t ry meeting, to be held at the Tar Tar-pon
pon Tar-pon Club with Mrs. Barbara Kloe
- and Mrs. Virginia Craig as co-hos-tesses.
Attending the board meeting were
i Mrs W. H. Vantine, Mrs. M. Nolte
Mrs. R. Lindquist, Mrs. E. C Wil-
IUans, Mrs. Berger, Mrs. William
Reittteimer, Mis L. Clark, Mrs.
yf : Critchfietik; Mrs. J. Roane
And Mrs. Von Freeman.
' 'Another activity of the Newcom Newcomer's
er's Newcomer's Club this month was a tour of
Colon. The group visited the Free
Zone, the German Consulate,
J. where Mr. Grabien showed sever sever-.
. sever-. al Interesting collections.

Mr. and Mn. Manran and Kllen itnd

gnmiw. Mr. and Mti. Saltta, Mrj and Mm. Gout, Mr. and Mri. Miller,
Mr and Mrs. ancan and Ellen and Violeta Herhst. Wish to extend their

aincera appreciation for the many
,. earn ot meir nciovea Momer ana
ranama, January zisi, isss.

PARISIEN
FURNITURE STORE
Central Ave. No. 27-10
Justo Arosemena Ave.
beside Kelvij
fijiSLiimti
LUCHO AZCARRAGA
EVERY WEDNESDAY
6:30 to 7:00 p.m.
YOUR COMMUNITY
NETWORK :;-
:' vv-.2 ':.
t
P. ' '-.
HOG
830 Kilocycles
PANAMA f

1090 Kilocycles
colon ;

'I

will be ruests of honor at a

in the fern Room of the Tivoll
''
iurun.au am.
Mrs. Gonzalez sbowed members
and guests through the Govern
or's House, and then took them to
the Red Cross Building to see work
being done in the day nursery anil
dispensary
After luncheon at the Washing Washington
ton Washington Hotel, the club members vi
sited the American consulate.
Participat.ng in the tour were
Mrs. R. Wilcox, Mrs. M. Nolte,
Mrs. J. Roane, Mrs. R. Lindquist,
Mrs. E J Berger, Mrs D Woe
Mrs C. E. Williams, Mrs. J. Borg
strom, Mrs B. Duree, Mrs. L.
Roush, Mrs. P. Lehman, Mrs R.!
More, Mrs. W. Whitsell. Mrs. L.
Clark, Mrs. D, Eglinton, Mrs M
11111.1, mi a. u. uai.at.aL, .his. ji.
Rosenthal, Mrs. W.. Wray, Mrs. H.
Sherry, Mrs F. K,. VanBruskrak,
Mrs R. Smith, Mrs. J Bonna.no,
Mrs. E. Daniels, Mrs. D. Miller,
Mrs. William Giliesp.e, Mrs. S.j
Gillespie, Mrs. T. W. Gove,,, Mrs. I
N. Hutchinson, Mrs. L. Gerspach,
Mrs. W. Reinheirner, Mrs." TV.
Vantine and Mrs. R. McClean.
Scholastic Award
For Panama Studant
Miss Viotielda Lagunero jpt Pa Panama
nama Panama City has been named iWi Jhe
merit list for, scholastic achieve achievement
ment achievement at Reihhardt College", Wa Wa-LESKA,
LESKA, Wa-LESKA, Ga., where she is a sopho sophomore
more sophomore student.
Cristobal Rainbow Girls
Postpone Installation
The Cristobal Order of Rainbow
for Girls No. Two announced to today
day today that the installation ceremony
planned for tomorrow evening has
been postponed to Wednesday Feb February
ruary February 4, due to the illness of the
worthy advisor-elect.
The. 'event will be held in the
Cristobal Ttlasonic Temple. Miss
Marguerite Engelke will b instal installed
led installed as worthy advisor. Miss Bon Bonnie
nie Bonnie Rankin, outgoing worthy advi advisor,
sor, advisor, will be the installing officer.
The public is invited to attend.
Refreshments will be served after
the installation.
!
Violela Herhst. Wish to nxtrad their
expressions" ot sympathy after the
uranamotner.

tV ISZZF I

Meeting

Isthmian Hursts
The board of directors 'of the
Isthmian Nurses Association will
meet this evening at 7 in the con conference
ference conference room at Gorgas HospitaL
All committee chairmen are urg urged
ed urged to attend.
Philanthropical Croup
The Costa Rican Philanthropical
Group will hold a regular meet meeting
ing meeting Thursday evening at 8 at the
French Society Hall.
The meeting will be a combin combined
ed combined business sesssion and social.
Local AAA Official
Warns Pedestrians
About Crossings
Over 35 per cent of pedestrian
traffic deaths in cities occur when
the victim is crossing the street
between intersections, Thomas E.
Burrow, president of the Canal
Zone Automobile Club, said today,
in urging pedestrians to cross on only
ly only at corners.
"The pedestrian who chooses to
cross the street between intersc intersc-tions
tions intersc-tions is failing to take advantage
of the protection orfered by the
law and by traffic devices," Bur Burrow
row Burrow said.
"At the corner, he will find such
safety devices as traffic signals,
signs and cross walks. It js foolish
r.ot to make use of them."
Burrow said that a safety poster
on the theme, "Cross Only At
Corners," is now being distributed
to elementary schools in the Canal
Zone by the Panama and Canal
Zone Automobile Club as part of
its regular monthly safety educa education
tion education program,
"We hope the use of this poster
will impress school youngsters
with the importance of proceeding
to the intersection before crossing
the street," Burrow added.
The posteir was designed by six-year-old
Mary Hayes, a first pu pupil
pil pupil at St. Patrick's School, Syra Syracuse,
cuse, Syracuse, N.Y, Marx is the youngest
student ,ever to. receive a first
prize award in the American Au Automobile
tomobile Automobile Association's National
'affic Safety Poster Contest. It
was reproduced for distribution by
AAA Motor Clubs after being se selected
lected selected by a nationally-known
board of judges.
Record Vole Polled
At Navy Meeting
Of Credit Union
Over 120 voting members attend
ed the annual general assembly by
the Na vy Rodin an Federal Credit
Union at tbe'.'Cocoh" Bingo' room
on Monday afternoon.
The directors elected were C.
Baer, president; R. George Jr.,
vice-pres.; A. Rocchio, and A.
,'ickers board-members.
The credit committee members
are L. Dunbar, T. Bell and G.
Walker. The supervisory commit commit-ee
ee commit-ee members are Navy Chief R.
K. Burgess, J. Coppenhaver and
S. Lindo.
The general tssembly approved
r.j directo-'s recommendation to
y a 3.5 net cent dividend.
The treasurer pointed out in his
report that loans over the past six
years of operation totaled over
$01.000' of wjiich 4752,940 was used
in the local jharket fo the purchas
ing of automobiles, homes, school
supplies and elothing and furnit furnit-ire.
ire. furnit-ire. Also to pay hospital bills,
home repairs and other miscellan miscellan-ecus
ecus miscellan-ecus items.
The other 8. per. cent was used
iii financing vacations abroad.
There is a total of $147 of uncol uncol-1
1 uncol-1 .table loans to date.
Navy military and civilian per personnel
sonnel personnel have been (reminded that
membership is open to them and
to members of their immediate
families.
IXECUTE FOUR MOSLEMS
HONG KONG (UPI) -The Chi Chinese
nese Chinese Communists executed four
Chinese Moslem leaders for using
me cioaK of religion to plot
against the Red regime, it was
disclosed todav. The pxprntinni
took place Sept. 8 in Hualung
i:moie rsingnai province. The an announcement
nouncement announcement was p-inted in the
Communist Party newsmaDer Tsin.
GHAI Jihpao, which arrived in
nong Aong today.
Desllleria Central
Exclusive Distributors

Mi itzzzzz&W t

BATEAS, BATEAS EVERYWHERE and hardly a place to HI'. Nancy and Arthur: MoKray or
Curundu display a part of their collection of ba teas which will be displayed Saturday In the
Arts and Crafts bohio a't Morgan's Gardens du ring the Spring Festival of the Cathedral of St.
Luke. The colorful reproductions of ancient In dian craftsmanship of the (jocle culture will be
shown with gay molas of the San Bias Indians and hand-woven hats of ta Pintada.
(Photo by Gene Welch

7ieMi6ci

p
The TV phychologist had receiv
ed a letter from a viewer. In ef
fect it asked, "What can I do a-
bout my mother-in-law? She's al
ways picking on me before my
children. This is encouraging them
to question everything I say so
that I get arguments from them
constantly. ."
The TV psychologist started
broadcasting her reply. In her stu
dio complicated machinery began
turning her words into wave pat
terns which other complicated ma
chinery in our TV sets promptly
changed back into words.
The answer resulting from Hll
this electronic activity was this:
"Why don't you have a serious
little talk with your mother-in-law,
pointing out what her pickin;' on
you is doing to your parental au authority?"
thority?" authority?" It seemed to me a waste of the
electronic activity.
liutli Ylfjiliet .Say J...
You'll never be happy if you
, Grow dissatisfied with what you
have ,tne moment ; someone,,, ,yqu
know gets something a little bit
better.
Always look for the ulterior mo motive
tive motive behind any kindness or favor
that is done for you.
Let envy spoil your pleasure in
the good things that happen to I
omers.
Are always putting off doing the
things you really want to do. until
some time in the future.
Dwell more on others' faults
than on their more pleasing or ad admirable
mirable admirable traits.
Have never learned to enjoy
solitude.
Are easily hurt, by the seeming seeming-thoughtlessness
thoughtlessness seeming-thoughtlessness of others.
Have no definite goal that you
are working toward and no plan
for the future.
Consider yourself an honest per person,
son, person, but distrust others, and ie.il
that most people will take advant advantage
age advantage of you if they can.
Hate change and frequently say
that you just don't know what the
world is coming to.
Are painfully embarrassed when
you make the slightest mistake
or fail to put your best foot for forward.
ward. forward. Give in to your fears instead of
facing them, and tackling the
things you are afraid to do.
Can't beat to admit that you are
wrong or that you could have pos possibly
sibly possibly made a mistake.
Are slow to forgive and forget.
Always anticipate the worst in instead
stead instead of expecting the best.

Use ARRID Cream Deodorant with Perstop

Men and women the world over

Arrid to keep them free from perspiration

and odor around the clock.
Proved Vh times
as effective
as all deodorant
tested
Ictnw

Prodi

trftdamiarii

1 iXeJ

i i null amr nr ,.v. vwr .'A-.v.m aiw.V' '-'.Mtv. w.-. .'.-a.

People who want to undermine
our parental authority are seldom
deflacted from their purspose by
"serious little talks." Since iheir
need to display their superiority
to us is stronger than their rea
son, their ears are closed to rea
sonable words.
So if we're obliged to maintain
contact with such people, or so
iution is not asking them to stop
criticizing us but changing our
own response to their criticism.
When our mother-in-law finds
fault with the way we're preparing
baby's vegetables or dealing wilh
Tommy's defiance, what is it in
us that finds her faultfinding dis disturbing?
turbing? disturbing? Isn't it our expectations of fault faultless
less faultless performance from our ourselves?
selves? ourselves? Of course it is. If -,ve
didd't feel we 'should be able to
provide perfect meals for baby and
always be ready with the exact
answer to Tommy's defiance, oir
mother-in-law's suggestion that
our methods are faulty wouldn't
disturb us.
It certainly isn't pleasant to have
this pritinnl InHv nrniinH Hut tVia
thing the makes her intolerable, is
oup-owneseewt need to-appear
ways perfectly right.
Once we dissolve this need, cri criticism's
ticism's criticism's power to scare us dis dissolves
solves dissolves with it. To the mother-in-law
who just criticized us we just
say cherrfully, "Look here, Mother
So-and-So I do things wrong as
often as I do them right. Perhaps
more often. I'm used to it and it's
high time you started getting used
to it, too."
CZ Junior College
Plans Registration
For New Semester
Those interested in taking cour cour-es
es cour-es in the second semester of thr
Canal Zone Junior College Ex'en
sion Division, are reminded that
registration for classes will be held
Thursday between 6:30 and 8:30
p.m. in the Junior Colleee offica
in Balboa.
Registration tin the Atlantic side
will be held Thursday during the
same hours at the North Margarita
School.
The first classes will meet Mon Mon-doy,
doy, Mon-doy, Feb.-2, and Thursday, Feb. 5.
Only those clacses in which at
least 10 students register will be
started, it was announced. Tuition
will be payable Feb, 9.
rely on
WITH
PERSTOP,
i'V-l.;'
for lulfonfttM

ifr 4?

i ft Awm

Sis?'

"Ct,.im,m,,MiM,iM

' 3
Don't embarrass- the person
who gets something new by run run-hign
hign run-hign aowti your Own possessions.
Such remarks as "I guess you
won't wan: to ride in my old car
now that you have a new one."
or "I would have bought in this
neiphborhocd, too, if I could have
afforded it" are really unkind re remarks.
marks. remarks. They show envy and are bound
to mnke the other person uncom uncomfortable.
fortable. uncomfortable. By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for; flEA Service,

NORTH (D) 2
AK 10 9 7 3
V A K 3
A K
QJ3
WEST EAST
A Q 5 4 A J 8
Vi 964
J 98 3 Q 784 2
K 10 8 7 4 9 6 2
SOUTH
A A 6 2
Q 10 8 7 52
10 5
A5
Both vulnerable
North East South West
1 A Pass- 2 If Pass
3 ; Pass 3 A Pss
4 V Pass 5 A Pass
6 V Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead 3

In modern expert bidding the
two-heart response to an open opening
ing opening one-spade bid guranlees a
decent hand and either a five five-card
card five-card or longer suit or good spade
support.
Hence, when Sidney Lazard res responded
ponded responded with two hearts, Paul Al Al-linger
linger Al-linger wanted to make some mild
slam try and started proceedings
with three diamonds. He knew that
Sidney would not pass this bid.
Sidney's three-spade bid and
Paul s four hearts were automatic
and now Sidney made the key bid
ot tne hand. He went to five clubs
His reasoning was that Paul
obviously could have jumped right
to lour hearts and instead had
chosen to take time out for a
three-diamond bid. Hence. Paul
had to be interested in a slam.
This was enough for Paul. He
bid the heart slam.
The Dlav was simnle enoiisli.
Sidney drew trUmps and went after
the spades. Dummy's fourth 3pade
furnished a parking place for his
losing club.
The hand represented no sain to
the team. The opposents also got
to- six hearts and I imagine that
most of you readers would get
there also. It merely illustrates
sound bidding and play, which is
the way to win at bridge.
Q The bidding has been:
Weal North East South
1A Double IV 7
You, South, hold:
ASt VQJ874 4864 A5l
What do you do?
A Fast. Tea will probably
beat one heart but if you double,
the bidding will not stop there
and yon cant help your partner
to makt any eratnet ef his ewa
or set any other contract of the
opponents,
TODAY'S" QUESTION
T. The bidding- la the same as in
the question Just answered. You
hold:
A VQJ874 4m AIM
What do you do in this easeT
An war Tomorrow

GOSSIP IN GOTHAM
' Uncle Sa m is checking the re

cords on Marva xrouer, wwut
pressive percentage of the former
cnampion purses aue- we?
acrpvil In rlivnrm morn than a de-
c-de ago. . Anna Maria Alberg-
hetu's moOier, who never approv
ed nf the tumiiuw with Riiridv
Bregmafi, .vwili be .happy to- learn
uei rouna a giri wno s iSKen nis
mind off Aquj Maria. She's a
Philadelphia -.belle, firsnamed
sunny. . ..
A close friend of Boris Paster Pasternak,
nak, Pasternak, now in' the United States, re
ports the faA.ed Russian author
now is surrounded by doctors and
nurses 24'hoL,ri dav." Th ftio
Boys fear be'sBOvdepressed" he
might try suicide; which would da
mage their propaganda. .''.Cuba's
iunner uicuMWy Batista, plans to
fetlre to a cajtle-U Spain until
the heat dies dow.i He's ii ware
that Castrg'g men 'will --stop at
nothing to liquidate ; him if they
can get close enough.
The recent marriage of a popu popu-m,rr
m,rr popu-m,rr but very troubled screen and
Is on the vere f collaipse
and the honeymoon is scarcelly o o-yer
yer o-yer Their arguments are loud, and
the bridegroom has taken to beat beating
ing beating her. Only recently she had to
cancel a dinner ate with friends
because her fac- still showed the
effects of his fists. :?
New YnrV Porl. i t j
will have full-fledged "free port"
shops running at their airports
within the year. Passengers leatf leatf-me
me leatf-me Idlew m ,ni k .vi. u
America-manufactured goods with
r"u-rrJ rearai, state or
City taxes once they've gone
through customs and can't pass
back any of their purchases. .Ex
King Farbuk's sultry sister, Faw-
a oodt to take W a
hrdhbahdHe'snandsometal
lan film anfnr M.
.... iuountjo Arena
one-time beau of Linda Christian.
wiM-ta was shocked to
learn of nno dh.j..
condition, ThV resuhof a S
au o crash in "ienna. Among his
injuries-brain concussions sevar sevar-ed
ed sevar-ed tongue and a broken leg. While
"scar recuperates, in P r i s
iriPnrlc nf hnm. n nJ ni j
viai- auu auruaa are
rallying to his aid. .Susan John-
Son wants OUt of th ailina "Wl,.
Up"-because of "illness.'
ft now appears .that Dolcres
pray is set for the feminine lead
in the musical comedy VDestry"
with Andy Friggith and John ire ire-land
land ire-land as her male accomplices.
c wijir,jyiBtoJ,ioru.Juie.rple

Economic Review Of Hemisphere's
Future Fill 37 NY Times Pages

A comiolet revipw nf hncinosi
financial and industrial trends in
Cjnti-al and South America, the
Caribbean area and PannHa u
featured in The New York Times
last Wednesday, Panama was
among me countries covered.
The 37-page Hemisphere Econo Economic
mic Economic Review was published as part
O' the regular flfi-nauo iuiia nf irh
New York Times with a circula-
uon of maTv than 650,000.' t.
It was al.sn incliiHnrl o. 10
" a o a
page insert in The New York
T-mes International Edition of
iasi unaav. The Times Interna Interna-tional
tional Interna-tional Edition is distributed
Noted NY Physician
To Visil Panama U.
School 01 Medicine
NOTED NY Isnide
The School of Medicine of the
University of Panama is among
twelve medical schools of Latin
America to be visited by Dr. Tho Thomas
mas Thomas P. Almy, physician and me medical
dical medical educator from New York Ci
ty. during late Janary, February
and early March. He will arrwe
in Panama City on Janauary 28,
ior a one-day stay.
Dr. Almy is professor of medi medicine
cine medicine at the Cornell University Me Medical
dical Medical College in New York City,
a no is director of the Second
(Cornell) Medical Divison of
Bellevue Hospital. An eminent gas
troenterologist, he is in charge of
the orientaton course given Latin
American fellows in internal mediT
cine who are sponsored by the W.
K Kellogg Foundation and the A A-merican
merican A-merican College of Physicians.
Word Regarding Dr. Almy's
forthcoming visit to Panama has
been sent ,y th. Kellogg Founda Foundation
tion Foundation to Dr, Antonio Gonzalez Re Re-villa,
villa, Re-villa, Dean, of the Faculty of Me Medicine.
dicine. Medicine. Dr. Gustavo Mendez, pro-
f;ssor of medicine,, and Dr. Pa-'
bio Fletcher, young Fanammin
physician who had (raining in the
United States, sa,JEelloi., of, .the
Foundation and who is. now an as assistant
sistant assistant professor, of .medicine in
the Medical Schools ii
Other medical schools and cities
in-Dc. Almy's itinerary. Include
University of AriUomjiaj, and,' the
University of TValle, in Cali.
Colombia, Unl.-ersity of Chile ana
thr Catholi University of Chile,
in Santiago, and the University nf
Concepcion, in Corce)ciotl' Chile;

uniTersitK 'or, saa, Marcos. w:ju
nia, Peru j' University o:.Sa Pau; Pau;-lo
lo Pau;-lo and tha .Paullua School of Me Medicine,
dicine, Medicine, in Sao Paulo, and the Uni University
versity University of Bahia, in Salvador, Bra Brazil,
zil, Brazil, and the University of Asun Asuncion,
cion, Asuncion, P tragus v
I
. 'A r,

months- ago; but money differenc differences
es differences heldp .uj, tha deal,', -.Clucago
jazz circles are buzzing- about
crooner named- Frank 'D'Rone cur

tenuy ounoing a fpllowing' at
a Windy City-sjifct called Pante'i
Inferno. They ly he has a style
of his own,.but .lempexament like
- Feature Editors could uncover a
good Guys and Dolls type of yarn
it Jhey interviewed Pam Work, a
blond choripe at ;the dUy,Quairt.
.Her 17-yearrold ais.er'i tudy.
ing to be a ma jtjr id th:,SalvatioB
Army. White Pf m kicks find wig wig-gle,s
gle,s wig-gle,s for Broadway 'audiences, the
dedicated teenager 'plays drum!
and irumpet witbJihe Salvation Ar Army
my Army band ohetTQit'atreet. corn-ers.v-
&
Bob "Shahe,'bi:? 4 uiimarried
mmhr fl''4hiTfinlrtrm Trin (nnvt
starring at the: Blue 'Angel) will
waits down th aisla with Atlanta
heiress Louise Birandon-in March.
tne trio's ."Torn- Dooley'' record
has -fsold more tJja'n-vJioOO.OOO
nnioVB 'k:. Mow Vftrlr. 1 Kinlrv nba
X-wu t ivn is ix MVVAUIOACii
are warnin6 their client1 not to
II j.i ...
can mem irom any pay telephone
in or near Madison Sonars Cirilia
They're convinrert mnct nf tha
phones in that area are tapped.
ine uuxes of Dixieland created
such a iam on thai
at the Rpundtable that impresario
"loins levy naa to make emer emer-gencr
gencr emer-gencr calls to neighboring clubs to
borrow Sd-nlH .ho
Roundtable's biggest' premiero
since Steve Allen opened with hit
all-stars last June. Hum, rnnn
doorman at fMako A MiUioiL" is
ut.-n ju, uie comeay- wTinng busin business.
ess. business. A former Jack Benny gag gagman,
man, gagman, he was inspired to creato
a nightclub routine for the show's
curvaceous Joy .Harmon and
she'll unveil it at th rinn.. t ..
v u Ufa
Vegasv
Princess Alexandra the Duchess
" rgaWe y daughter,
is being escorted to-London par paries
ies paries by Sir Anthony Eden's son,
Nicholas. .Dut at Bruno's Pen
and Pencil: Tmnrnma Pw,. '..J
VWV IUU
TV w.-iter jack Raymond.
Anna Aatsni still is turning down
temDtintr offcra in un-ito th
of her mamed life with Marlon
Biando. .Walt Disney will" name
iRving; Ludwing. a veteran of 30'
years in the industry, as new pre president
sident president of the Buena Vista compa company,
ny, company, which distributes all Disney
movies. .Dino Fitzgerald, riiew riiew-comer
comer riiew-comer -cutting his first record for
Decca, is Dean. Martin's oldest son
but doesn't" want vto capitalize on
his dad's fame. Heir living in New
York; with' hi bride, model Donnel
ly'4Iaglund-aiy.ii'
-
throughout Central and South Am-'
erica.
On-the-spot stories In the re review
view review from New York' Times cor correspondents
respondents correspondents gave detailed analy analysts
sts analysts of the economy of each coun county
ty county in the ;reas covered.
An impressive number of ad advertisementsfrom
vertisementsfrom advertisementsfrom official gov-ernmept.-iencies,
private indus industrial
trial industrial aniza'tibhs, banks, resort
and travel operators were pub published
lished published in the review.
"They included messages from
121 display advertisers is 15 cous
tries adn the U.S. Largest single
group of advertisements came
from Canada, a total of just over
seven pages.
Bolivia was represented with al almost
most almost fou pages of advertising,
While more than two pages each
came from Argentina, Brazil and
Mexico. Jamaica advertisers
took almost twv, pages, Venezuela
one and a half, El Salvador, Gua Guatemala
temala Guatemala and Trinidad and Tobago
one page each.
Other countries represented
were Chile, Nicaragua, Panama,
Paraguay and ?eru.
, A similar review of the U.S. eco-
nnmv urai nnhlitWI hu Tha M,
York Times on Jan. 12, and an another
other another devoted to Europe, Africa,
me miaaie absi, rar East and the
Pacific ares appeared on Jan. 13.
Quote Unquote
NEW YORX Bnv rVmDanel-
la after hia- aAnnnrl mairki ailtn ac
cident in less than, a year from
wmcn ne escaped uninjurea:
, "I was strapped in the car with
a aafetv hclt If 11 wasn't fair that
belt I might Jiave been goner."
WAQHTMC-TOM Son W.tm
Mnru m.Dr 1 In rhallonoino Cm.
ban leader Fidel Castrc to prove
ne wisnes w act m guoa iaun Dy
having ah observation team wit witness
ness witness rebel-held .trials:
" "l h ur!oli(t tn cl In
faith, he: should have the Cuban
governmeni lnvive' ine united Na Nations
tions Nations to ei-d,a observation team
to uuDa to investigate the proce procedures
dures procedures that we?e followed in the ex executions
ecutions executions that huve already taken
iwASHlNGTWplrealdent Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower in; canini upon tht
Amwrlr'nn neonla ln h1n him -.
aist efforts of" special interest
groupsj-r? .-:..(,- :,iY-j-
",.yuuiiefc. ii ,noiA. aesignea ior
special lntertsts: The real purpo
is to promote the good of all
Ajnerict '-'

.1

i

''Mi'-i

..v'.-t1



( WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 21, 195t

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DATLT NEWSPAPER
tint tn
IIOLLY
MOVIES-TELEVISION
by tnkin Johnson

JldLJ

r-1 "t. .I -"f
p? ;- 'w.
F -1 is, -git 3' 1

JUNGLE MEETING Lt. Gen. James F. Collins, right, deputy chief of staff for personnel. De Department
partment Department of the Army, toured the Jungle Warfare Training Center, Fort Sherman, during his three three-day
day three-day visit to IkS Army Caribbean. Here Majr Michael C. Chester, center, commanding officer of
the JWTC introduces Lt. Cdr. David Minard to Collins. Minard, who is with the Bureau of Medicine
and Surgery, Department of Navy, Bethesda, Md., is at JWTC to study the effect of heat on person personnel
nel personnel lathe Canal Zone. ; (UJS. Army Photo)

Red Party Congress Faces Big

3-Way Fight On Future
ft .-ro?'. '. -n-, A it's

LONDON (UPI) A. three-way to the right, and Peiping'a com com-flcht
flcht com-flcht f aceik the forthcoming Com- mune policy leans strongly to the
!-i t.. .iimii in MOSCOW left.

and experts said -today to out-
survival
ine rut cu
ideological differences in -the Red
throofpnini? seriously the
i Pi 1 VaaM A9UGM1
by
t tk rnmtruimst WOrlQ
Russia, under Khrushchev's
leadership, is- now following the
middle-of-the-road course pf the
ideological battle. Yugoslavia s
Marshal, Tito's revisionism' veers
Moderate Market
Dealings Given lilt
rvxa- vrmv YTiPTWThe stock
market roosted another session in
the plus olumn after a aay w
DacKins ana inumg u

mgs appearea buiik". w...
by technical consid-rations. :
President Eisenhower's econom economic
ic economic message at noon seemed to
ve the list a lift. The mairket
-community, it was noted, sees in
the budget' situation an inflation inflationary
ary inflationary influence if thereja spend spending
ing spending Congress and the likelihood of
food earnings corporations if the
resident's estimate of income is
orrect.
This lift came after early prof it it-taking
taking it-taking which had cut issues such
a Dit jPqnt 'and American. TeleT
phone, .j(Tbe uwpwfft',.' m ,i
elsive,4fiowevatid;th market
. closed the day with prices moving
widely In both directions and with
reporting tickers running late.
The ticker lateness capped a day
f generally moderate t dealing
EJf, totaled only 3,P8Q,000,

hares, V
Monday
compared with 3,840,000
and lightest since Dec.
24
American, Motors, the day's
most active Issue, dropped nearly
t points on realizing sales follow following
ing following its' report of a most satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory first fiscal quarter. Else Elsewhere
where Elsewhere In the motors, Chrysler was
up more than a point, General Mo
tors improved fractionally on good
volume.
Aircrafts met demand, particu particularly
larly particularly North American which
fained nearly ,2 points against a
ackground of favorable corpo corpo-are
are corpo-are news which included new
- contract ; awards and, optimistic
ales predictions, United rose l'fc,
Douglas a point. ... r,
Eastman Kodak gained 2 points,
Nopco Chemical. 2V4;, Thiokol IV
in the chemicals but Du Pont fin finished
ished finished a point Wer despite its
mid-session Ijoost.
Tobias wrre jjjtrongj a
group" 'American Tobacco and
Ifgest tod Myers up close to ,2
points each and' Reynolds Tobac Tobacco
co Tobacco up over a point.
, Steels were steady to fim for
th mnist tibH urWfc tr c o-i
With U.S, Steel
isr. Vmmotim,m
t near nearly
ly nearly 3 points on the day.. Standard
Oil of California highlighted. its
group with a gain close to 2.
r'' '

NpS$; PRESENTS

,. Sua

The 21st party congress, due to

open in Moscow 'Jan. 27, was be believed
lieved believed to have beei) called for a
maior mendine oDefation in this
thr-wav rift.
Peiping's Communist leaders
and possibly Mao Tse-tung him himself
self himself will be! present. The Yugo Yugoslavs
slavs Yugoslavs are expected to be repre represented
sented represented but not by Tito personally.
Much of this very delicate and
hichlv nvnlnsivn nrnnriinc ruwri.
O O tr
tion is expected to be tackled in
uviiinu-uie-scenes moves or id ui ui-rect
rect ui-rect talks between Khrushchev
and the Vdeviationists."
A studied silence in Moscow and
Peiping haj covered up the de degrees
grees degrees of difference in the ideologi ideological
cal ideological kottla All that Viaa six for
emerged was that there has been
a cooung on in me Moscow-reip-ingu
axis with Khrushchev oppos opposing
ing opposing Red China's hirftry toward set setting
ting setting up the commune system.
Experts said the differences
were vital because the jaffect the
Soviet hold over the satellites and
the Closeness of Sinn-Russian re.
lations.
Mao in h nnst voir hos
pressed his authority in Uie Com Communist
munist Communist camD. nntahJv in tho cat.
eilite states ind in delation to
Yugoslavia where he led the at attack
tack attack against revisionsim. Bulgar Bulgaria
ia Bulgaria and Albania expressed' interest
m the com munev system but have
dropped the idea under Soviet
pressure.
Nixon; Rockefeller
Said Amonq Ike's
Ten Favorites
WAfirlTNfJTONT TrDT it t
President Richard M. Nixon and
New York Gov Nelson A. Rocke Rockefeller
feller Rockefeller are among the 10 or so Re Republicans
publicans Republicans President Eisenhower
would 'SUDOOt-t fnr tho n.,,U..
m 1960, the magazine "U.S. News
ana woryi Report" said yesterday
The itla0S7inA eSA i-
righted article' thit ft learned Ms
flrom Eisenhower' i
friends.'
. . e
The President tnM M.t!..,
Press Club last Wednesday that
ne could, hut umnldn't
of a naif dozen or in m m..,k.
sl dozen fine, vinla mAn in n
publican Party, that I would glad gladly
ly gladly support." He said he could nnt
support any Republican who did
not adhere to his own basic phi philosophy,
losophy, philosophy, j y
TO ACT AS OBSERVER
BELGRADE. Yutmsla via fTfDT
The Yugoslav ambassador to
Moscow, Lazar Mojsov. will nt
as an observer durinc th tnrtu.
coming 21st Soviet Communist
Party congress, reliable sources
la? Yugoeslavia, at
a ''With Moscow over President
S DOlicv of "sananiitw nuH'
to Communism, was not invited
to send a delegation to the Con
gress.

Ue-JiA.

.-V .V'iWia'.'-

Macmillan Holds
Free Elections
Best For Germany
LONDON (UPI) Prime Minis Minister
ter Minister Harold Macmillan said yester yesterday
day yesterday Britain believed G e r m any
should be reunified through free
elections. But he made known he
was ready to discuss other ap appropriate"
propriate" appropriate" means with the Soviets
at an East-West conference,
Macmillan told the House of
Commons that he wanted an East East-West
West East-West cosference. He hinted the
West even might go into such a
meeting on the Berlin issue alone,
provided it could b hroaffont

into discussion of th wtdr miri
war issues of Germany and Euro European
pean European security.
Macmillan gtatement on Ger Germany
many Germany came in a reply to a ques question
tion question from member of the House
which met for the first time after
a one month Christmas recess.
. .71, r aaiu me
British government'a noliVv hii
was that Germany should be re reunified
unified reunified by ee,jiU.German elec, elec,-tions
tions elec,-tions and that mmin
many should be free to choose its
"wii Ames,
Rnf .jj.j
ne auuea we west Was
,paiitd t0 dlscuss with Rwsia
wuici means Dy which Ger-
."-u reunii cation "in freedom
could be ach evorf 1
A similai tfliAmAMf i,
t. n i OI lw.john Fos
ter DuUes touched off a Airor in
West Germanv ur. in
. Tsssri !?-. brought
: margea irom the
OPPOSlt On T J! hnni t U -1 II ...
had nnt 7j i "'"-ne west
naa not made clear whether it
stUl demanded free GermaS elec
tions as a prerequisite. They also
asserted ncifon- .1.. lso
Gexmf
i" ovm AU'es would doom a con con-fcrence
fcrence con-fcrence in advance. n
th,i Wm" in f,eply to attacks
ftMacmillan hinted the West
might enter a conference on the
issue of Berlin if it vJnj C
broadened UtZ' J .-",Jould..be
cold war problems. 6 0iner
Eisler Warm We$f
E. Germany Will
Shoof Down Planes
wBiS (I)E"t German
Propaganda chief Gerhard Eisler
has warned that Western planes
will be ghot out of the air if they
attempt to fly to West Berlin
without permission, the West Ber Ber-hnnewspaper
hnnewspaper Ber-hnnewspaper Der Abend ,aid lo
"When anyone flies over our
territory without permission he
1h"v "J"" ticket to heaven
or hell is his pocket, depending
ltue" wwspape?
quoted Eisler as saying.
The Communist propagandist
spoke in Potsdam last night
on the Soviet plan to turn control
of air, highway and railroad
routes to West Berlin over to the
East Germans next May 27.
The East German government
gave its unqualified pproval of
the plan In a note handed to So Soviet
viet Soviet Ambassador M. V. Pervukhin
in East Berlin. West Ger Germany
many Germany and the Wptm inu.
rejected the Soviet wonosals.
: The
"rf-

:

KftLLYWOD NT5AY Th

KrrnI Flvnn livinff and writinff a
book titled 'The Importance of
uomg arose ns brougnt. tne
nam el Pit Wvmnn tn tha.'rnll
ot- America ti worung wlvej,
OnK nf tha mnst crlamhmiia tn
be sure but perhaps not the hap happiest,
piest, happiest, now that Enrol ia telling
pais ne i about to end- their eight
year marriage. He hasn't yet
mentioned it to Pat she says, but
of "course he hasn't hon irmnil
to mention U. She hasn't seen- or
taiKed to ner wandering Don Juan
hubbv lately. But sh didn't annnd
use a wna wnn nan mm m tin
dor-house when she told me:
ft think he will be home for
Christmas. Amelia Roma and I
hope to."
. Amelia Roma is their daugh daughter
ter daughter born in fiva Vars tan in Rnma
out to ine airect is-tne-marriage-ended
question, Pat just shrugs
and aays, "I don't know real real-ly."
ly." real-ly." JO WHIL1 "iRROt researches
the importance of going broke,
Pat is singing and dancing for her
Mipper-Hshe opened at the Cocoa Cocoa-nut
nut Cocoa-nut Grove Dec, 4-and also acting
in a new 20th Century-Fox film co
medy about a neurotic race horse.
"The gad Horse."
Las Vegas and Phoenix have
seen her hoofing and hear her
gut bucket blues" voice as she
calls it and she expects to tour the
nation's night club circuit in '59.
Bright gorgeous and witty, Pat
was tiie first gal voted "the one to
noia jfiynn- when they were mar married.
ried. married. "I thought It would be forever,
too," he says.
Pat hadnt
a u lauhded whea I repeat-
w me uuw oi ine songs in h&c
meht ClUb M: "Tab tn T, T
There Be Love Someday, Some-
to wive, secret Love
and Foggy Day in London.".
Thev snimdpd T thminhf l.
life with Errol.
"You know," the smiled, "You
could be right.
IRNEST BORGNINI and Katy
Jurado may have,, ioved, it,up in
i movie (Thft RinHI,.; l.Jt
sprmg, but the man who won an
Oscar as bashful "Marty" would
like the world tn lmn, tu;. ,u.
fiery Mexican actress he may wed
uiuu i mess up nis marriage.
ine stories still going around
at)OUt Katv beinir a
er are ridiculous," Erni. told me
jusioerare stepping aboard the SS
k u Q IOF AustraUa,
niitip 'jit- will era,- in -u
Ti. . luc mm,
The Summer of the 18th Doll."
- """s w uo wim
some people think I'm rushinr
-f 'j mania kb.
flA B n tv it IhsV. it
TMi u ",w, """neming and that
- l; laioi. i nave to wait
T T noui tU Walt.
haJL m"ry again-, 1 want good
PPy J"rr;,a done up good
and nmnr awu
.uc vear our ann I u,..i :l
-r M
BORGNINI SHKtn c ...
for his role of a midriu..lj
.u V .u.6 Sct tune
field worker struggling with the
I m not as good as I used to be"
fiooiem ror the film to be made
in Australia and says he'll
stick to his Drespnf iq? rv..a
" uuuo.
"If I loftA flnv ntAM f
ned, people might start saying,
What are you trying to do, Ernie
become a lover type?'
RusseU lit the film veralnn
1
7

- r

MM (T1 la.

a Asmaiional "Mil

L AC2CX series of family cars

i ONDISPLAY

' Nd. 27 AUTOMOBILE ROW

k"Auntie Mame" wild, crazy and

ai .sujpaucKy a a cusiara pie in
the face. You'll laugh for weeks,
v.. .Julie London's1,, marriage
plana leave Jack Webb delighted.
He'll save $18,000 a year in ali alimony.
mony. alimony. . ..The famed Varga Girl
will come j life in a-ahow Artist
Alberto Varcaa ml) nmHii..
a world tour. He's looking for six
"""w wim me varga ciin look
and Varga Girl dimensions 5
foot, 7, 38-2-36. : .WendeU Corey
and the Alice he married 19 years
a aoiprisea weir menas, not to
mention their four children, with
a sentimental 4iif.,.- .....j
. rf w AwAuu, acvvuu
marriage in Las Vegas.'
SO HOW ABOUT
a space
western?
With Gary .Cooper, of course.
Titled, of course,. "High Moon."
One In Every 6

Is On Tax-Supported Pay Roll

WASmWflTnTJ .Tan 91 TTPTA
une ot every six employed per
sons in America is on a govern government
ment government navrnll.
Thia atatiatlt la nna hli namnn
wny leaerai, state local budgets
i. t .. 1 1
now so mucn in we news are so
hi irh.
The latest official figures show
that neariv 11 ml inn mrn and
women are currently eneaced in
defending the country, passing
laws, teaching schools, delivering
mail, collecting garbage or per-
fnrmlnff ntkisi tfifllfH fnr whlph thov
are paiq wim tax aotiars.
rne total mciuae z,euu,uuu in we
armed Jorces, 2,400,000 civilian
employes of federal agencies, and
5,900,000 state and local employes.
What does it cost to maintain
this large force of public servants?
Tk. TT G TVanoWmAtit nf Pnm mai-p
says that payrolls at all levels of
- 1T J jA11AAnnnnn
in i37.
rru. intra Hkum U m aft Kan tim.
puted yet, but it will be somewhat
nigner Decause 01 pay raises gram
ed during the past year.
m.t tkair all In? 1MtInnnl
defense is the biggest activity of
government, requiring xne services
of about 35 per cent of all employes
including, of course, all of those
in uniform.
Education Is second. Nearly 25
per cent of the composi: federal
state and local governmem pay payroll
roll payroll consists of personas who are
hired to teach,, administer, clean
gnu XJirrei W1STJ Ov fivs y
schools from kindergarten through
college.
Hospitals and health services
US Rocket Program
Heeds Rich Uncle,
Says Dr. Von Braun
WASHINGTON (UPI) Dr.
Wernher Von Braun, the Army's
German-born rocket expert, said
yesterday all programs at his
Huntsville, Ala., Missile Agency
are undernounsnea ana neea
rich uncle."
Von Braun, who launched mis
pnnntrv' first successful artificial
satellite, said he and his aides
could use an additional 60 million
dollars with no strings attached
to do "better and more thorough thoroughly
ly thoroughly what we are doing now."
The Army s top space man
miib tho ca!mpnlc in rpnlv tn
questions after he and four other
Civilian governmem employes
were presented gold civil service
medals by President Eisenhower.
The award is the highest honor
this country bestows on civil serv
ants.
Vnn Rraiin aairl Russian snare
successes had laid out the route
the United states must louow. rne
next big task facing this country,
he said, was to match Russia's
achievement in putting an artifi
cial satellite into orbit around the
sun.
Von Braun declined to say when
the Army again would try to send
a rocKet to ine moon.
Others who received the awards
were James V. Bennett, federal
prisons director: Deputy Under Undersecretary
secretary Undersecretary of State Robert D. Mur Murphy;
phy; Murphy; Doyle L. Northrup, Air
Force special weapons expert;
and Miss Hazel K. Stiebeling, Ag Agriculture
riculture Agriculture Department home econo economist.
mist. economist. HAPPY HUNTING GROUND
WARSAW, Poland (UPI) Po
land is a happy hunting ground
for bachelors. The statistics of of-fife
fife of-fife rennrted todav that the coun
try has one million more women
than men.
Wend" M

, t v f J , 3n l A.- 1 inm..lDii,lii., n riinrn,Viii.
.Ji .11 I

ORDNANCE EMPLOYE HONORED Harold C. Cowan, civilian employe of the U.S. Army Carib'
bean Ordnance Office receives a cash award of $100 and a Department of the Army certificate
from Col. John C. Nickerson, Ordnance officer, in recognition of his sustained superior job peK
formance. Left to right are CWO Gordon Schuetz, chief of the ammunition division- Cowan Nfcfc:
erson and Gibb Stuckey. chief of the ammunition division's surveillance branch. CoWan a resideitt
of Parque Le Fevre, is an ammunition renovator. (US Army Photy)1

US Jobholders
account for about 7 per cent of
the payroll, postal services 6 per
cent, highway construction and
maintenance, 5 per cent. The rest
are schattered among hundreds
of different kinds of jobs, from
providing police and fire protec protection
tion protection to embalming bodies, blowing
glass, classifying cotton and burn burning
ing burning worn-out dollar bills.
Although the government pay payroll
roll payroll has had its ups' and downs,
reflecting the temporary impact qf
such things as wars and economy
drives, the long range trend has
been steadily upward.
Since the turn of the Century,
non-government employments has
increased 660 per, cent.
The federal envprnment h
done its share toward this result.
Its civilian navroll todav is 12
times greater than it was in 1900,
ano z-iz times greater than it
was at the peak of the new deal.
But in the naat few vourc foH.
eral employment has tended to re remain
main remain stable or register a slight
decline, decline. The 2.369.000 fed
eral Civilian workers ronnrtort in
the latest Civil Service Commis Commission
sion Commission report compares with 2,486, 2,486,-000
000 2,486,-000 in 1953, when the Eisenhower
aaminisirauon took: office.
.The biff increases in tmvernmont
employment in recent years have
been at the state and local levels.
On Jan. 9. 1954. state and local
governments had a total navroll
L9i liwup) ptrspnu Jaday. the;
ly one-third in just five years.
II
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1 IIKirUCOU rilCCTC Cuet tn Ouvry Heights Women's Club who attended the January lunchedn nieet nieet-LUNCntUN
LUNCntUN nieet-LUNCntUN VlUtjIj jng relax on the patio of the Officers' Club. Seated, from left, are Mrs. C. Hlmes of

Fort Culick, Mrs. J. A. Moore of Fort Amador, Mrs. C. B. Kade of Albrook, Mrs. J. D. Coney of Fort Clayton, Mrs.
L. Sanflippo of Colon, and Mrs. D. B. Stone, newcomer to Quarry Heights.. Standing, from left, are Miss Edna
Wachendorf, an Isthmian visitor from Boston, Mass., Mrs. R. A. Jones Jr. of Fort Kobbe,' Mrs'. M. CChester'of

Fort Sherman, Mrs. A. Zerega of Cristobal, Mrs. R. H. Evans of Fort Culick and Mrs. K. A. Omsted, visiting
Panama from Argentina. Guests not pictured Included Miss Gail and Mrs. Beverly Shaw.

1

HOSTESSES
Hostesses for the luncheon
meeting are, from left, Mrs.
A. L. McDuff, Mrs. L. A.
Walsh Jr., chairman, and
Mrs. J. R. Lawrence.

, -1

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AT DDinrc After, the luncheon of the Quarry Heights Women 's Club, members enjoyed "an informal bridge' sea sea-A
A sea-A I dKIUuC son on the patio of the Officers' Club. Concentrating on thVgame are, from left Mrs. A. S. MovireV
Mrs. T. J. Emmet Jr., Mrs. W. A. Franks (back to earriera), and Mrs. W. H. Clark Jr.

ii

4
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J,1 -!: ';



WEDNTSDAYi JAXTJART 11, 5

r

- THE PANAMA AMERICAN A5 INDEPENDENT DAILY KtTTSFAfE

fAGI SXVE3I

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' A If y

- i V v

v:v v.v ,a v.,.- .,.'.'.....,.....'...',

4 1

COD DIIDIItT DCI ATinMC Officers and directors for 1959 of tho American Public Relations Association of
rUDLK KlLAIIUiiJ Panama convened for ths first monthly luncheon of the year to outline plans
and objetives for the new year. Shown from left are Dr. Carlos Arosemena, director; Stanley Fidanque, past pres president;
ident; president; Rogelio Ajfaro,, vie? president; Francis ,Fr., Purdy, president; Mrs. Audrey E. Kline, 'secretary; Joseph Harring Harrington,
ton, Harrington, director;, and James Plaia, director. Two new members, Mrs. Alia A. DeTalley,, public relations director of

Urraca, and John De Noia, USIS cultural affairs officers, wt 't welcomed to the grOup. During the luncheon meeting,
Ricardo Brin, manager of Icaza y Cia., discussed the management conference held recently at White Sulphur Springs,
W. Va., which he attended as a delegate of the Panamanian contingent.

in w V
1 1 aaw ii MiiiiiiMnnriiinrrnmmum t.-ft fc,, irTrtTitiiiiiitrMiwfff11l,in,iiiiu-L.-

MAD HATTERS
Members of the Fort Kobbe
Officers' Wives Club sported
the results of creative cha-
peau decor at a party spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the club. The bon bonnets
nets bonnets touched the exquisite to
th'e ridiculous, and all were
ingenuous. Shown from left
are Mrs. Eldon 0. Basham,
Mrs, Benjamin C. Taylor,
Mrs. William Bond, Mrs.'
James Hagen and Mrs. Ralph
A. Jones Jr. (Army Photo).

;:tt&yoMKfMuiii.:,.j...'.&..u.. ..

1 I

v-- list -'r;

mi

.... 1 WwWyr.

.1.77. Jl j. '. .JT ;.',. s v. T 1 V.l ? 't

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rHF "FIMAI vtAlirU Women of theAuxllfary of the Cathedraf of St Luke add the finishing touches to Uteas
I tlC ririAL IUUv.n which will be sold during the Spring Festival Saturday at Morgan' Gardens. The batei
rkshop has been held it the home of Mra. Carl Baquie In Campo Aleare. Pictured from left are Mr; Nanev Tldwell,
Mr. Ruth Marshall, Mri. Durnl, Mra. Jrucki and fArt Wallace.

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1



r r

FAGS EIGHT
TEX PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 21, 1351
To
Gain
lers
ries
Boots Beat Black
(Second Placers Tackle
i vy m )
sr 1 1
CERVEZA BALBOA
ABRHPOA
Slumping Carta Vieja;
Editor; iCONRAOO SARCEANT
Parris, 2b.
Moore, ss.
Roberts, lb.
Lopez, 3b.
Grenald, cf.
Osorio, P., If.
Kellman, c.
Hay, rf.
Maranda, p.
0 3
1 1
2 12
2 1
i Brewers Wallop Kings
. if I I J
1
Scantlebury,
P-

r .. o v, .. ii it

n rv II -.

,oiirvt?ciij

I If
I , s 'ill i i
- " -
ct Ay
mmmmmmmMmmnimrT r wmt" -'in 1 t T-r--iTiii-Mr r-ciiiiBnn iT'tiiiii w iri'i niwaiiir'ieiur" imw mi imwiiMiiimn

L... J T-"" y

ft

By J. J. HARRISON Jr.;'

I The second-place Marlboro jokers, still, con-.

, tenders in the Panama Pro League pennant race,
! thanked the Cerveza Balboa Beermen today and
Sprayed for 9, win over the Carta Vieja Yankees to-
! night. ,s I .-v .-v
The BWrtnen contributed idi tJit$nioker cause
last night by defeating the Kings, 11-6, to cut their
lead to three games. They wre aMed.y seven King
errors and nine unearned runs.

Smoker lefty Bob Milo (6-2), has
been named to oppose right righthander
hander righthander Jim Umbricht (3-6), on
the mound. A victory for Marlboro
would lift them to two-and-a-half
games from the lead.
Tho Yankeot, who aro now only
on gamo from tho collar, are
alio counting on a win which
would map thoir iixgamo losing
treak. ...
Last night's win was only the
second for the Beermen over the
Kings in nine meetings, and the
victory was credited to southpaw
Pat Scantlebury, who picked up
his second win against six set set-bucks
bucks set-bucks Righthander Bud Black, whose
mates committed.the. most errors
for a team in any game this sea season,
son, season, dropped his second verdict as
compared to four wins.
Workhorse Georges Maranda
started for the winners but wa?
lifted in the fourth. He gave up
five runs on five hits m three in-
WStanley Arthur made Pepe Oo Oo-rio
rio Oo-rio roll into a doubleplay for the
last two outs in the ninth without
allowing a hit.
Six runs, all tainted, crossod the
plato for the Btormtn In tho
fourth to givo thorn a 6-0 load.
Clyde Parris, leading off, was
tilun Carlos-Heron's bobble of a
ground ball. Clarence Moore rol rolled
led rolled out and Parris moved to sec second.
ond. second. Dave Roberts reached nrst
on Frank Austin's boot on a roller
and Parris advanced to third.
Hector Lopez' single scored Par Parris
ris Parris as Roberts stopped at second
and Reinaldo Grenald's single
brought home Roberts and moved
Basketball
Results
EAST
fit vinrpnt 87 Baldwin-Wallace 7H
W.t Virginia St. 88 Beckley 70
SOUTH
Georgia 94 Florida St. 91
Elon 62 High Point 59
Austin Peay 99 Belmont 53
Citadel 55 Clemson 44
fhaHannnea 91 Sewanee 73
Memphis St. 85 B'm'gham Sou 33
K KeniucKy bi ku
W Kentucky 89 Middle Tenn 65
Virginia Union 65 N Car Col 63
MIDWEST
Michigan St. 92 Ohio St. 77
Minnesota 71 Northwestern 67
St. Procopius 64 Aurora 51
SOUTHWEST
Baylor 62 Texas 51
St. Edward's 60 Trinity 53
WEST
Colorado 73 Iowa St. 64
Gonzaga 75 Portland 48
Deslileria Central
Exclusive Distributors
TODAY
CAPI TOLIO
J5c, 20c.
DANGEROUS
EXILE
Also:
HOUSE OF
SECRETS

Looez to third. Pepe Osorio was

walked intentionally to load the
bases and the third, marker cross
ed the Dlate on Leon Kellman s
sacrifice fly to deep center which
also adVanceil Grenald to third.
Grenald and Osorio plated the
fourth and fifth tallies when Gran Granville
ville Granville Gladstone allowed Vernal
Hay's single to get by and roll all
the way to the fence in right cen center.
ter. center. The error allowed Hay to
circle the bases for the sixth run,
and Maranda popped to first in
foul territory for the third out.
Maranda ran into trouble m the
bottom of the fourth when the
Kings scored five earned runs to
get to within a run of tying the
score.
Scantlebury held them at bay,
and they did not get their sixth
tally, an unearned one until the
bottom of the ninth.
Meanwhile, tho Boorm on had
platwttwitoirfcolt ihthe sixth,
which taw Purhpsio Green make
two errors and Kenth Hunt ono.
Another Hunt miseue In tho
eighth gave the Beermer thoir
nine run, and their only two
unearned runt came In the ninth
frame.
Afield the Kings looked nothing
like the team which most fans be
lieve should be a fitting represen
tative of Panama in the lltii Ca-
ribbeaaSeiieS hicji gets under underway
way underway in Caracas Feb. 10.
According to a report, the Kings'
ace lefthander Dick Luebke, has
been advised by his draft board
that he is to enter the armed serv services
ices services Feb. 13.
In such a case, the St. Louis
Cardinal rookie, who owns a dazz dazzling
ling dazzling 7-1 record, would get only one
start in the classic, providing the
Kings win the flag,
League dlroctora plan fo took
special permission from the
Caribbean Confederation to add
another Hurler to the staff of the
Kings in case they make the trip
to Caracas.
Tt is holipved that Smoker right
hander Humberto Robinson would.
be the pitcher named n such a
case.
-
Perkins Favorite
Over Larry Godih
In Washington Bout
WASHINGTON (UPI) Eddie
Perkins, yojng Chicago light lightweight,
weight, lightweight, is favored at 13-5 to beat
substitute Lahouari Godih of Al Algeria
geria Algeria tonight in their TV fight at
the New Capitol Arena.
Thtir 10-rounder will be tele televised
vised televised nationally by ABC at 10
p.m. !,s.f7t.;
Godih a dangerous substitute
despite the betting odds, accepted
the match last Friday as a re replacement
placement replacement for veteran Cisco An An-drade
drade An-drade of Compton, Calif., who
withdrew because of a severe
cold.
Neither Perkins nor Godih is
ranked among the top 10 contend
ers, out zz-year-oio renting, is
climbine ramdly. He won 11 oi nis
last 12 starts. He outpointed
Frankie Ryff and stopped Baoy
Vasquez in;his two previous TV
appearances",
In his 17 bouts, Eddie won 13
including four knockouts.
However. Godih former cham champion
pion champion of France is the toughest
opponent he has faced. The clever,
rangy Algerian has been sea seasoned
soned seasoned in 5T fights, of which he lost
six. He had a winning string of
20 bouts when' outpointed by
Johnny Busso on May 23 at Madi Madison
son Madison Square Garden.'
COMPETE IN RELAYS
ODESSA, Tex. (UPI) Bobby
Morrow of Abilene Christian Col College,
lege, College, Glenn Davis of Ohio State
and Dave Sime of Duk will com compete
pete compete in the West Texas Relay?
here March 20-21. Morrow, winner
of three gold medals in the 195(
Olympics at Melbourne, will rur
against Davis in the 100 metei
dash and against Sime in the 220 220-yard
yard 220-yard dash.

TTMEATrciES TODAY

7 IV O LI
J5c. 15c.
BANK! $125.00
NAKED CITT
Barry Fitzgerald
- Also:
ASSASSIN FOR
HIRE

VICTORIA
15c. r r
ONE STEP TO
HANG
with Q. Reeves
t Also:
THE STRANGE
J MAN

38 11 11 27 13
KINGS
AB R H PO A
Austin, 2b.
Green, ss.
Henley, cf.
Hunt, If.
Heron, 3b.
Gladstone, rf.
Peden, c.
Osorio, E., lb.
Black, p.
Arthur, p.
Alston
5 0 0 4 7
1 15
1 0
0 0
0 0
Totals 34 6 9 27 19
Alston walked for Arthur in 9th.
Score by Innings
C. Balboa 000 602 012-11 11 2
Kings 000 500 0016 9 7
Summary: Errors: Heron, Aus
tin. Gladstone, Lopei, Greer ?
Hunt 2, Scantlebury. Runs batted
in: Lopez 2, Grenald 2, Kellman
2, Hay, Hunt, Gladstone 2. E. V
sorio 2, Green. Two base hits: E
Osorio, Hunt, Kellman, Roberts,
Gladstone, Moore. Three base hits:
Green. Doubleplays: Green; Aus
tin, E. Osorio 3, Lopez, Roberts;
Moore, Parris, Roberts. Earned
runs: Cerveza Balboa 2, Kings 5.
Sacrifice hits: Kellman, Green.
Wild pitch: Maranda ; Black,
Struck out by: Maranda 1, Black
1. Scantlebury 5. Base on balls
off: Maranda 2, Black 3, Scantle
bury 1. Left on base: Cerveza
Balboa 4, Kings 6. Pitchers record:
Maranda 5 runs, 5 hits in 3 innings
(pitched to 5 batters in 4th).
Black 11 runs, 11 hits in 8-13.
Winning pitcher: Scantlebury (2
5). Losing pitcher: Black (t-2
Umpires: Hilzihger, Miller, Hinds.
Time of game: 2:40.
PACIFIC MINOR
BASEBALL LEAGUE
GRACE LINE CLOBBERS BLUE
STAR MILK
By REYNOLDS
For the opening of this year's
Minor League, League President
Richard W. Coy was on hand to
throw out the first ball.
Under the smashing battery of
Line s big three: Bisell, Gerwatow
ski, and Stabler, the Shippers sail
ed away for an 18 to 6 victory ov over
er over the Milkmen,
At one time it seemed as if the
M ilk men werev going' tar tally when
Lloyd smashed an "out of the
park home-run" with two men on.
But this rally was quickly sub subdued.
dued. subdued. The big hitters for the Blue Star
Nine were Stettler with 3 for 3,
and Lloyd and Fitzgerald with 2
for 3.
The box score:
Grace Line
Douglas, 2b
Richardson, 3b
Bisell, lb
Gerwatowski, c.
Stabler, ss
Ab R H
2 3 2
2
3
3
3
0
1
Hughes, If
Steiner, p
Hoyle, cf
Roth-Roffey, rf
xllart, If
0 0
0 0
1 0
0 1
1 0
2 0
0 1
2 1
xSnyder, cf
xRoy, rf
xPerry, If
xMaxwell, cf
xBravo, rf
Totals
2 18 17
xNote Hart, Snyder and Roy
went into If, cf, rf, respectively
in the third inning. In the fourth
inning Perry, Maxwell and Bravo
took over these same positions.
Blue Star Milk
Ab R H
4 0 0
Cassibry, 2b
Herring, c
Bradley, ss
1 2
1 0
2 2
Lloyd, p
Fitzgerald, lb
Herring, If
2 2
0 1
o i
Stettler, 3b
Cazabon, cf
1 o o
10 0
Everson, rf
xCegaro, Ric.
xCegaro, Rob
cf
rf
ooo
2 0 0
Totals
24 6 10
xNote Ricardo Cegaro and Ro
berto Cegaro relieved Cazabon and
Everson in the fourth inning.
MEETS TOMMY BAIN
HOUSTON, Tex. (DPI) Paul
torgenson, the wond's seond-
anked featherweifih. from Port
rlhur, Tex., meets Tommy Bain
of Hollywood, Calif in a 10
ound bout here Jan. 27.
RIO
25c Bank Night!
Gold Prize. $500.00
!irGlINFIGHT AT
OK CORRAL
; Also:
ESCAPE IN THE
SUN
trtth John Bentley'

Totals

gag

GAMBOA SWIMMERS A
kicking practice for the 7th

Balboa
Victory

Balboa Brewings

By VICTOR M. CAREW
The Brewers finally came
with their second victory in
up
nine
games with the first place Kings
Ias night in a contest in which the
fans saw the Kings' Bud Black ab absorb
sorb absorb an 11-6 shellacking over
eight and one third innings before
Stanley Arthur rescued him at
least from further punishment.
Georges Maranda, who started
for the Brewers, was forced to
leave after allowing three runs in
the bottom of the fourth and leav
ing two runners on with nobody
out.
Pat Scantlebury took over at
this point and Granville Gladstone
getting out of the way of a pitch
unconsciously blooped a single
over the heads of firstsacker Da David
vid David Roberts and Hector Lopez to
drive in the fourth and fifth Kings'
runs both of which were charged
to Maranda. After that Pat threw
good ball for-IHt five remaining
innings, giving"?? one unearned
run in the ninth.
Last night's performance by Pat
was his best in many games. Dis Displaying
playing Displaying good speed along with his
usual control, the veteran south southpaw
paw southpaw looked just the way he was
expected to look in his previous
efforts. He really stopped the slug
ging Kings in their tracks as he
was in command throughout the
remainder of the game.
The game had its share of er

Spur Cola, Westinqhouse Win
American Legion Loop Openers

Spur Cola of the Atlantic side
scored the first victory in the o o-pening
pening o-pening game of American Legion
Junior Baseball by defeating Pa Panama
nama Panama Insurance 6 to 5 in a game
that went 11 innings.
Hakanson who came on in re relief
lief relief of starting pitcher Bowers and
Ditched eighth innings of no-hit ball
for the Colamen while Tom Bright,
pitching for Panama Insurance,
struck out 15 in the game played
Jan. 17th at the Mount Hope Stad
ium.
Playing at the Balboa Stadium
and enllectine ten runs on nine
hits, the Westinghouse nine took
the measure of last season's
champions, Orange Kist, defeating
them by a score of 10 to
Westinghouse got off to a shaky
start, trailing Orange Kist by five
runs in the second inning. Amato,
who relieved Bradshaw in the
third for Westinghouse, held the
Kistmen hitless throughout the
game. In addition to pitching no no-hit
hit no-hit ball for 7 1-3 innings Amato al also
so also collected three for five at the
plate.
The onlv extra base blows were
recorded by Chico Martin who got
Whatever
Happened to ..
JEFF CROSS
United Press International
Jeff Cross, a light-hitting inficld inficld-er.
er. inficld-er. came up through the St. Louis
Cardinals chain for a brief post
war fling in the major leagues.
He was a utility man for the
Cards in 1946 and 1947, playing
every Infield post but first base.
In 1948, he moved to the Chicago
Cub but never won, a steady job
because of his light stick work.
His neak vear was '46 when his
fill-in duty helped the uarainais
under Manager Kddle Dyer win
the National League pennant and
the World Series.
Whatever happened to Jeff
Cross? Now 40, he lieves in Hous Houston
ton Houston where he works for his ol
manager, insurance man Eddie

Dyer.

group of Gamboa swimmers of .various age shown' during their
annual Gamboa Civic Council Swim Meet on Marsh 1 at 3 p.m.

High
Over

Ekes

Junior

rors, good pitching, lusty hitting
and the customary poor calls. Hec-
tor Lopez picked up two safeties
and drove in two runs while his
closest rival in the batting race
failed in four tries;. The Kings
committed seven miscnes many
of them damaging.
Brewer rookie, Vernal Hay, hit
well last night. He seems to have
picked up Ihe necessary confid confidence
ence confidence to do a good job in right right-field.
field. right-field. He has great speed and ap appears
pears appears to be able to do at least as
adequate a job as any of his pre
decessors might have done at that
position.
Les Peden not only relinquish relinquished
ed relinquished his first place hold in the bat batting
ting batting feud but Pumpsje Green mov moved
ed moved into the second slot last night
ahead of Peden. Lopez boosted nis
average to a lofty .400 and is cer
tainly making a determined bid
for a clean sweep of the in livid
iiol Kottintf hnnnra
The-'Kings were a bit oft. ias
night something unusual, it was
expected, however, that they would
look like the other clubs sometime
before things were definitely set
tied. It would have been some
thing phenomenal if they had gone
through the season without play
ing some bad ball. After all, they
won some of their games in this
manner. Even the usually depend
able fielding Gladstone. wa.s sha
ky on a few chances.
a triple and Allan Scott who col
lected a two bagger.
The box scores:

Wstinhous Ab R H Po A; E
Spier, If 2 0 0 0 0 0
x-Camby, If 3 110 8 0
Scott, lb 5 115 11
Price, c 3 l l 11 l 0
Allen, cf 4 0 1 0 0 0
Amato, p 5 2 3 2 9 0
Martin, ss 3 112 0 0
Carroll, rf 5 1110 0
Rogcirs, 3b 12 0 10 1
Beadshaw, 2b 2 1 0 3 2 0
Totals 33 iu 9 24 13 2
x-Camby replaced Spier in 6th.
Orang Kist
Sullivan, If, 2b 3 2 0 2 0 0
Metheny, 2b, c 5 0 0 5 3 0
Corrigan, ss 4 1 2 2 2 0
Berg, 3b 3 0 0 4 3 1
Hern, lb 4 0 1 7 0 0
Roe, rf, p 2 1 0 1 2' 0
McGowan, c 3 0 0 0 0 0
Drombrosky, cf 3 0 0 0 0
Stewart, c 110 5 10
x-Eocrenz, rf 2 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 32 4 3 27 21 1
x-KDerenz replzaced Stewart
Score by Innings
Westinghouse 011 001 16010
Orange Kist 240 000 000 6

Panama Insurance
Kiamco, cf 2 0 0
0
x-rorbes, cf 2 0 0
Womble, ss 5 10
Egan, lb 6 11
Tom Bright, p 5 11
Pearson, 3b 4 11
Rager, If 3 0 0
0 0
2 1
2 0
20 0
1 2
0 0
Doian, c 4 0 1
18 2 J
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
32 2 6
McNatt, 2b 5 0 0
Lord, rf 2 10
xx-Collins, rf 10 0
Totals 39 5 4
xrelieved Kiamco in 8th
x-reheved Kiamco in 8th
Spur Cola
Damiana, ss
Will, If
Weir, c
Stromberg, 3b
Hakanson, p
Belanger, lb
Bowerx, p, rf
Geddes
Lorenzo, cf
Borscllino
Totals
4
1
5
4
5
5
4
3
1
37
3 3
1 1
4 0
1 0
0 1
14
1 arig ( J
27,16 I
9.' 1 1
1
2 0 1
10 0
0 0 0
33 24 0
Score bv Innlnes
Panama Insur. 401 000 000 000-5
Spur Cola
030 000 200 0016

Out

6-5
Balboa High narrowly defeated
Junior College last night at Bal
boa Stadium by staving off a last
inning rally that saw College score
two runs..
"M" Schoch went the route for
the winners in notch g his third
win of the season against no loss
es. He was shaky at the first and
end, but set them down in order
through the middle of the game.
JC scored three runs in the open opening
ing opening frame and1 the .other two in
the last. 1
Big Bill Gibson toed the mound
for his first appearance this sea season
son season for the losers. Both pitchers
gave up eight duel. Between the
two ttiams twenty men were left
stranded on the base paths.
Junior College got their three
big runs in the first innings after
Pederson and Don Alexander o o-pened
pened o-pened the -game; with singles back
to back. Burt Mead got on by an
error, Oakley struck out, Trimble
walked, Harley and Gibson got on
by fielders choices and by then
the three runs were in.
The (Green Devils went down
without another run until the sev seventh
enth seventh when Oakley started off the
rally with a base on balls. Trimble
followed with thilohgest blbwof
umnmgntym triple scoring Oak Oakley.
ley. Oakley. Fred Harley then singled to
score Trimble.,
Balboa scored their Important
runs in the third as Ammirati sin
gled after Schoch had walked and
Morris had got on by an error:
The catcher, Joe Garcia singled
in bchoch, and -then Gary Ness
drove m both Mowis and Ammirati.-
! - -
In the sixth, the- Bulldogs scor scored
ed scored two runs as little John Morris
knocked a triple scoring Rathgeb Rathgeb-er
er Rathgeb-er and Schoch. Morris got thrown
out at the plate trying to stretch
it into a home- run. ; .
John Morris led both teams at
the plate with 3 fo? 4. He was fol followed
lowed followed closely by team mate Gary
Ness, wijth 2 fptJ,-
For the Green Devils, Trimble
was the stick man hitting 2 for
3 and Don Alexander backed him
up with 2 for 4. ,
. Mo ,, Schoch struck out eight,
a,ve,up, eighhitSj., and walked
six. Gibson -struck out 3, gave up
8 hits, and walked 5.
The box score:
BHS
Rathgeber, rf
Morns, 2b
Ab R H Po A E
3 1. 0
4 2 3
0-
3
3
8
2
2
0
1
2
Ammirati, js
1
0
0
0
0
Garcia, c
Ness, ,fb
French, cf
Engelke, If
Schwarzrock, 3b
Schoch, p
0
2
JC
Pederson, ss,, .3 1
Alexander, D. cf 4 1
2 1
0 0
Mead. B. 3b
2 1
Oakley, 2b
Trimble, fb
Harley, rf
Gibson, p
Spurlock, c
Alexander, G. If 3
Unescore:
BHS 1 0 3 0 0 2 -JC
3 0 9 .1 0 t 2
Bfenriy Paret Scores
Second Consecutive
Win Over Zalazar
NEW" YORK (UPI) -"Middle
weight Benhjr' (Kid) Paret flew
back fo Cuba today with' two
straight victories over Argentina's
previously unbeaten' Victor Zala-
xar, wno may nave a iraciurca
right' hand., y :,,,:.',';
' Vt ...'. v,V -:r.-:!
1aret, ; weighing' 155 pounds to
Zalazar's 158VS," again outpointed
the Argtntine knockout specialist
tat their return ''10-rouhd uout .t
St. Nicholas Arena Monday night.
. Benny's plunging, swarming at attack
tack attack won the unanimius decision:
5-4-1, -7-8, 5-4-lj 'w.heteas in their
first bout on Dec-15, Benny, had
to'-be content with split ver verdict:
dict: verdict: 5-4-L 73, 451. ;(

Col leg

; WAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE' V
Teams A f K'- & CVCB V Pel QB
King. v; ;?X-V6-J &r ; 7. ',18 9--, ..667

Marlboro 3
Carta Vieja ;4
Cerveza Batoa 2
3 x
6
Totalr".. V:$ 12,t' 16,
5 TONIGHT'S
At Orjhpio Stadium:; Carta

Marlboro (Milo 6-2)
Came time: 7:30
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT

At Olympic Stadium: Cerveza Balboa 11, Kings 6

KOBBE KEGLlNfi
FAR FAN MIXED LEAGUE 5
W L
30 14
25 19
24 20
23 2d'
22 21
22 22
15 29
14 30
Pin Pals
Hi Hos
Jon I Cols
Stingers
1" A U
Peppers
Cherry Pickers
Jesters
Wing Dings
Pin Pals 2 Stingers 2
The Stingers stung the n league
leading Pin Pals in the lid lifter
and came right back to repeat
the treatment in the next tussle.
However the Pin Pals pulled them themselves
selves themselves together and slapped te
stingers by enough pins to gain
a split. Golemieske of the Pals put
together three games for 522
scratch. And all the bowlers on
both teams scored 500 handicap.
Stingers: B Ballard 526. Bettv Mc-
Guire a big 584. F. Ballard 501).
ami mr, u. aa.
Wing Dings 3 Hi Hos 1
Thrice the Wing Dings thrash
ed the Hi Hoes. They nearly took
all four except in the opening
round the Hi Hos were six sticks
better. Charlie Jackson was the
big Wing .Ding with 555 scratch
and 591 handicap. Two damsels
helped Charlie; Vera Davennort
with 510 and Marge Wilburn 525,
handicap. Don Wilson; and Fred
ueurassa' kept the Hi Hos in the
match with 566 handicap sets.
r
Jon l-Cots 3 Jostors 1
The Jesters started out okay.
winning by 30 stumps of lumber.
xne next cnapter was a see saw
battle with the Jon I Cols coming
out on top by three pins. In the
round up game, the Jon I Cols
rounded up 80 pins more than the
Jesters, and the Collin? tribe,
Marge and Wayne dominated the
winning quartet scoring.
Poppers 4 Chtrry Pickers 0
The Peppers popped up with four
points, and the Cherry Pickers
picked up a long string of goose
eggs, it was a rough night for the
Cherry Pickers, they lost one
game by five, and another by 19.
Fran Canady and Scottv Mahon
were the standard bearers for the
Peppers with 511 and 501 handi handicap.
cap. handicap. George Beaver with 521 and
Mike the Saint, St. Michael with
500 were the tops for the Pickers.
ARMY-NAVY LEAGUE
W L
38 21
35 24
33 27
32 28
31, 2!)
Safety Pins
El Bandittos
Kool Krew
Rebels
Sleepers
Wood Peckers
? Marks
Mix Masters
I 25 33.
.23 37
22 33
Safety Pins 3 Robots 1
The Safety Pins had a safety
margin of 9 tenpins in the initial
game. They then came up with
a very low game and lost by 49
pins. They bounced right back
and took the night cap and the
DRIVE-IN
POPULAR NIGHT!
U PER CAR!
Sterling Hayde'n in
;'FUMlNGEATHERS'S
TOMORROW
Charles CHAPLIN III )
"THE GREAT. v
DJCTATOR'l

.:i5r,1, .556 J3

M i.--" '. V. '. 7.
r II IP
".407 ',
if
17
GAME'
YJeK fUmbricht 3)' vs.
(
TP, Captain Kathleen fcathhiir.t
paced her teaifi with a. S55 handi
cap set. xom Smith helped her
with 538 and Johnny. JEly after a
poor secona game recovered with
a 201 game and finished with 502,
all handicap. For -the downtrod downtrodden
den downtrodden Rebels, CliffcParker and Gene
Grinker were the leaders with 517
and 529 handicap.
El Bandittos 3 Woodpockors I
After the Woodpeckers picked
up a win at the start, but after
that the El Bandittos stole the
show and went on to take the re remaining
maining remaining three points. The Ring Ringleader
leader Ringleader of the pack of Bandits was
Jack Carter with a 211 singleton,
551 scratch, 590 handicap. He had
accomplices in his wife Pat with
512 and Ginny Hassler 504 both
handicap. Sal Laquidara hit a 213
but still could not make the 5C. For
the Woodpeckers,, Fred Epley and
Jim Boyle just got under the Wire
with '509 and 504 handican sets.
. W ,ak.hVi'- ijfclllli.'Mli": -'it.;
KoolfKiew'!$4tforf 1
Bob Mathias scratch series of
525 and 585 handicap went down
the drain when his Sleeipers drop dropped
ped dropped three points to the Kool Krew.
Ray Whale of the Sleepers chalk chalked
ed chalked up a 515 handicap series For
the winning crew of Kool Krews,
mm ana uee xnomas had 550 and
522 handicap sets, plus Connie
uam ana f rank Perales had 505
and 553 handicap.
t Marks 4 Mir Masters 9
In the battle for the cellar, the
? swamped the Mix Masters for
all four points. Joe Eichenhr
ited his anchorspot for the Marks,
-.. mI.aI.ium A . arm . I
tuning vu a scraicn ana
600-handicap' seti'-The Srrodes had
a big hand in the. successful night
with Bea Bowling 538 mid Lee one
pin more; and keeping them com company
pany company was Billie Beebe with 553 all
handicap. Only one Mix Master
was mixing up the pinV with any
degree of success; when Dan Koes Koes-ter
ter Koes-ter tabbed 566 handicap trio.
SCAL E MOUNT TERROR
WELLINGTON, New Zealand
(UPI) Mount Terror, an 11,400 11,400-foot
foot 11,400-foot volcano in Antarctica, has
been scaled for the first time, it
was disclosed during the weekend.
Today.ENCANTO3Sc
Brigltte Bardot In
"LA PARISIENNE"
Prohibited for Minors
Under 18
Dean Rtockwell in
"CARELESS YEARS"
Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA 6.15 ft 8:20
Alan Ladd
Olivia De HavUland
"THE PROUD REBEL"
in Color!
COCO SOLO 7:00
Clark Gable
Burt Lancaster
"RUN SILENT, RUN DEEP"
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
psa Massen R6bert Hutton
"OUTCAST OFTHE CITY"
James Craig Audrey Totss
"GHOST DIVER
In ClnemaScopef
MARGARITA''0'. : I'M
"The Beast- of Budapest'
paraiso'. mm. i :m
'-fCOP-'HATER' ;v hr"
Note; Program Chancer
SANTA 'cnVZyhZll
"Rldeout For Revenge"' and
CAMP BIERD I'M
"JUNGLE GENTS" and
rThe Woman In the Window'

10 1

64 54

; v '. yiMyrtm-

a
.3



. WEDNZ $DAT, JAMJAET 195

-- TKE fANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWS? AT F
. PAGE WRV
With Giants For 195$
HOOF BEATS
By Conrado Sargeant
"a U
jr.
By POPULAR
DEMAND..
U.S. DELIVERY!
To Another
P

J l.'ii 1 --...

VmMtyimm$8W00 Contract

. 1 1, i i 1 1 "' " j
- I i I nil H:jf. II I I n I

Looks Forward

:4 :.'.,

TO THE WINNAHI Bud Wilkinson, left, retiring president of the
American Football Coaches' Association, presented Paul Dietzel
with a ball autographed by drill-masters attending the National
"Collegiate Athletic Association meeting in Cincinnati. Dietzel of
Louisiana State was elected Coach-of-the-Year in S'cripps-Howard
Newspapers' poll of coaches.

By OSCAR FRALETY,

NEW YORK. (UPD-When the

National League's three newest

managers head south a few weeks
hence, they'll probably be draw-

: I J.m tha IQQ

achievements of long-shot Danny
Murtaugh.
' The trio of pilot replacements

at the helms of long-snot ciuds
are':
Eddie lawyer with the last last-place
place last-place Philadelphia Phillies, whose
(Chief need is pitching.
Snllv Hemui with thn fifth.

place tied r St. Louis Cardinals,
whose chief heei is hurlers.
Mayo Smith .with the fourth fourth-place
place fourth-place Cincinnati Redlegs, whose

RECALL MURTAUCH REMARK
Each of them doubtlessly re recalls
calls recalls that when Danny Murtaugh
last year started his first full sea sea-ion
ion sea-ion at the helm of the Pittsburgh
Pirates, tied for seventh place,
they also craved pitching
strength.
Danny said, at the time, that if
he could just get a couple more,
hillmen, he was sure the Pirates
would perk up. That remark
caused sympathetic smiles among
most of the experts. But Danny
came up with Curt Raydon and
George Witt Two of the classiest
young pitchers to enter; the league
in a decade--andj the club really
perked. ',' .-(
The rise of the Pirates from
oblivion to second place made
Murtaugh the National League's
Manager of the Year. And right
bow, some observers' are measur measuring
ing measuring the outfit for a 1959 pennant.
DUO T6 ROCKET
i
Murtaugh's success flood-lighted
the fact that in the comparative comparatively
ly comparatively well-balanced senior circuit, the
addition of strength in just the
right place can change a club
from a dud to a rocket.
Remarks already dropped by
Sawyer, Hemus and Smith show
that each would like to have that

STANDINGS

Team "'

GLAND DISCOVERY
RKlRKJieOUR
uffer from nerv. bmln or physical
WMknan,' you will nnd bapplnaat and
bralth In a new -American Laboratory
method which rmtoraa youthful Ttgour
J.nd vitality. It la a aimpla lip, treat,
toent lo tablet form prepared by an
American Laboratory and ii very aaay
to Uk. It acta directly on your
(landa, nenrea and ital-orfana. and
yrkl a,wu y oan a anrf faal
tiew bodily power and vigour in a
hort time. Becauia of ita natural aoi
tlon on gland and narvae your brain
power and memory often Improre
notably. : u ''-i (tit .7
Thla new rland and Titour rentorrr
called Vl-Taba. haa.baan. taataoV-and
braved In the United Btatea and Is
bow available at ail druvatorea herei
Oet VUTaba tablata from your drugi
f iat today, put theic to teat and aea
he big improvement. Take the full
bottle, which last eight daye. It will
make you full of vigour, energy and
vitality, and you. will feel yeare
younger. The large alia whiob laata U
daya la ttf aoonomioal.

additional strength bestowed upon
his mound. That'p the place.
At Philadelphia, Sawyer figures

ne aas omy a ia;r srau, una ne
admits, "I need help." He rates
Rnhin Rnhrt hiuhlv An1 he's

got Ruben Gomez, in return for

jacK aamora. cut, ne s in tne
market for a deal involving at

least one pitcner
HUMS ST. LOUIS BLUES

At St. Louis, Hemus has start starters
ers starters Sam Jones, Larry Jackson

ana virippar Henri Iitp1I- hut ha's

nummins ine st. tooee unies De
cause he can't be sure after that

.Pll4ent iH VMiil lIVVnirliM- "ti-m

of course. I.indv Mrftaniol the

ou,uuu oonus Kia woo suit nas to

prove Himself.

Smith says Cincinnati has

"pretty good" club, "but there's
no doubt we need more pitching."
He has to count on Don Niw-

combe and Bob Purkey for solid

staners.r and He want mtr

denth. .' I

Ocelots

Macaws
Pericos
Pumas
Conejos

Palomas

W L Pet.

3 1 .750

3 1 .750
3 1 .750
1 2 .333

1. 3 .230

1 4 .200

ioaay s oame t:is p.m.)
Pumas, (Dllfer) vs. Contjos (Bran-
xdnl

Yesterday's Results
Pericos 7; Palomas 3
The Fastlich Teener Lea pus waa

thrown into a three-way tie yes-

teraay atsne pericos defeated the

raiomas i to a. rne win tied tne
Pericos with the Ocelot anri th

Macaws.

The Perico's win wax nevpri

from the first innine hv sinpUt hv

Marcum, Rodriguez and Ness and

nv a Daa tnrow by f)rst baseman

urowaer. -The
losers started nut nn th

right foot, with five singles, good
r i... .i .

tur iwo runs, in uie opening inn inning.
ing. inning. Boatwright, Huddleston, Berg,

urowaer singiea ana uevore dou-
hlpd Thpir thirrl urnr rams in

the second inning, on Ashtons
double and HuriflVxtrin'a rinnhle

1 The Pericos pushed their fifth
run across home plate on Berger's

aouiDe ana added two rung in the
fourth.'

Marcum. nitrhin? for thp win.

hefs.held trie opposition scoreless
In the last five Innings. Berff waa

the losing pitcher.

' ' Ill a

' Xi w 'I 1

Listen To
The OAS

(Record Show

p.m.

a-,...; HOO-yCN

EyerX.vSuariay

Good Seasson

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, Jan. 21 (UP1)
Willie Mays, "definitely satis satisfied",
fied", satisfied", with a new $80,000 contract,
looked forward today to a "steadj "steadj-.340
.340 "steadj-.340 season" Jandr a possible Na National
tional National League pennant for the San
Francisco Giants.
'"We have a good chancefor the
pennant because th$ young' play players
ers players who helped us so much last
season should hi hertAr ." kaid h

brilliant, 27-yearold -. ckter-fieW

er. n db sausiieo u i can nave

gooa steaqy season and wmd up
around .340."
Mays hit .347 and missed his sec

ond batting championship by only

inree points last year but conced conceded,
ed, conceded, "I dropped a lot in the middle
of the season." Willie was hittinc
more than .400 at the end of May
but went into a long slump that
didn't end until September."
Mays said the Milwaukee
Braves end Pittsburgh Piratem.
should be the ether top contort-,
ders but wondered how much the
Braves might miss second-baseman
Red Schoendienst, who was
discovered after last season to
be suffering from tuberculosis.
The Braves have two eood pos

sible replacements In Felix Man

tilla and Mel Roach," said Mays.1
"But f It'. J..U..l .'

VUk, JI VVUi BC, AV 0 UUUUUUI U
either could be a leader like

Schoendienst. The Pirates are a

good young club and they'll be

even better with their fine pitch

ers.

Mays weighs 183 pounds, one
pound more than his playing

weight, and said he will continue
to work out at a New York Y.M.C.

until he leaves for the Giants'

Phoenix, Ariz., training camp

early next month.
Giant president Horace Stone

ham announced Willie's signing
yesterday and said,' "Both Willie
and I agreed that ihe wilT hve

another fine season." :

Willie's new contract makes
him second only to Stan Musial of

St. Louis Cardinals ($100,000) on

the National League pay scale. Ted

Williams of the Boston Red Sox
is estimated to receive about $125,-

000 and Mickey Mantle of the New
York Yankees i.believed dicker.in2

for $85,000. Msijitf i M58fmontrict'

was estimated at $75,000.
. Yankee general manager.
George Weiss, returning to his
desk after a long vacation, pre predicted
dicted predicted little trouble in signing
Mantle. Hesai d some of the world
champions were offered cuts and
added that the Yankees still are
trying to make adeal for a pitch pitcher.
er. pitcher. The pitcher"' is' belivwd to be
Dick Hyde, who had a 10-3 record
as a relief ace for the Washington
Senators:
On other fronts:
The Pirates signed "hard
luck" pitcher Ronnie Kline, a 210 210-pound
pound 210-pound fast-baller who had a 1316
record but who lost four games by
one run and three by two runs. He
is regarded as a potential 20 game
winner. r i
Veteran outfielder Carl Puril Puril-lo,
lo, Puril-lo, pitcher Bob Glallombardo and
first-baseman Jim Gentile sign sign-ned
ned sign-ned with the Los Angeles Dod Dodgers.
gers. Dodgers. Furlllo hit .290 tor the Dod Dodgers
gers Dodgers last season, Giallembarde
won 12 games far Montreal and
Gentile hit .24 at Spokane.
First-baseman Mickey Vernon,
41, signed with the Cleveland In Indians
dians Indians for his 20th season in maj major
or major league baseball. He hit .293,
eight homers and drove in 55 runs
last season.
First-baseman Frank Torre he-

came the sixth member of the
Braves to sign his contract for tno

1959 season and is expected to take

over the regular job this year.
Pitcher Willard Schmidt, out

fielder Bob Thurman and infielder

Bobby Henrich signed with the

Cincinnati Redlegs and Dick Har
ris. 25-vear-old son of general ma

nacer Buckv Harriav of the Boston

Red Sox, sighed with Washington
the club Bucky started with ia

1919.

The Jockeys rode "according to
Hoyle" over the weekend and not

a amgle suspension was registered
against them at the President Re
mon racetrack.
i However, several horses ,jvere
suspended and. fines levied on
trainers for minor infractions
Linda Susy, Guarare, Noeful
and Jump Quick were given 14
days each. Linda Susy and Jump
jBuick for bleeding from the note
while Guarare and Neeful wound
up leme.
Naranjazo, which suffered h
split hoof, was set down for 30

days. However, it is believed ihat
Naranjazo will be .out of compeli compeli-tion
tion compeli-tion for at last two months

Trainer -Augusto W. Newman

was fined $5 for not using the
right colors on Manuela Pedraza.

Alcides Rodriguez, Folletito s

trainer, was also slapped with a

$5 fine for showing u plate saddle

his horse.

oOo
According to unofficial reports,
thla year's crop of native two-year-

Rainbow City

Softball Loop
Meeting Tonight

Officials of the Rainbow City 0 0-pen
pen 0-pen Classification Softball League
met at two recent meetings and

manned out the plans for the com

ing 1959 season. Individuals have
since expressed "desire to acquire
franchise and fans are asking

"When is Opening Day? two
acts which display great interest

by all concerned.
, Only three definite statements
have been released lo the public
tyr the league heads: 1) the tenta tentative
tive tentative opening date is Tuesday, Feb.
21; 2) only five franchises will be
allowed with teams and or man managers
agers managers of 1958 given the right to
retain any franchise; and 3) the
roster of three teams will again
be 18 players and the schedule will
cover 36 or 40 games over a 6 6-week
week 6-week period.
The teams of 1958 were Cafe
Coolspot, Baby Salas, Powells and
Hermanos Yohros. Cafe Coolspot
not only won the championship in
the greatest Softball season bas based
ed based on all angles ever staged on
the Isthmus, but copped it by win

ning the Isthmian Championship

in convincing fashion against
Boite W of the Panama Major Soft Softball
ball Softball League which boasted the ti-

Powells boast the distinction of

being the only charter member of

the league which began its oper operation
ation operation in 1953. The team is the fav favorite
orite favorite of Rainbow City residents
and, although finishing in second
place twice, has never won a pen pennant.
nant. pennant. A staunch rootei of the club

says, "We'll win it this year..."
. interested persons franchise
seekers and fans are invited to
attend a third league meeting
which will be held tonight at the
Rainbow City Gym. Any individ

ual desiring a franchise and
seeks information may contact a-

ny of the following official by te telephone:
lephone: telephone: president Josclyn Evcr Evcr-ing
ing Evcr-ing (3-2510); vice president ('Jeff

Joseph (3-2817), secretary treas
urer Astor N., Lewis (3-2539), busi business'
ness' business' manager'" Herbert Moise,
public relations officer and offi official
cial official scorer Bertram "Jimmy" Wal Walters
ters Walters (3-3277) and commissioner,

Cleveland "Czar" Meikle.

old thoroughbreds will bring the
highest prices ever paid for local locally
ly locally bred racers.
All five of Louis Martinz' off offspring
spring offspring of the giant Barretin and
Major Mistake are reported to be
bigger than average and the five
colts and fillies by Keyhaven are
said to be his biggest get thus far.
The Eleta brothers' Haras San
Miguel will also be represented at
the sales by youngsters by Goyon-

der and King s Prize.

A full brother to Esteban (Key-haven-Lituana),
a full brother to
Sandokan (Keyhaven-Polar Maid)
and a full sister to Nirvana (Kev-haven-Fanaket)
will most likely
bring the best prices at the auc auction
tion auction which will be held Jan. 30

This Friday.' Jan. 23. a special

committee will price the 25 colts
and fillies that will be placed on

tie block.

One promising two-year-old that

will probably not be out on iale
is the chestnut colt Don Tuturo
(Cyclone Malone-Lot O'Tmuble'.
He will race under the silks of

Eric Arturo (Tuturo) Delvall nnd

is being trained by Isaac (Sam)
Jimenez.

oOo
Cesar Enrique Harris, who is
called Little Caesar by his friends.

was more than pleased by the
sizzling workout turned in by his

English filly Cool Cat II. This

four-year-old grey speedester was
clocked in 36 seconds flat for threo
furlones on the main track al

though going under restraint last
Sunday.
. Harris' American-bred filly Rhea
Calls breezed three furlongs in 40-45.

oOo
Six native therouahbreds were
entered for the $2,000 added se seven
ven seven furlong Ernesto Navarro
Classic which will be run eb.
1. Those nominated for th an annual
nual annual featur are Lady Edna,
Jabalina, Titita, Henco, Janina
and Nirvana.
The $3,000 added onp mile and

one-eighth Carnival Classic at
tracted a field of spven of the
track's bost racers. Track fh am amnion
nion amnion Perdulario and Nov. 3 $10.

000 Indenendencer Day tlass'c

Quidiro will clash head-on in Inn
one. Also entered for the Carnival
Classic are Siete y Medio. Ragaz-

za. Informal, Dependable and
Constantino.

Id

TO

Destileria Central

Exclusive Distributors

r

Lakers Protest
Loss To Royals

MINNEAPOLIS (UPI) The
nre.iHnt nf the Minncanolis Lak

ers, Robert E. Short, has request requested
ed requested that the Lakers' game with
the Cincinnati Royals at Charles

ton, W. Va., last Fnday. be at-
nlsrari "nn fnntovt ?

Clim-t tirpH lattpra MnnHav to

Maurice Podoloff, president of the
National Basketball Association,
the mayor of Charleston and
Toom Grace of -the Cincinnati
Royals, protesting' fhe treatment

of the Lakers in unarieston.
Elgin "Baylor, the Lakers' Ne-
crn rnnlria afar area PftfnaMl prv.

loa at a hntpl anil Taatanrant in

Charleston, and sat out the game
in protest. But two other Negroef
on the Minneapolis, squad, Ed
Fleming and Boo Ellis, .played in
the game althoughFleming said
he had an unset stomach due to

food he naa. to eat.

WALCCEDl

Silvestre & Brostella
Cuba Ave. 27-02, Panami

(pAMMJti

SPORTS PARADE

by Conrado Sargeaat
Daily at 7:00 p.m.

Your Community Network

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PANAMA

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at Paul Motors Inc.
We are now prepared to deliver at retail
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prices no trade in at this new location.
Other locations are:

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

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

Gall Ed-Abbott
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C0LPAN MOTORS

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Drive with pride .

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Give your car the finest possible care .
use Gulfpride Select.
Never before has there been an oil so clear, so
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And remember for the life of your car, be sure
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S
'"I I
i ;i 'U.
9 Cr n.V-. S.--,3S
AGENTS:
4
i I
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CrB !WrlD M TlrMiJ T-ri rniiA mja
HIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
LEAVE TOOT AD WITH ONE OF OCH AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 1S-S7 "H" STREET. PANAMA UBREKIA PKCIADO 7 trees No. IS AGENCIA8
INTERNAL. DE PUBLIC ACIONES No. 3 Lottery Plan O LASA lauiu ueami as a m)uwii itiumwh-im tm unmm v iuiuiu wm-
BARDO ?No. J6 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. A J St. o LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TWoli No. 4 FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIDOS 149 Central Ave.
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
m FARMACIA LUX 164 CenUral Aye. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fen. do la Oaa Av. No. -FOTO DOMT-yueto Aioeemena Ave. ana 33 SL FAB-
FARMACIA LUX 164 CenOral Ae. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Feo. do la Osa Av. No. -FOTO DOMJ-Vuato Aioeemena Ave. ana 33 St
MACIA VAN DER JIS 50 Street No. S3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parque iefevre 1 Street FARMACIA "SAS Via Porraa Jll a NOVEDADU
Reside the Bella Vista Theatre and at Ita Branch, at the Minimax Super Market on Via Espaia at Juan Franco. '; ':-.'.' S. '-'- .f i
FAB
ATH1S

CLASSI F I

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F

Poo4

Resorts
Baldwin's hirmihtd apirtmaata
at Santa Blara Beach. Talaphona
Smith, Gamboa 302
fottar cottaaav between Santa
Clara and Rio Haro. New lew
rates. Phone Balboa 2830.
PHILLIPS Oceamide Cottages
Santa Clara R. de P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 1-1177 Crittobal 3-1673.
Houses
FOR RENT: Three bedroom
furnished house, February and
March. Phone 83-B. Colon.
Miscellaneous
FOR BENT; Large combined
wood working and machine shop,
reasonable, excellent location.
Telephone business hours 2 2-2121.
2121. 2-2121. I.L. Players
'Wait Out'
By TIM MORIARTY
NEW YORK (UPI) Interna International
tional International League players stubbornly
elected to- "wait it out" today in
the nope of walking off with a
pension plan, but league officials
predicted the players will strike
out instead.
Eddie Blake and Bob Chakales,
forlner major teaguers now pitch pitch-in
in pitch-in in the trte-A circuit, an announced
nounced announced Monday they had mailed
notice to approximately 160 In Inter
ter Inter national League players,
Coaches and trainers advising
thejtn not to sign their 1959 con contracts
tracts contracts or report for spring train train-nii
nii train-nii until the owners make "an
holiest effort" to devise a pension
plaifc
'fTrJlsigr for '59 is the policy
weye adopted," said Blake, the
chief playei11 representative and a
member of the Toronto Maple
Lefts' pitching staff.
Slake declined to describe the
mow as a "strike," but Chakales,
BoS.a member of the Richmond
Vwinians, declared:
it was-oVnu like, but nn-
Itss'lhe league grants us a pen
sion. .we're going to go through
with- our' plan."
Meanwhile, league president
Frank Shaughnessy said he was in
sympathy vwith the players' de demands
mands demands but pointed out the owners
did not have the required funds
to1 start such a pension plan.
"We'd be tickled to death to
five ithem a pension fund if we
had the money," Shaughnessy
said. He added he thought an In International
ternational International League pension plan
was "impractical" because there
is sueh a large turnover of play players
ers players ii the ciruit.
"Ths International League will
operate this year whether the
E layers go on strike or not,"
haugjhnessy declared. "We have
rules to deal with this sort of
thing. If the players don't report
or sigh their contracts, they could
be placed on a restricted list and
probably sold or traded to other
flubs."

Commercial Guide

Advertise in this section Ads only cost $25.50 per month
FOR IMFORMATION CALL 2-0740

FOR SALE
FRIQETTE
AIE CONDITIONER
FOR AUTOMOBILE
$270.00
RATTAN LUX
FURNITURE
Tel. 3-1293
IN NICKELCADMIUM
EVERLASTING BATTERY
1
Foto International
155 Central Ave.
Corner "K" Street
ylock from Railroad
siaiion.

deimt

Apartments
FOR SALE: Completely furnish furnished
ed furnished two bedroom apartment, hot
water, C a m p o Alegre, linen,
(fishes. Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Modem apartment
livinajroom, bedroom, bathroom,
kitchen Price $55.00. Furnished
$75.00 31st Street No. 3-4T.
FOR RENTr Furnished two
bedroom apirrmanf, 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 SagliMendei 3-3516, 3 3-0550
0550 3-0550 afternoon.
FOR RENT: Beautiful modern
furnished two bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Ave. Peru 37-20.
FOR RENT: From February 1st.,
penthootev 3 bedrooms, 2 baths,
dining, living, large, wide porch
(seaside), kitchen, hot water,
maid's room (with bath, garage.
$150.00. Bella Vista. Call 44
Colombia,, Edrficio Sousa. Tel.
3-2017.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom, baby
bedroom, 1 bath, dining, living,
kitchen, hot water, porch (sea (seaside),
side), (seaside), maid's room (with bath),
oarage $90.00, Bella Vista. Ca Ca-lle
lle Ca-lle 44 y Colombia, Edificio Sou Sousa.
sa. Sousa. FOR RENT: Available for. Fcb Fcb-bruary
bruary Fcb-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), apartment 22.
FOR RENT: On 48 Street Bella
Vista modern two bedroom Apt,
On 46 Street, JS..V,AWa?
another tWo bedroom apartment,
dining, living, porch, balconies,
two bathrooms, maid's room and
garage. Call Panama 2-4696.
From 8 a.m. to 12 noon.
FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment, livlngroom, kitchen.
Ideal location. Next street from
4th of July rAiaWae, CaMa
rien No. 14-W1?fpply JKpfTT?
FOR RENTt Tw bedroom
apartment, clean and cool. Che Che-lit
lit Che-lit Building Apartments. Campo
Alegre, telephone 3-7658.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment,
living room, dining room, three
bedrooms, perfect condition. "H"
Street; phone 14756.
WANTED
WANTED TO RENT: American
famjly desires three bedroom
chalet in residential section for
long term occupancy. Call 3 3-4538.
4538. 3-4538. Fight Results
NEW YORK (UPI) Benny
(Kid) Paret, 155, Cuba, outpoint outpointed
ed outpointed Victor Zalazar, 158, Argen Argentina
tina Argentina (10).
CHICAGO (UPD-Jerry Jordan,
147, Chicago, outpointed Leon Eos Eos-sano,
sano, Eos-sano, 147, Indianapolis (8).
PROVIDENCE, R.I. (UPI)-Wil-he
Greene, 158, Providence, H.I.,
knocked out Henry Jones, '59
New York (2).
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
Genrral Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rntes and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
II: (Ml a.m. In 12:11(1
2:00 p.m. to 5:00
Saturday: :00 a.m. to 12:00
Sports Briefs
GOES TO VENEZUELA
NEW YORK (UPI)-WiUie Pep,
former world featherweight
champion, left for Venezuela to today
day today for his first bout outside of
the United States. Pep, one of tue
ring's greatest champions, meets
Sonny Leon, Venezuela champion,
at Caracas Jan. 26.
MOBILE BUILDS STADIUM
MOBILE, Ala. (UPl)-Work on
a new home for tltp Mobile Bears
of the Southern Association will
start this week but the stadium is
not expected to be completed un
til the season is well underlay
The stadium will have a capacity
of 11,000.

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Super.
Fully equipped, good condition.
Phone 6-451.
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,
whirewalls "Wonderbar" radio.
$2600. Call Balboa 1367.
1956, Plymouth 9 passenger,
U-8. Station Wagon Trunk
Rack. Radio, Push Button Drive;
17000 miles; Like New; $1500.
Call Balboa 4394 between 10
a.m. & 2 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford Main Mainline
line Mainline Ford'or, standard shift, ra radio.
dio. radio. 4 new WSW. Call 84-4202,
after 4:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1957 Plymouth
convertible, push-button trans transmission,
mission, transmission, power steering, power
brakes, radio, 16.000 miles, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-2989.
FOR SALE: 1952 Oldsmobile
88, $325. Tel. 83-7290, Cu Cu-rundu.
rundu. Cu-rundu. FOR SALE: 1958 Volkswagen
sedan. Excellent condition,
$1935. Phone Curundu 2209,
after 4:00 p.m.
Olmedo Advances
In Aussie Tennis
Play Despite Injury
DELAIDE, Australia (UPI)
Alex Olmedo, America's Davis
Cup hero, gained the quarter quarterfinals
finals quarterfinals vesterdav at the Australian
tennis championships, "but may
have to withdraw from the tourna
ment because a pulled stomach
muscle has failed to heal.
Olmedo, who was forced to with withdraw
draw withdraw from the West Australian
Tournament Jan. 8 because of the
injury, did not run for any shots
while ousting John Pearce of Aus Australia,
tralia, Australia, 5-7, 6-3, 3-6, 6-2, 6-2.
oak.1 i,
Barry THacKay 6T Dayton, Ohio,
also reached the quarter-finals by
defeating one of Australia's prom promising
ising promising youngsters, Martv Mulligan,
5- 7, 6-1, 1-6, 6-1, 7-5. Chris Craw Crawford
ford Crawford of Piedmont, Calif., put up a
good fight but bowed to Neale
Fraser, the top-seeded Aussie, 4 6,
6- 0, 6-3, 7-9, 6-2.
Earl Buchholz of 'St. Louis, bid bid-ine
ine bid-ine for iunlrtr honors after lnsinp
his opening match in the men's
nivision last weeK, teamen with
Luis Arilla of Spain to gain the
iunior doubles sprrifinals Ttiev
defeated Warren Coughland and
Olive Stubs of Australia, 15-13, 6-1
Olmedo planned to take heat
treatment. He said if his stomach
still was sore today, he would
withdraw as MacKay's partner in
a doubles semifinal against Bob
Mark and Rod Laver of Australia.
Alex is scheduled to meet Swe Sweden's
den's Sweden's Ulf Schmidt tomorrow in the
singles quarter-finals. He said he
would wait until tomorrow before
deciding whether to default in that
match. MacKay will play Roy
Emerson of Australia tomorrow.
Olmedo, a Peruvian who lives
in Los Angeles, indicated he had
no intention' of taking any chance
of risking his bright tennis future
by incurring a permanent injury.
"I won't receive any pain-killing
injections to see me through this
tournament," he said. "I don't
want to ruin the muscle for the
sake of one tournament."
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
The New
s
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Vlewflnder System
Panama
Colon

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Willet hard rock
maple drop leaf table-extends to
108". Six chairs and custom
made table pads. Cost $500, sell
$300, Emerson console radio, 3
speed, phono comb, $75. Call
Navy 3032.
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: Studio couch,
$59.00. Wicker chairs. $5.50.
Folding chairs, $1.75; 4 pes. liv liv-ingroom
ingroom liv-ingroom sets 1 50.00; diningroom
set 49.00; wardrobes 25.00;
China closets 18.00; metal beds
wsprings 15.00; desk 39.00;
swivel chairs 1 5.00; springs 12. 12.-50;
50; 12.-50; mattresses 8.00; chairs 1 .-50;
50; .-50; pillows 1.50; etc. Easy pay payments,
ments, payments, Household Exchange, Na National
tional National Avenue 41, Tels. 3-4911,
3-7348.
FOR SALE: Mahogany dining
room set, 6 chairs $100.00, ma mahogany
hogany mahogany bedroom set- $100.00.
Call Tel. No. 4-1 1 62, between
12:00 noon 3:00 p.m.
GUN-CLUB
NOTES
BALBOA GUN CLUB
Attention Shotgun Shooters
It has come to the attention of
the Balboa Gun Club that we did
not offer the shotgun shooters e-
nough registered bird shoots dur
ing 1958 and they have expressed
a great desire to start off the new
year with a big bang.
Therefore Balboa Gun Club is
holding a "100 Bird Registered
Shoot' at its Far Fan Trap Range
"Sunday January 25, 1959." Regis Registration
tration Registration will start at 9:30 a.m., and
shooting promptly at 10 a.m.
Prizes will be given for the ov overall
erall overall high.,and runner-up cham cham-pi6ffsA'nTMdfv1diial
pi6ffsA'nTMdfv1diial cham-pi6ffsA'nTMdfv1diial prize wMl be
presented to the ton gun in each
event. Also prizes will be given to
tne top overall woman, and Ju Junior,
nior, Junior, shooters. Winners of over overall
all overall prizes will not be eligible for
top prizes in any event except the
optionals.
The events to be offered are as
follows:
25 targets from 16 yards.
25 targets from handicap yard yardage
age yardage (18 to 25 yards)
25 targets from 25 yards.
12Mz pair of doubles.
Shells and targets (each event
$2.50) 10.OO
Trophies (compulsory) 2.50
Total $12.50
Open optionals:
$1.00 on each 25 target event, to
be divided 40, 30, 20, and 10 per
cent.
NAMED TO FACULTY
WATERVILLE (UPI) Floyd
(Ben) Schwartzwaldcr, head foot football
ball football coach at Syracuse University.
has been appointed to the faculty
of the Colby College coaching
school to be held here June 17-19.
He war share the lecture platform
with basketball coach Adolph
Kupp of Kentucky.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrive
"',,,, Crittobal
TELEPHONES:
"mEA" ..., Jn. 24
"YAQUE" Jan. 31
"MORAZAN" Feb. 7
"ULUA" Feb. 14
"YAQUE" Feb. 21
Alto Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Carg
New York Service Arrive
' Crittobal
"COMAYAGUA" Jan. it
"HEREDIA" Jan. 26
"JUNIOR" Feb. 2
"COMAYAGUA" Feb. 9
"FRA BERLANGA" Feb. 16
CRISTOBALW.C.CJL FEDDER SERVICE
"YUCATAN" Every (15) Dart
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle. -,
, 1 1 "-
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER PARIS FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA 1
To New York and Return II44.M
T Los Anreles and San Francisco and
Returnlnc from Los Anfelet I27I.M
To Seattle and Return I3I6.M
CRISTOBAL' 2121 PANAMA 2-2904

3n De

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: New Philips Hi-Fi
radio, phonoeonsole, never mad.
Call Curundu 7298.
FOR SALE: Finaniaa 10
Preferred and finanias Common.
Call 3-7833.
FOR SALE: Learn machine
method short hand steno-typo
machine. Priced for quick sale.
Phono Curundu 2209 after 4:00
p.m.
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE

Teams Won Lost Pet.
Lincoln Life 4 0 1.000
Gilbraltar Life 3 1 .750
Elks 1414 2 2 .500
Spur Cola 2 2 .500
Seymour Agency 1 3 .250
Police -vrv. 0 4 .000

Lincoln Life 4, Police 0
Lincoln Life Little Leaguers
strenghtened their hold on first
place and the Police sunk deeper
into the cellar when the Lincolns
shutout the Police by 4 to 0 score.
Charlie Joyner, on the mound
for the winners scattered three
bingles and was never in any
danger. The only Policeman who
solved Joyner's offering was Bob
Micek who touched him for iwo
safeties. Charlie received good
support from his shortstop,- Bobby
Ostrea, who handed ten chances
with only one miscue.
Jeff Riley, opposed Joyner on
the hill, and perhaps would have
escaped defeat but his support
afield failed him when the Police Policemen
men Policemen came up with six boots.

IQanuiABaaing and Engelke U4atfWdav
LiloWlSKSa't the .long haTlf1 S

when each collected doubles, Bob
Engelke's smash failed to go iver
the fence by about a foot. Dennis
Demminc, besides his double, cot
another hit which gave him two
hits to lead the Lincolns in the
hit column.
POLICE

ABRH
3 0 1
10 0
10 0
3 0 0
3 0 2
3 0 0
2 0 0
13 0
2 3 0
1 0
1 0 0
ABRH
3 1 0
3 0 1
3 0 0
3 0 1
S 1
0 0 0
12 1
3 0'
S 0 1
10 0
s 0

Lessiak, 2b.
Askew, If.
Brennan, If.
Evans, c.
Micek, lb.
Riley, p.
McGrath, cf.
Doherty, ss.
Darden, 3b,
Wright, rf.
Short, rf.
LINCOLN LIFE
Douglas, cf.
Engelke, 3b.
Ostrea, ss.
Joyner, p.
Kiamco, lb.
Nessler, If.
Kelley, If.
Deming c.
Phillips, rf.
Hutchins, 2b.
Trim, 2b

Real Estate

FOR SALE) Lots 500 and 1.000
meters, in lb Nuevo Hipodremo
Urbanization, asross the Ramon
Racetrack. All rots with street
fronts, towage, water mam and
electricity. Cad W. McBarneH.
Tel. 3-2SC7.
FOR SALI. Farm at I Valla
da Anton with fruit trees, river,
aqueduct, wall and electric plant.
For information, 7th street No.
3-26, upstairs, Panama. Vieto.
FOR SALE OR FOR RENT: New
residential chalet, J bedrooms. 2
baths, living-dining room, office,
maid's room, garage, etc., privata
site, beautiful viaw. 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 SALE: Boxar puppies, A.
K.C. Navy 3508.
FOR SALE: German Sheperd
puppies. Price $50.00, call Kob Kob-be
be Kob-be 3297.
Ruth Rigney
Wins P.W.G.A.
January Tourney
By M. DALTON
A near record number of wo
men golfers turned out last Satur-
day at the Summit Hills Golf Club
to participate in the first PWGA
tourney held in 1959.
Ruth Rigney, a new member,
turned in the low net for the Ray.
And Sylva Carpenter, just back
from the States! was low grow
loss winner. As happens in dry sea
son, many high-handicappers
wprn amnnff thit lnur not mnrars
Among the large number parti participating,
cipating, participating, were many new mem-"
bers from various clubs on the
I s t h m u s. We are very glad
these girls have decided to join the
ranks of PWGA, and and sure
they will enjoy the tournaments
held each month.
Pearl Trim, our new PWGA pre
sident, brought up an important
subject at the business meeting
which followed the tournament.
That is, girls should follow the line lineup
up lineup and parings published in the
paper. This gives each girl an op
portunity of playing and meeting
girls from other clubs. In the fu future
ture future when you sign up please in indicate
dicate indicate the approximate tee-off
time you prefer. This will be taken
into consideration when lineup is
made.
Our new VP, Ethel Perantie,
brought the very important sub subject
ject subject of handicapping. An appointed
committee will report on this at
the next meeting.
The appreciation of PWGA Is
again extended to Summit Hill
staff who always make us feel so
welcome on their fine course.
Thanks also to Mebs Ausnehmer
representive of Summit, who plan planned
ned planned the Januarv tournament and
selected the lovely assortment of
prizes. She added several unusual
ideas which added to the general
fun putting off ties; special
prizes for least number of Pus
(Sylva again) and most birdies
(Louise Jones).
TAXI DRIVERS STRIKI
FRANKFURT Germany (UPI)
Germas taxi drivers staged a
15-minute strike at noon yesterday
In Mirmnrt nf their HtminHi fnr
resumption of the death penalty
in nest iiermany. rney caned tne
strike after one of their col colleagues,
leagues, colleagues, Engelbert Amtwrgw, was
killed last Friday in Munich. The
drivers believe re-introduction of
capital punishment will stem the
recent wave of attacks made by
customers on drivers.
Deslileria Central
' Exclusive Distributori

KAIE

WANTID : Radio or television
technician, bilingual secretary
bookaeper, both must have ex experience.
perience. experience. Good salaries, hard
work. Call Curundu 21 1 1 for appointment.

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
PHONE BALBOA 1709
Housewives, if you heed a good1
maid with references pleas call
"Agendas f Coloeaciones y Co Corn
rn Corn isiones", Tel. 3-7 tl 9. Juste
Arosamana Ava. and 35th Street,
next to "Farmacia Santo Tomes"
No. 2-95.
LOST: At El Cangreio black
and whit Fox Terrier, named
"Skip". Please call "Chuck"
Abarnathy, 3-6435.
Cricket News
Sunday, Jan. 25, the Pacific
Cricket League will rponsor a
cricket match in behalf of two ve
terans of the game namely: Claudy
Walker and AltiSartwr.
The match will also servt af4na
official opening of the cricket lea
gue on the Pacific side, in as much
as the actual league games as far
as competitive playing among the
clubs are concerned will not begin
until February 1.
The match on Jan. 25 wilTDe
comprised of two teams selected
from the three clubs taking part
in the Pacific, cricket league and
as a result the following ulayers
whose names are appended below
are required to attend' practices on
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday
01 tnis week.
Special emphasis will be placed
on Saturday's 'practtefcyiiBjeig. Jibe
iwo learns ana, iwo captains wm
be selected on that day at the close
of practicej sJiope4rtKayiracti.
The names are: E, Thomas. R.
Flemmings, R. Jim mott, Chester
Mike, Joseph Alieyne, Oscar Kol
lex, Granville Moore.' B. Brath-
waite, M. Moore, R. Brown, G.
Bruton, A. Shaw, L. Brown, A
Williams, C. Gittens, A. Blades,
Jackman, C. Cox, C. Cooke. Ro
berts, Ashton .Waite, Vincent
Savage, Ferand.iillfiinsv Eg Egbert
bert Egbert Wade, Samuel Campbell J,,:
Kedmond, Edmond McKenzie, M
Smith, Cleveland Temple and C,
Bhakta.
Bridgers To Take
Over As Baylor

Footba wCtitimw.

WACO, Tex. (UPI) -John D.
D. Bridgers, recently of the Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore Colts, was expected to ar arrive
rive arrive at Baylor University today to
take over as the new football
coach.
Announcement of Bridgers' se selection
lection selection Monday night ended a
month long search for a suc successor
cessor successor to Sam Boyd who quit last
December when his last two
teams ended up in the Southwest
Conference cellar.
Bridgers, 37-year-old defensive
line coach of the professional
Colts since, 1957, was expected to
fly from his home in Baltimore
here today.
Baylor University, one of the
largest Baptist schools in the
world, said it never announced
terms of a contract. However it
did say that "It's long enougha
good solid contract."
David A. Shepard
Becomes Executive
VP Of Standard Oil
David A.-Shepard, a director
of Standard Oil Company (New
Jersey), has been elected an
executive vice president and a
member of the executive commit committee,
tee, committee, it was announced today.
Shepard, a native of Denver,
Colorado, begari his 31-year as association
sociation association with the Jersey Stand Standards
ards Standards organization in 1927 as a re
search engineer immediate immediately
ly immediately after his graduation from Mas Massachusetts
sachusetts Massachusetts Institute of Technolo Technology
gy Technology as a chemical engineer.
He has served iu the oil indus industry
try industry in many positions in the Unit United
ed United States and abroad particularly
in the research field. He has been
a member of the company's board
of directors since 1951, and ; also
ib on the executive committee of
the sovernini body is his alma
matei Massachusetts Institutes of
Technology. t
III, ; 1. 'r
Zonian Promoted
In Florido ROTC
Vernon G. Paiee. a third milt
tary student in the University ; of
Florida Army ROTC Eegiment,
was recently promoted to the
grade of cadet sergeant1 first
class.
Cadet Paige is the ton of J. C.
Paige, Box 444, Balboa Heights.

, WANTED SALESMEN fM
TimePart time Salt Word's largest
selection of ejualrry pretftuts fat
Hotels, Restaurants, Schools,
Clubs, Hospital and .P r i v a t
Homos. Real earnings potential.
Protected territories. Apply
Panamerican Import S.A. Ca
lie 29 Est final Avenida MsV
nieo.' : 1

SERVICES
TILIVISION SIRVICI
We raaair invyeur heme
wa 4n't rwtMd H fluarantM
uf work. Wa guaranraa It
f;PMONrTHI EXPERTS
J??r CRAWFORD AGENCIES
" Tel. 2-1905
Tivoli Avanua Na. 11-20.
Protect year ham and proper
ty against inaect a
Prompt scientific treatment ea
emargaacy or monthly budget
baaii. Talaphona Pronto Sarviea,
Panama S-7977 or Colon 1777.
s Opening
STOCK PRICE
NEW VORK. Jan. 21 (UPI)
Stocks "registered an irregular m m-at
at m-at a moderately active ooenmi
today. '"?-"--!
50H
3.35b
32H
roa1'
11 Vb
41
229
673a
38
IVM
52H
, 8b
96U
771
im
7V4vb
29 Va
46 b
514 b
-Advocate Asbestos
Aluminum Ltd.
Amef Cyanamid
Allegancy Corp
Amer Motors
Amer Tel and Tel
Anaconda Copper
Arkansas Fuel
AVCO Mfg
Bethlehem Steel
Bettinger Corp
Bicroft Uranium
British Pet
Burroughs
Canadian Eagls
Celanese
Cerro ide Pascfti
4 Chicago GreatWest
Chryalen' -J
Cities Service.- s
.CoMtefrCarifeir i
S3H
"'-'CreoMPet 1
Crown Corp anJ Seal
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
Du Pont
El Paso Natural Gag
Eversharp
Fairchild Engine
Fargo Oil
Felmont Pet
General Dynamic!
General Electric
iGenerar Motors f
General Plywood
Harsco Steel
Hayden Newport
Howe Sound
Intl Petroleum
Int Tel. and Tel
Lorlllard
Martin Co
0A
30
13-18
210b
38H
21
10b
74
7V4
69
78Mi
50
18Tb
43b
15 "Va
15
42V4
1H
864
85
& Tel 1R3V.
gortMori.Aiiirl i7A
)lin -Mathiesbn ark.
Pancoastal 5
Pan .Israel
Pafttepee Gil 17,4
f Phillips Pet 4944
Pure OU 3V4b
RCA 4574
Reynolds Metal 73b
Royal Dutch Shell 457b
San Jacinto 27b
Shell Transp- 20:b
Signal Oil and Sag 4ib
Sinclair Oil 63b
Socony Mobile - 48
Sperry Rand 24V4
Standard Oil NJ
Sterling Precision i4Vb
Studebaker Packard 4
Superior Oil 1920
Texas Gulf Prods 31'4b
Underwood 21b
United Canso Oil Mr
U.S.' Rubber 52b
U.Sr Steel 9g9i
Vi)i'rsai Cyclops Sei-b
Westinghouse Elec WVt
Wheeling Steel 57
Hotel Waiters,
Bartenders Attend
Religious Services
Members of the Rl Pammt
Waiters and Bartenders Club wiT
attend service- at 9 fi.m. Sundaj
at the Panama Methodist churcli
located at 16 asf St., Panama
City. The Rev. Ephraim E. Al Al-phonse
phonse Al-phonse will render a special ser
mon.
LAUNCrlNVi$Tl6ATION
TOKYO fUPI) The U.S. Aran
launched tein "" investigation todaj
to determine wnemer as Amerl
can soldier anould. be prosecuted
for allegedly ; Mttin fire to a Ja
aneM flagAa' Artfy apoloetmaii
ld the soldier.: SP4 Cedrie K.
NelsM,.21v oAa3dria, Minn.,
was confined, .to' his mit a Yoke Yoke-hama
hama Yoke-hama pendiBg'e decision. Nelson
was accused 01 touching a mate!
to a Japanese flag: aboard a trait
headed for a Tokyo's Shlbuyt
amusement district Friday.
CHILI OFFICIAL RESIGNS
t SANTIAGO, Chile (UPI) In
terior Minister Enrique Ortuzar
Escobar has resigned "for reasoni
of health," it was announced to today.
day. today. He will retain his post as
secretary general ef the fovern
ment

4

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rOXXI AND KU

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CAJTAJN lAfT

XOETY MEEKLI

WTDKtSDAY, JANUAAY $1. 195

THE PANAMA AMEBIC AN AN

INDEPENDENT DAILT NETV8PAPEV

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Speechless

PAGE ELEVEH

8 mLMtft M Hit,ti ir,

Dim Tim

It MKJUUX ULOSSKR

UVVY,-I VWWWP I OME.OM,MCy

ITS LITTLE THINGS UKE

TWALJHAT BUILD GOOD

WILL WITH MV TEFM-A6E

' CLIENTELE

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Pooklittle; A Op .course
ME.' I WEEP- ICAnJT YOUR-

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All Wet

?. V. HAMLIN

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I ELBERT, PONT OKAY, SO TOLP YOU

V I7IP rALL Orr ELL 1 WJULD.

rf"- ':
BOOTS AND Bl'lllim

10 ME THEY COULD
HAVE A RAILING

AKOUNP Ai PLACE

DOC... I HATE TO
BRING THIS Up BUT
TM AFRAID THERES
SOME BAD NEWS

FDR US HERE

PROBABLY WT --LTmmmTlm9"
ACCUSTOMED YBH... "aVW...
TO HAVING LOVE IS f SHUT UI )
LOVE-SICK ( BLIND, J Jfll OU TWO.'

'

IDOWTIOJOW WUATTO

(SAKWCY, I KALLYDCWr,

C0MIU6 BACK FROM THE .,4 (p,
6eAVETui5 ww.'icAuLr .tvAiy'

BEUEVE IT

11 TOOK KID, SHE'LL HA TO TELL HE?

FIAME SHE'S NOT A WIDOW AFTK ALU

MAYBE J SHOULD NEVER HAVE (

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T-n AT YOUR J
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WITH YOU, PRISCILLA!

vJU NEVER HAN3 UP

ANYTMNft'

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ON I

EVE I HUNGyjfT)
UP MY Q .av 1
STOCKING) JJi "J
oh'

BUGS BUNNY

Special Dtlivtry

Y THIS SH I'LL T-TAKeV I'LL rlVIT's l 1 1 1l'LL DELIVER IT
- CHAIR IS ) IT! HEYl IM ) GIVE YA (Qr.V CAN'T BUD6E YA, I I If T' YER OFFICE J
BFrrri f just what i (a, srver'A a hand. zrX doc : bltt don'tj KJ V fer free f

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Into This Air

LESLII TUENEB

YESt THERE WAS NO SlfiN WfVB

OF INTRUDERS. NOTES MtKEft BARCHEP

MAD6 Of THEIR TALU WBRE THE ENTIRE

NTACT..UT UWFINISHEPi J AREA WITH

NO 51 AN Of

THBN'.

' HISSLfP VS-rftl!SIHi I HE WASN'T TO L6(WB IP. THE FEW
fr 1 1 1 uSrcv':' jpWJNfitrara officials who talkecwith hha

i:B-N; W 'Mr ffll iy'Ii. XsWfa CHECK .THE SECOND NldHVlffl

Fitly iT e.i tn te it lu i j wk 4 li. c fliiinja mm rucv wcpg AnuEi i V Mfl w "H il

Nothing to It DICE CAVAMJ

UrvyuNrV r THAT FINE. WHAT $2'..J THAT'S THE MR5. BARNES JU6T
i ."n XN l DID NOU 00 TD ""TS BEAUTY OF IT. & 6AID, "WINTHROP;
1 0 A! ;THC -jfM V, WIN IT? y (f ,JL' I DIDN'T 11 I'LL GIVE YOU A
SSS2TSL VvSST W HAVE TO DO NiCEfSRIZEIF
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t I l

OU BOARDtNtl nOUSE1 i

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mIuoe hoopli

OUT OUK WA

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbraith

- d
t. M. FM. M.

"I don't know about this. I was never much good
at marbles!"

Okr&sfte True Life Adventures

irs. y n Uy s '( I ,'

ii c a .I' A w voi. t.coiiaro r. Wilson, CJllei iurjeoiL..
Mi r y V'rjbbeftnjecewed a Certificate of Achievement frttnl
Ma. Gen. Charles L. Dasher, USARCARIB commanding genertlH
H,,(vehPrrepad t0J?ve tve commad after nearly three years of
pmyhte' rs' ,! ?on (?lso ""ended the ceremony t US'ARCA""
MpJ1 r?rt- W!lson.!f Kheduled to depart this week for Fort

ters. 2nd Arm v " lmel urgeon witn Headqutf.

(U.S. Army PhotoT.

RUDE AWAKENING iiL,

A BUACK BEAR WHO HAS war

CONCEALED HIMSELF WELL ENOUOH TOTZ
HIS WINTER'S SLHHT 10.PIS2OVEKEP
BV WOL-VBS ON THS PROWI--

BY J. R WILLIAMS

S LONG 0EEN J JiKS f
TWJ06S VPUCAM 60 A WHoteCI jf10. TO SE- A PIOUSLY r.-s-rjqf o- ToueH cow f we're KRrewEpllt
HA.' I'D AS SOOti SET ON l' ?0.Pf,l RE OCCASIONS J-v r. lip come off im L beps S-.
mom& tAk6APei4tkiflins VS0TAV S-
Pockefellei? family as Pick ( WSBRTics With factsj j "I-Ievvtv y
VOO V STlCk-fc THE FACTS 7 1 IT IS CWLY TO DELIGHT 7 P?3 VV---y
' H It; '. ,.v is;.- .... ".. ,!A I 1 V" -. JiJ,
v. '-:v i:i ' ' , '

jr?" UT MR.BFOJlN IS ABLE

IL-r PUUUUB P-llPVlt-jfcllJ- IN

T1MB TO ROUT H3 FOB5S.

faltering Philip!
'MXp't Uf la tilled with braliea.
4eiln would leave bt home like new.
A asMilieda. fnat the rirttf elu'

i 1 1 -j
TX VJ. Fa Oft rTT
0 1Ht NIA rlM, tin. 0 1 1

Thanks for asking, Harry, but I think I'll just spend

a quiai evening ax nomt tor a cnanjjel"

AfOVAS fiAMAMA AffWAYi

PANAMA.MIAMI
(one way)
MIAMI-NEW ORLEANS

$55.00

36.90

5

PANAMA
NEW ORLEANS

Today's XV Program

91. 90

m CTN NEWS
3:15 Dinah Shore
1:30 Induitry On Pirid
1:45 Polk P.r.d.
4:30 Mr. Wimrd
5:00 Boot! and Saddlsa
5:30 PANORAMA
T:00 Decoy

7:30 It CouM B YOttt'
I 00 Juk Box Jury
:00 Traffic Court
9.10 Mlk Wallace
10:00 Wd. Nlfht rightt
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Ene: Kraft TV

Ceartear of Arorl Panama Alrwava
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1 6983-1 itt
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to p.m.

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:laria .loijav Out; Jo na'p;;SDttof5tFafelMi

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f-Reoc' sfory- OTpolsfe; 8s
Biggest Blizzard Slams Into
OS

fear s Biggest Blizzard Slms Into Wv;! )em05 Sqvt e SBliCf Cf ef AfH

tMdudK

.V -r .v rC

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I y.

hicago Battles

frtnrir.n Jan 21 fUPD The
biggest blizzard of the season slam
Djed out of the plains into the
Midwest, stalling traffic in big ci cities
ties cities under a five-to-12 mch snow
."V
6

I7?niir-ri

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Tit AKlNfi HISTORY President Eisenhower te bUowb chatting
irtto Soviet Deputy Premier Anastaa Mikoyan s they metin
Sfwhlte Hous in Washington. The cus
Berlin situation and other problems relating tff th Cold "War.
Blane Fire Halts Mikoyan
At Newfoundland Navy Base

ARGENTINA, Newfoundland,
Jan. 2KUPD Soviet Deputy Pre Premier
mier Premier Anastas I. Mikoyan last night
was sidetracked to this key U.S.
Navy Air Base, designed to pre prevent
vent prevent a sneak Russian attack, when
' the airliner flying him home
caught fire and made an emer emergency
gency emergency landing on its two remaining
engines.
-The Scandinanian SAS DC-7C
aivin2 35 passengers, including
tte'sfive members of Mikoyan's
aTt?. ran into trouble over the
Atlantic about 180 miles southeast
ef Halifax.
Th four-engimd plant was on only
ly only thr hours oiit of Nw York
en its scheduled non-stop flight
to Copenhagen, Denmark, when
the pilot radioed a distress sig signal.
nal. signal. 'The pilot, Capt. W. E. Hastings,
(aid the plane's number one en
gine was on fire and the number
tour engine had been feathered
because qf a defective super supercharger.
charger. supercharger. The fire in the number
one engine was put out by auto autoplastic
plastic autoplastic fire extinguisher equipment.
. The giant airliner then described-
slowly descending arc until
t Sanded at the naval base at 8:07
'JRM. during a snowstorm. The
plane had, been convoyed by a
Royal Canadian Air Force Lancas Lancaster
ter Lancaster patrol bomber, a Pan Ameri
can World Airways plane and an
Air Frarice super-constellation.
No one was injured and a Na Navy
vy Navy spokesman said "all were very
calm and well organized and didn't
appear to have suffered any un un-,
, un-, toward effects."
YHe said M koyan and the other
members of his party, including
his son, were billeted in bachelor
officers' quarters for the night.
jHutoyan, Lommumsm s 'lop
salesman, lett for Russia yester
day indicating .he had failed dur during
ing during his 16-day visit to sell the U.S.
f his country's ideas for easing
cold war tensions.
"I am satisfied with my visit to
this country," he told. newsmen in

4 . ... :

1 J t" """ '" I', iH Ill -n-im
BELLA VISTA A

: : f'X:i 'tr" ..m

w n xiixnu vj 1

:. m m Q); imtiumLi y Y)

TRIAL THAT V j W'A w
J',ir. Shocked the r!v Itokf torrid and
'.' world...! frue The story
4V KSSiXr ; of Barbara Graham- V
. "Thi. (h. mott b.ttl,r, cm Tg pQSt Dtlt HCVBT L ?
I' fuHtyolmurdw butnow.mw WlK) 0Ot tl16 t H
Ha -hMw L roughest deal V ,r ;.
( 1 In my mind mmoiMbl doubtl" , . V t
;-. : V life ever dealt! V

Foot Of S now, Cars

cover and isolating ome rural
r6wind gusts as high as 50 to 65
miles an hour whipped the snow
into deep drifts in the blizzard belt
a final interview,, through an in
terpreter.
"In spite of the intense program
that I had here, my health is
very good. I feel all right."
He was asked if he believed the
international situation had been
improved as a result of his visit.
"I cannot say so," her replied,
"but all the talks that I had here
were directed at this aim. I had
very nice and pleasant talks with
old friends whom I came to' meet
22 years ago."
Mikoyan ended a four-day visit
to Washington on a sour note, aft-
i i Jit- r..
er a snarp exenange wun oiaxe
Department officials. But before
he boarded his heavily guarded
plane, he was handed a telegram
from Secretary of State John Fos Foster
ter Foster Dulles expressing thr hope for
himself, President Eisenhower
and other officials "that your vis visit
it visit has been of value."
"As you leave the United
States," the telegram said,
"please allow me on behalf of the
President and other officials you
have met, to express our personal
hope that your visit has been of
value."
So exTensfvr were' security pre
cautions at the airport that police
even fluroscoped all the luggage
of the other 26 passengers who
left for Copenhagen on the big
plane. The passengers were
warned in advance to remove all
film from their luggage or it
would be ruined by the fluroscope.
When the plane arrived from
Copenhagen at 7 a.m., it was
wheeled immediately inio a han hangar'
gar' hangar' and police searched' e Ve t y
inch of it. The plane then was
kept under guard until it took off.
Hungarian anti-Communist pick pickets,
ets, pickets, who had dogged Mikoyan's
footsteps wherever he went across
the country, were at the airport
to see him off.
After Mikoyan's departure, Dr.
Bela Fabian, leader of the dem demonstrators,
onstrators, demonstrators, declared, "New York
is a clean city again."

ranging from northeast .New Mexi
cr across the plains into Michi Michigan.
gan. Michigan. "...
. finger of snow stretched into
New England during the sight and
weathermen warned of hazardous
driving conditions today in "Maine,
New Hampshire and,. Vermont as
the .storm pushes -nbrtheastward.
Sever thimderstom raked rite
South last night and today While
a band of freezing ram end sleet
slicked highwey -between the
springlike weather In tho South
and tho Jrwiptry tojfni In the
Nortlu. ; i'iit&s,
A tornado funnel cloud dipped to
ground'ear Vicksburg.iSKSK: late
yesterday,- but did no, 'damage.
Violent ?thuridertorm yielded a a-cross
cross a-cross parts ot Arkan jtfMfcsi-ssippi-
and XWoees.:';' '"
The tn.')fw1rleil:PB8!BKo
afternoon, dlippinramoantirang-ing-
from a- few inches--: to. more

than a foot in southern fuburbs.
At one time last ttgntimflre man
150 oars were abanddned, on Chi Chicago's
cago's Chicago's outer driv. ; r 'f;
About 750 snow plow 'end sand sand-spreaders
spreaders sand-spreaders and 1,100- men battled
thrbugh the night -In keepCHica-
go s mam SCTeeisopeuH ipr., me
mnrninff- num. MOM-roai'insae
eity and suburbs, were open BUtT i
extremely dangerous.
Another foot of snow Mf'tfw
South Bond area In Indiana, burl
ed under a lMneh fali only last
weekend. All public and parochi parochial
al parochial schools far tho 'South- Bend Bend-Mishawaka
Mishawaka Bend-Mishawaka imtwuW
day as well as some schools in
adioining areas of southorn Mi Michigan.
chigan. Michigan.
The bictest wairie enow storm
of the season crippled transportation-
across the 'Plain .States and
made metropoman shopping cen
ters look like ghost towns.
The blinding snow was wmppea
by icy winds up to 60 mues an
hour from the southern Rockies to
the Canadian border, urounq dhz dhz-zards
zards dhz-zards were already sweeping
north central Colorado and bliz blizzard
zard blizzard warnings went out for six
states Kansas, Oklahoma, Ne Nebraska,?
braska,? Nebraska,? Iowa., Missouri and Now
Mexico.' :
The Kansas City Weather Bu Bureau
reau Bureau said the storm should bring
the heaviest snows of the winter
to the central portion of the na
tion.
Snows were expected to mount
to eight inches deep in Kansas
City and northern Missouri, lo tne
East, frefeni Tin a:;sJot
drove into the 'Omo 'vaiiey ano
forced the inauguration of David
r, Tawrence as governor at Har-
rigburg, Pa., to be held indoors.
The snow and ice were oiamea
for at least five traffic deaths deaths-one
one deaths-one each in Oklahoma, Kansas
and Illinois and three in Pennsyl Pennsylvania.
vania. Pennsylvania. A rash of cold weather
fires killed 12 persons, all but one
of them -"cfiildfieif? 'Six ''children
died at Ashland; Maine two lit little
tle little brothers perished at Newberry
Mich., and a mother and tnree
children were killed in a Cone Cone-sus,
sus, Cone-sus, N.Y., fire.
Schools closed or never opened
through Colorado, Oklahoma, Kan Kansas
sas Kansas and Missouri because roads
were impassable.
In south central Missouri, 500
searchers-were tip a grim' race
against1 -tJje-toTm!- They :hoped to
find sdme "trace of 8-year-old Wil Wil-lard
lard Wil-lard Jones Jr., who wandered from
his farm home near Lebanon Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, before the snows hit.
Rare January thunderstorms and
road slicking glaze; "preceded the
storm and it Vsrs followed by ra rapid
pid rapid drops' in- temperature. The
mercury was expected to get close
to 20 degrees below zero in the
northern blizzard area.

On People; Congress To Up Spending

Wherth wiUmtfrw,
JjTtiiiLi
U'toeitwiltgo;..

j Chi tone Ion

f mm mmtm
I S3t

BUDGET DOLLAR A chart released by the Bureau of the
Budget in connection with President Eisenhower's budget mes message
sage message to Congress shows where th estimated budget dollar will
come from and where it will go.

Death Ends Noted Career

Of Cecil B.
HOLLYWOOr, Jan. a (UPIV (UPIV-u.
u. (UPIV-u. tan rcil B. DeMille, one
of the founding fathers of Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood and a leader in its develop development
ment development for nearly half a century t
died today at the age of 77 of a
heart attacK.
The slight, balding tycoon, known
throughout the world for his Bib-
Boy Seoul Leaders
Plan Annual Dinner
To Present Awards
ii nmnnmpMi lis read-
iness today for the biggest
f the vear for tdult
.Am.rm nf hnv SCOUtlnB the
annual awards and recognition
dinner.
s iH, dinner, which will be
held at Margarita Friday, is ex
pected to draw over &w ui
mothers, cub and scoutmasters,
explorer advisers, commnwe'
man, institutional representa
tives, and council memoers.
witrhlieht of the evening will
be the presensawon m u o"
weaver award to the per
son adjudged by the council as
having done tne mosi iot bcuui, bcuui,-ing
ing bcuui,-ing during the past year.
The recipient, cnoocn vy
special committee, will not
know who ne is uniu uk uin uin-ner.
ner. uin-ner. A special train will leave
Balboa at 5 p.m.; to carry Pa Pa-i.
i. Pa-i. rirters to tke dinner. The
train will be met by special
buses at Cristobal to carry pas passengers
sengers passengers to the Margarita Serv Service
ice Service center for the dinner.
L. Budd Haberstick, chairman
of the council's activities com committee,
mittee, committee, has- issued, a reminder
that while the dinner is for
adult Scouters, all wives, Hus Husbands
bands Husbands and friends of Scouting
are invited.

WALTER WANGER w CB UNITED A0" '' HI

TJie BUDGET

DOLLAR
ttcM tu mm nnun
-
Htftimm Sta.it
.ll
J-
59
DeMille
Ileal erics suck as "The Ten Com
mandments," produced 70 films
since onenine Holiywooas iirsi
feature movie studio with Sam
Goldwvn and Jesse L. LasKy in
1913. v--
DeMill.e frequently referred
. it. : i
to
as a giani among me giams
of
Hollywood, was born Aug. IE, 18-
81. at Asfield. Mass., His parents,
Thilda Peactrice Samuel and Hen
ry Churchill DeMille, had plan planned
ned planned for him to be born at the fami family
ly family home at Washington, N.C., but
DeMille arrived early while his
mother was vacationing.
The family name was spelled
De Mil when its first member ar arrived
rived arrived in the new world from Hol Holland
land Holland in 1658. DeMille's mother
was born in England. DeMille's
middle name was Blunt after a
paternal grandmother.
DeMille, often praised for his
epic-type films based on the Bible
such as "The Ten Command Commandments"
ments" Commandments" (1923 and 1956), "The
Sign of the Cross" (1932) and
"Samson and Delilah" (1949), was
influenced greatly by his father,
a playwright. He was a lay read reader,
er, reader, and it was a nightly custom
for the DeMille boys Cecil and
his older brother, Willi and their
father to read aloud two chapters
of the Bible plus a chapter on A A-merican,
merican, A-merican, English or French histo
ry.
Some folks tiove been married
so many times, the only thrill they
could get out of Niagara Falls is
to go over it in a barrel. nw

lit 4t s;

Ullli

160

.v. r

I LffTLCUX'

WASHINGTON, Jan. 21 (UPI)U The Democratic Advisory Council todar erltleked President T.

ctsennower-8 i960 buaget as a

VQ oeuig a mua on mc aiucntau pcwpic. .'. -x- s nr-. lv ? ..
It also predicted the Democratic-controlled Congress would Increase spending t meet for foreign
eign foreign and domestic needs allegedly, ignored by t be budgtU- i -jCff .1 .3
The council, which includes former Preside t.Hai S.7 Truman and-two-time; Democratic
nominee Adlai E. Stevenson, said no country eo Old afford '4o base it policies on"such false

reasoning ana iooiisn inconsistencies'' as
budget.

It sharply rejected as "spurious"
the President's "attempts to jus justify"
tify" justify" the budget by claims that it
is balanced.
The council's three-naee state
ment argued that a budget that
'does not meet the economic needs
of the nation, and the people can-
noi meet tne financial needs of tne
treasury."
Democratic congressional lead
ers yesterday accused President
Eisenhower of misreoresentine his
77-billion-collar budget by leading
the people to believe it would clear
the way for a tax cut.
Without mentioning the Presi
dent by- name. Senate Democratic
Leader Lyndon B. Johnson (Tex.)
told the Senate that "those who
have been talking, so loosely about
tax cuts owe the people both an
explanation and an apology."
Speaker Sam Rayburn predict
ed that President Eisenhower's
plea for an increase in the feder federal
al federal tax on gasoline wilt face rough
going in Congress.
Rayburn told; reporters the pro-
HECTOR DOWNE
Popular Club Host
Takes Management
Of Brass Key Club
The man oft times known as
the dean of Panama's enter
tainment world has resigned
from the Atlas Garden to take
over the operation of the Brass
Key Club in. Panama City.
He Is Hector Downe, whose
experience in catering to the
wants of local gourmets dates
back to 1912 when he first ar
rived on the isthmus. Since
then he has managed and op
erated a number of the top
entertainment spots in Panama,
inctading, more. -than 30 years
as'" an" associate of Mary Lee
Kelley in iier world-famous
Kelley's Rltz.
Downe feels that the popular
trend to key clubs in the States
should be extended to Panama,
providing quiet surrounding for
4ining and drinking.
"There are a great many here
who prefer this type of place
to while away a few minutes
and where one can get the kind
of good food they, desire," he
remarked. He plans to enlarge
the Key Club kitchen and offer
a greater variety on the menu.
The businessman's lunch, for
which Downe has become well-
known, will : feature prompt
service. .
The Brass Key dub is locat
ed on I Street, just off Fourth
of July Avenue. Downe has in invited
vited invited Interested men to stop by
ior memDersnip earns and their
own brass key.
"While it will be strictlv a
man's club, special attention
will be offered to wives and
lady friends of members,"
Downe added. "Ladles are more
than welcome if they are ac accompanied
companied accompanied by members."
3 Years At Gamboa
For Two Illiterate
San Bias Burglars
1 In Cristobal District Court yes yesterday
terday yesterday two illiterate San Bias In Indians
dians Indians were' sentenced on three
counts of first decree burglary to
a total of three years each in the
Gamboa Penitentiary, v?
The two youths. Carlos Hernan-
Am 10 t v4 D1aa(a i f nnat fid
aK Air. iuva A aiaviU ', JMUsynt r.
pleaded guilty on each of the three
counts. In passing sentence Judge
Guthrie F. Crowe observed that
although neither youth is able to
read or write in the English lan
euaee. their train n ana uprtring
ing. among their own island peo-
5 le would nevertheless have fitted
lem to distinguish between right

1) n

comoinaiion 01 -aereai, aecepuon ana ueniai" that comes cloaa -1 hti

presen ted fa the1 narrowly -balaheed. T?-biilion doUar ,T

posed' increase from o 4 1
cents a gallon -will get a "cold
reception' from state govern governments,
ments, governments, which feel the gasoline re revenue
venue revenue field is largely theirs
"its gmnr, to :b;a OTetty-.Bard
matter'; to get 'such an increase
approve by Congress, Rayburn,
said, 'rf s-ft, ;,, ,. .u
The President's proposal, con
tained, in-the budget, quicklydrew
a barrage of criticism from orga organizations
nizations organizations representing "road users.
Among those condemning any
increase in the federal tax were
the American Automobile Assn.
(AAA), the American' Petroleum
Institute, the America Trucking
Assns., the National Highway Us
ers Conference, the' National Assn.
of Motor Bus Operators and Sea,
Pat Mcwemara (D-Mich.
McNemar said k cas'tkxV hike
"may well sabotage the national
highway program by burdening
the motorist unfairly, while at the
same time maxing iv lar more au
ficult for the-states to raise their
snare oi uie highway costsc.v?
ine rax increase ts designed to
bring In an extra in
revenuo next year. It would be
funrwlod into the highway trust
fund to help keep the new na
tlonal highway building pro program
gram program -mris4iartmifi 1
Cc-mmfefctf detamiteiwiail,.;
Strauss suggested to Congress yes yesterday
terday yesterday two methods for repavine
to states an estimated $4,830,000,
US Envoy To Talk
About Philippines
In Washington
MANILA. Jan. 20 fTJPl
Ambassador. Charles Bolen flew
to Washington tonight for a series
of crucial consultations in connec connection
tion connection with the strained Philippine-
American relations, ... ,
Bohlen, former. Amerlcin tavev
to Soviet Russia, left aboard k Pan
American Airways plane at 11
lie told newsmen that he was
returning to Washington for a een
eral, review of Philippine-American
relations.
He said he would not comment
on his consultations with State
Department officials before arriv
ing in Washington.
$1.50
75c.

"Mr. DeMille's moving portrayal -of THE
TEN COMMANDMENTS will spiritually
enrich the lives of all who see It."
FRANCIS' CARDINAL SPELLMAN
Archbishop of New York.

EXCLUSIVE
i. .RELEASED

21st DAY OF CONTINUED' SUCCESS

oat

(5oDiniG1alC0M(ljH

TOMORROW
nunKtvt
Danny kv
NiCol?

5M

b andthb Colonel'

MEUNiytriECOLONEL in
, everf sense in every 'scene..,,; A daring,
. delightful -frolic, across France yith Danny
as a man on theErurivnd a every unusual
sort of Colonel;. and the C6lone's, Lady
jwho keeps wbndering hahjt iinight bo like
to ;Be DANNY'S Lady: 1 $M

t

-000 Itrom.'theftmd for Existing state

reads that are Amade' a part of the

leaerai mter?ta ystem, Iff

Strauss saSct Congress mtgtt:
Make tne reimbursemunt v
increasing stated .mad mileage
"nteresta'te. system-mileagr
ligible for federal aid. This plan
W"!1 .Provide 'for; as fend to the
collection of tolls on affected toll
roads when the states art repaid.
-P:!.!"', "-:-: .- u,
Or, grant states, greater free freedom
dom freedom by permitting the amounts
reimbursed to be used on any -road
in the federal aid-prhnary system,
including highways on the inter
state system.
Weather Or Not

uub weaunw FanM rna v mm w

houra ending S m. today Is?"
prepared by the Meteorolorkal
an Hydrorrtphie Branch of tbe
' Balboa Cristobal i,
TEMPERATURE i
High ........ M 84
High ..i H M
lw ... 42 "7J.
WIND:
(max. mph) NW-17
RAIN (inches) 0
WATER TEMPt
(inner-harbors) 78
NE-17
I
LAKE'ELEVATIONSr
Gatun Lake
,85.48
148.4
Madden Dam
ALB0 TIDES
. lHfIiDltlA.''M'
Time Y Hi
1:48 a.m. 13:1 ft,
8:22 p.m. 12 J ft.
LOW.
Time
8:17 a.m.
8:35 pjn.
fit.
2.4 ft.
2.8 ft
ft
2:30
8:30
ANDONLT-
Will
THISH MSM
CECIL B.
Producion
ITeini
... aaa.
.t.
cftrteeNS
MAURIS

fDuG

I'll I k

it

i i

sir

7
I':

and wrong.

4-
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