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:
AA00010883:02802

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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IXT.NO'vitlt
TOIE PAYMENT
CATADIA WIIISICY
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"Lttth peopl knew the truth and the country U safe ,46roAam Lincoln.
v
94th EAB
PANAMA, S. SATURDAY, JANUARY 24, 1959

1

Aw'

1 ; o "'
I kH -7 Acj ?r.

TXIl, rAoF costa

W their MspectivisJSJdes of tW.

tries at their irormer meeuug

Mikoyan Hints Extension
Of May;27 Berlin Deadline

'iteWwte tnritar over its
b. prepared J!" German foyernmen

eontrois i ;rf:i4n h-eia neeotiationt telore tnai time,
provided th West iT? SptevAn Anastas Mlke-
k "J?Ifast tout, of "the- Wivti ,
netum irom isHo-Foa yiu y M.H,nlllt I. i,stea 4o counter

ml, to.... k",
r m few months.

' w.- ...went was interpret-fpression

-v-. -- .-cation mai
last November it si-vvm
gotiations r4 under vay Mr
LKera'C.jmmis)
SnXns Communist
fponaeu
Sately o;the Kremlin on his
, Wan made- dear Ws belief
thinhrul OTernment was,
laKing behind AmMn. P;
imcaleaders,1 and business
eireles": tb issue ol ex expanding"
panding" expanding" Soviet-American re-
J?itiiwtth Presi-
dent Eisenhower; Vice-President
Richard m. ixob uu
tary of State John Foster Dul-
"Zr r. .iS- "noted with
aetisfaetioa;,to
wEh th recent ; past, US poli poli-taadra
taadra poli-taadra hav also expressed
themselves la tavor -ol improv improving
ing improving Soviet-American ; relations,
stresstng here tlw necessity and
usefulness or. contacts ana o
miutnni at all levels."
He added, however, that these
view "havt not yet louna ex
Donnr
New. Cerra Stirs
Parliament
fion members f Parliament an-
: nounced todav they would oues:
tion Prime Minister Harold Mac-
. mills n mn term warfare." r
Three other officials, including
Defense S er e t ary Duncan
. Sandys, ,alo laced questioning on
the basis f press reports that
scientlsta had produced a deadly
new erm. .:
A .dispatch in the London News
Chronicle said British scientists
had produced, a ; new fierm cf
which eight ounces' could wipe -out
. the population of the world in six
nour. r. ... j.. .;.t, ;. ..
-. Tne germ' (was described as
botulinus toxin, related to lha mi
crobes (Which cause' gangrene and
- Science V writer Hugh McCleave
said the germ was safe : for an
attacking force toi use jrtnee its
lethal effects lasted only 12 hours;
He said it was easy to, spread on
food "and (n drinking water and
could t survive ..irt ,ind severe
'Old. -C..y. i'l' V L.r' ::,i':vr-''L'i

TUca'a President Maria Echandl

, ttiii it thete Is
1 ,4 ,..,)
Ja ny ptMtkal 8tepS
oy ine uo Buvcwi;
"Moreover."' -he saia "on
pressing international prob problems,
lems, problems, the US government con continues
tinues continues 1'toocoupy:i.,p,osioli
which fail to' take into ae
count the real? facts of the.
present -sttuationiW it is not
making- the necessary efforts
to solve these problems on
the basis of consideration of
legitimate state interests."
The press conference, held in
the : Kremlin, was opened by
foreign minister Andrei Oro
mvko.
MiKoyan's interpreter was ine
same who accompaniea him on
the tour ortha'-uroted states.
Mikoyan saw xne Americans
With whom he spoke "wel "welcomed
comed "welcomed us very warmly and
expressed the kindest feelings;
toward the Soviet oeople."
He specifically mentio n e d
workers at- the ford, Chrysler
ana General Motors- lactones,
the Lincoln factory, students' at
tne university or vaniornia in
Los Angeles and Americans
whose homes he visited.
But Ulbncht said the transfer
of control of traffic to Berlin had
nothing to do with either the So
viet "free city" proposal or
German eeace treaty. :
He set a definite date fof the
transfer May 30. -; i
He said that after that date the
western Allies must negoti
ate with East Germany if they de desired
sired desired to supply their Berlin garri
sons.
His statements tended to erase
the impression gained In Some
Western quarters that the Soviets
were backing down and seeking a
compromise on Berlin,
Although Ulbricht was adamant
oil the basic position, he said his
country did not em and diplo
matic recognition from the West
as the: price of peace in Berlin.
" The question of recognizing ihe
casi i&one regime, even lmpuuuy,
has been .a major bstacle in
framing an answer to Communist
eiatms over1 Benin.
f 'We would not insist on diplo
matie recoKnition". the Comma
nist deputy premier and party
cnairmaa declared. "We are pa
tient and pedagogicaUy-minded in
this resbecL vw
It is not of prime importance to
us what the Weitern- powers call
sucn negotiations (over Berlin) be between
tween between Ourselves and the Western
powers."';,. ;. w
But; negotiaU. they, must if the
Western v allies want v to supply
their -Berlin garrison, after, May
30,. hfl "Slid-' '' ." ',, t
Ulbricht 'emphatically 'rejected
suggestion by U.S. v Seoretsry f
State John Foster Dulles that Ger Germany
many Germany be reunified' on the basis of
security guarantees.. He said East
Germany never, would agree : to
unity on the busis of free elec elections,
tions, elections, demanded by Wesf German
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. ;

Satellite?'
' x-l
Flying Saucer?
Meteor?.
-
A iuminout, straaking object aps
,pearod in Isthmian skies shortly
after dark yesttrday. "k
Whit It a satellitof Flymo
saucer? Meteei or meteor fraf fraf-mentf
mentf fraf-mentf
No en seems to know although
th Strang i. Venus-lik globe,
about tn times th six of th
planet Venus, was teen or mtny
Isthmians, including an eff-duty
weather observer,
The lumineus glebe-shaped ob object
ject object was reported traveling from
the northwest t the v teutheast.
Seme observers reported a faint
trial of light as the object streak'
d across the sky.
It was visible for less than ten
seconds before disappearing over
Panama. Military-ebservers were
successful m tracking the mys mysterious
terious mysterious moving object, but were,
equally unable t identify it.
Mystery Molorship
Reveals Arms Cargo

Intended For Caslro
tt was learned today that the
crack little Danish motorship Lion
whose movements have been
shrouded in mystery since the ves vessel
sel vessel put to see, from Naples,; Italy
on Dec. 18. was actually carrying
consignment for Fidel. Castro's
revolutionary forces rather s than
troops o ousted dictator Fulgencio
Batista, as reported earlier.
The" tion locked 'jat: Cristobal
yesterday to await instructions, but
was expectea to sail ; over the
weekend. The Lion, a 216-foot craft
built last year and powered by
German marine diesels, loaded
the ammunition befor mailing
Naples.
j-
Neither the consienor. of the am
munition nor the country. In which
the sal took place has 1een e-
5ince there is ho apparent fee.
ord of the Lion having touched" port,
since Dee. 18; presumably she hat
been marking time at sea pending
instructions from heivownerv Pe;
terpen and Ottensenj ef Mullerup,:
Norway,,
tt Is known that; ithe Danish
motorship was very inear to Cuban
coastal waters when ordered to
Sroceed to Cristobal for further
istructions, i
The 70-tons of ammunition are
still aboard and the ship, with a
dead weight capacity of 900-tonsJ
is now slated to saa jto Havana a
originally, scheduled,! ..,
Atomic
May Be Located
In Main Cities
WASHINGTON TUP!) A" dis
armament authority Said today
that "the principal cities f the
world may a l r e a fl y oe mmea
with atomic warheads" capable of
being fired bv remote control.
This possibility was raised by
Prof. Seymour Melm an of Colum
bia Umversity-to illustrate tne
foolishness, as he -sees it,- .of in
sisting tnat tool-proof inspection-
systems be incorporated in any
disarmament agreement.
Melman told a national confer
ence on disarmament that, even
artially effective inspection may
ecome impossible if the world
waits until intercontinental mis
siles are perfected
He" said that nuclear warheads
can be carried in suitcases, in
ordinary shipping containers,
aboard ships in harbor, and in
underwater or floating mines. For
each method,, many detonating
devices exist, including remote
control system. -
"Owing to- the possibility of
moving nuclear warheads in small
containers," he added, ."It is not
excluded' that the principal cities
of tne world may already oe
mined With atomic warheads and
their appropriate firing devices."

Price Slashes In Eggs To Autos Reflected
In Mighty Small Decrease In Living Costs

WASHINGTON XtrpIV-The cost
of living dropped two-tenths of 1
per cent, inDecember in the first
monthly 'decline since August, the
government-1 reported today. It
attributed the drop primarily to a
dip in food prices. ,'
The decline lowered the Labor
Department's consumer price- in index
dex index to 123.T per cent of the base
period. 194T-49. The November in index
dex index equalled the all-time high of
123.9 per cent, set last July, and
the December Index still was 1.1
per cent above a year ago. v
, The Labor Department also re reported,
ported, reported, that the earnings of the
average factory worker after tax taxes
es taxes last month reached an all-time
hgh of $79.60 a week for a man
with threw denanijenta and $72.19

7 ( t r-i

$2500 C.Z. COURT SUIT SEQUEL
TO Sfc GiRAiPUilCRASH

A fatal plane crash involving
four. Canal Zone youths at Santa
Clara last March has given rise
to a $2500 civil suit currently being
heard by Judge Guthrie B. Crowe
in Ancon District Court,
- Though th suit is brought by
one Zenien against another, the
fact that the plane was register registered
ed registered In Panama, and that the
crash occurred in the republic
causes the suit to hinge to a
large extent on Panamanian
aviation laws and regulations.
In the suit of Warren W. Morse
Douglas Schmidt, both U.S. citi citizens
zens citizens livin and working in the
Canal Zone, Morse is seeking
$2500 at the value of a Piper (Hip (Hipper
per (Hipper light plane destroyed In a
crash March 9 last shortly after
taking off from Santa Claira air air-strra.
strra. air-strra. The airplane,, whlchi belonged to
Morse and wa being piloted, at
the time by Schmidt, carried three
additional Canal Zone youths as
passengers. One of them, Richard
Gau, 20, died of the injuries
sustained in the crash.
Morse's suit charges Schmidt
with! negligent operation .of the
aircraft. At the time of this crash
Schmidt, held a private-pilot's li license
cense license and had logged ; approxima approxima-telv
telv approxima-telv 115 flying hours.
David ftobles, as attorney for
Morse, Is seeking, to establish
that Schmidt piloted the plane
Without due regard for safety of
operation.
Morse has -testified; that-an ex ex-aijrinatten
aijrinatten ex-aijrinatten the- irplan-wreck
re,vfaledth4CT'fiajwU;to
in th On"; position th arhura.
tor prfmer.to be in- a fully extend extended
ed extended position; aiid the elevator; trim trim-tabs
tabs trim-tabs to be In t fuBjfup'-'position.
TO BE DltCORATED Henry
J. Lyond (above) president of
Parke Davis & Co., and two
Other Parke Davis executives
will be decorated by the Pan Panama
ama Panama government tonight with
the Order ot Vaeco Nufiez de
Balboa. Those to be decorat decorated
ed decorated with Lyond are W. Richard
Jeeves,, vice president and di director
rector director of -overseas operations
and William H. Bundesen, dir.
rector y.of- operations in th
western hemisphere. Finance Finance-Minister
Minister Finance-Minister Fernando Eleta and
assistant protocol chief Ro
iolfo Castrellon will make
the presentation on behalf of
the Panama' government as
an expression of gratitude for
the large quantities of medi medicines
cines medicines donated to Panama by
the company and the willing willingness
ness willingness of its executives to ex extend,
tend, extend, aid whenever a crisis
arises. Parke Davis was the
first foreign firm to set up
a plant in the Colon Free Free-Zone.
Zone. Free-Zone. for a single man. This was about
$1.20 above November.
The December drop in th cost
of living was too slight to affect
the wages of 'about 700,000 work workers
ers workers whose pay is pegged by their
collective bargaining contracts to
the department's price index.
H. a. Kiiey, Labor Department
price chief, eaid the lower food
prices reflected decreases in the
cost of oranges, eggs, coffee, poul poultry
try poultry and pork. Also down were pri prices
ces prices of new autosy women's and
girl's coats, suits and dresses, rec recreation,
reation, recreation, and personal care. ?
1 Riley said food prices 'probably
will rise a sain, this month. But he
kloubted there would be any sub-
stanuai cnange in tn overall cost
of livini,.- t .- .'. :

m
Wl 1
I rill

aiiitir

Several flying experts have been
called to testify regarding the in interpretations
terpretations interpretations of these findings and
as to how these findings may bear
upon the safe operation of aim-aft
in the light of Panamanian Law.
Schmidt, who was. himself hos hospitalized
pitalized hospitalized with severe burns after
the crash, is represented by Guil Guil-lermo
lermo Guil-lermo Jurado of Panama City,
The case has been continued to
Monday, at which time Crowe is
expected to hear final arguments.
'Oper. Sovereignly'
Group To March
Down Central Ave.
At 5 p.m. today the "May 2"
university group which was res
ponsible for last year's "operation
Sovereignty" will gather at Plaza
Porras and march down Central
Avenue to Plaza Santa Ana.
There a rally will be held to
reaffirm Panama's sovereignty
claims. The demonstration will be
specifically in connection with Par
nama's extension of its territorial
waters to twelve miles. Panama
has officially rejected protests by
the Umted States, France and
Japan.
Speakers will include Former
Foreign Minister Aquilino Boyd,
representing the National 'Patriotic
coalition. : ana rearing
university students
ts; Umonrhe
m of the flag-plantine Opera
tiott Sovereignty.". 1$r
Former President Arnulfo Arlai,
who arrived yesterday from his
Boquete coffee plantation, has been
invited to speak at the rally, but it
is not certain that he will.
Clothesline, Painfr
Refrigeration Bids
Solicited By PCCo.
Bids are now being solicited by
the Panama Canal Company on
three separate projects They in include
clude include the interior painting of quar quarters
ters quarters for a five-month period; the
construction of a new walk-in
kitchen refrigerator in Corozal
hospital: and the replacement of
clotheslines in various Canal Zone
communities.
The -bids for the maintenance
Interior paint work in a number of
quarters located in Santa Cruz,
Old Cristobal and Camp Bierd are
scheduled to be opened Jan 30 in
ways of the quaters buildings.
The painting will be done be between
tween between Feb. 2 and June 30. as re
quired and will include walls, ceil
ings, noors, nauways, ana stair stairways
ways stairways of th equarters buildings.
Bids for the construction of a
new kitchen refrigerator at Coro
zal are scheduled for opening
February 9. This work will consist
of the removal of all existing kit kitchen
chen kitchen refrigerator equipment and
the installation of a complete new
walk-in refrigerator with a chilling
room and freeze room equipped"!
with new insulation, ceilings, and
floors and an entire new cooling
system.
Bids on the clothesline replace replacement
ment replacement are to be opened at Balboa
Heights Feb. 6.
The project will consist of the
replacing of approximately 180
umbrella type clotheslines with T
type installations in Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal family quarters located in
Margarita, Gatun, Ancon, Balboa
and Diablo Heights.
The December decline W food
prices was their fifth monthly
drop in a row. with coffee orices
registering their 11th straight de
crease. A drop of 6.9 per cent in
the price of fresh fruits offset a
5.2 per cent rise in the price of
fresh vegetables.
Riley said he expected vege vegetable
table vegetable prices to decline this month
largely because of bumper crops.
He alsoforecast lower prices' for
apparel and new autos,. but said
they might be 'Offset by higher
beef prices.'
The Agriculture Department re
ported today that pork prices
are declining and are likely to
slay at low levels throughout 1959
because the supply will 4r out-

Roderick Due
In Tonjght For
Board Meeting

Several members of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Co.'s board of di directors,
rectors, directors, including assistant Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of the Army George H.
Roderick, who is board chair chairman,
man, chairman, are, due to arrive on the
Isthmus tonight by plane, to at attend
tend attend the annual meeting of the
board being held in the Canal
Zone next week.
In addition to Roderick, the
group Includes board members
Robert P. Burroughs, Ogden
Reld, Ralph H. Cake, and How
ard C. Peterson, and company
secretary W. M. Whitman. Also
on the plane are Mrs., Roderick,
Mrs. Burroughs, Mrs. Reid, and
Mrs. wnnman.
Other board members are
scheduled to arrive Monday.
They are John H. Blaffer and
Ralph A. Tudor who will come
in by plane. On the Panama
liner Ancon are Maj. Gen. Ju Julian
lian Julian L. .Schley, Charles S. Reed,
and John W. Martyn.
The group arriving by ship
will be met at the shlpsid eby
W. Potter; other board mem members;
bers; members; Lt. Gov. John D. Mc Mc-Elheny,
Elheny, Mc-Elheny, and comptroller Philip
L. Steers, Jr., general officers;
and members of the Governor's
staff. ;
The board members willthea
tn inspection ot the Cbcof 'Soli
one
inspection, of the Cbcof Sold
townsite and a demonstration
of the operation of the LeTour LeTour-neau
neau LeTour-neau towing; iocomotives,,at Ga Gatun
tun Gatun Locks, v J
The board will meet in
formal sessions Tuesday at
Balboa Heights and will be
taken to Pedro Miguel; Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night to inspect Gafilard
Cut and the new experimental
lighting at the leeks, f
On Wednesday, a visit' will be
made by the board members to
view the west bank bridge ap
proach work and the sjte and
layout for quarters construction
in La Boca. They will also in inspect
spect inspect the freight terminal proj project
ect project in Ancon. Both the mem members
bers members of the board and their
wives in the party will r inspect
during tneir stay on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus the Canal Zone School fa facilities
cilities facilities for handicapped chil
dren, t
At noon on Wednesday, the
members of the groups will
lunch at Summit Gardens.
Those who are leaving by ship
wui men depart on a Panama
Railroad Motor car for (Cristo
bal to board the SS Ancon.
In a special ceremonv to be
held at 2 p.m. Wednesday at
the Administration Building at
uaiDoa Heignts, Roderick will
award certificates and Dins to
93 Canal employes who. have
completed 40 or more years of
services with the Canal organ
ization.
Otner prominent passengers
nste aamong the 81 to debark
in Cristobal Monday include
Mrs. Howard C. Peterson, wife
of a board member; Mra. Ber
nard J. Zlncke. wife of the as
sistant counsel of the House
Merchant Marine and Fisheries
Committee; and Rowland K.
Hazard. Canal Zone District At
torney.
eeverai canal employes are
aboard the Ancon. They are:
Edwin F. Barnes; Mr. and Mrs.
William J. Barrett; Mr. and
Mrs. Edward C. Haydel, Jr.; Mr.
ano Mrs. Ivan D. Hllllard; and
Miss Beatrice H. Simonis.
Mexico Breaks Off
Dinlotnatic Ties
With Guatemala
MEXICO CITY, Jan. 24 (UPI)
Mexico has broken off diploma diplomatic
tic diplomatic relations with Guatemala be because
cause because of that country's New Year's
evs air attack on a Mexican fish fishing
ing fishing fleet.
Two fishermen were kilted and
14 were wounded when Guatema Guatemalan
lan Guatemalan warplanes opened fire Dee 31
on three boats which he Guate Guatemalans
malans Guatemalans say were "violating territo
rial waters."
President Adolfo Lopez Mateos
said in a broadcast speech last
night that Mexico has broken re relations
lations relations with. Guatemala because of
the "sudden : and unwarranted at attack"
tack" attack" on th Mexican fishermen.
Lopes noted that three Mexican
protests of the incident have been
ralaetad kv the CnaemaUmi

friSfe

Caraqu

enos

Castro s Promise

0

Justice

HAVANA; Jan. 24 (UPI) Fidel Castro has move
to end the Roman gladiator spectacle aspect of the Cuban
war crimes" trials in earrvinn nut hi firct- ...L,

down on the resurgent Communist Party, it was reported

But in Caracas, Venezuela, where he is making a
goodwill tour Castro asserted "we will, continue to-do
justice for the primes committed during th Batista dic dictatorship..,
tatorship.., dictatorship.., even though) our country is suffering the
most crimma,:pwardly and vile campaign ever conduct conducted
ed conducted against d people." ...
r u "Vl" !h,,U9h lld sinkVthere will be justice in
Cuba, he told a wildly cheering crowd of 100,000 in the
Venezuelan capital He arrived in Caracas yesterday and
received a hero s welcome. 1

While Castro a was?, away, the
head of the .wai1 crimes tribunal,
agriculture minister Humberto Sori
Marin, postponed further trials un until
til until Monday and indicated that sub subsequent
sequent subsequent proceedings may be trans
f erred from the Sports Palace to
the privacy of a court; room in
Cabana fortress, :
The' triaf, conviction' and death
sentence of the first Havens de defendant,
fendant, defendant, M Jesus So, took
place before a leering crowd of
25,000 to 30,000.
The execution was held un a
week or more when Sosa appealed
to a higher revolutionary court.
In the meantime Mrs, Sosa car
ried a plea for her husband to 350
foreign newsmen at the Havana
Riviera Hotel.
MASTER COPY-Although it
looks as if he's cbout to swab
the deck with a king-size mop,
master calligrapher Tendo
Obsyashi is really doing some
mammoth writing in Tokyo.
He's wielding a huge 120-pound
(with Ink) writtng-;. brush to
fashion' the Chinese. character
lor "felicitations". on 17,820-Square-foot
sheet of paper on
th troundl of an elementary,
school.) Obayashl -"plans to pre present
sent present the 'giant' calligraphy, to
Crown Prince, Aklhlto as con congratulations',
gratulations', congratulations', on the prince's
marriage engagement
BLAMI MNltO STATES
TOYOV-'tUPlf Communist
China's Peipins radio charged
yesterday the Unid' States had
"engineered" the border dispute
between Laos and North Viet
Nam. The broadcast charged that
Laos started tne; trouble by send sending
ing sending troops into Communist North
Viet Nam. Laos insist it was ex ex-eHv
eHv ex-eHv the ether wav, around.

- The v revblutiohary ?, government

4
urn'
I
f"M i
,'fA I
f L
1 w
I
; i

1 JT"tT '-i

Qui

Cheer

In Cuba
tfrs lWeAtr ,MMW k
ters t the Riviera lobby ami
charges her husband was guilty
rrnl d.rtruetlen of pgblf
rebHmttry eimp,,g, Qftm
.3 3. r 1 ,nc
W--lbe crowf,hd U, tht
three,man court of bearded rebeli
convicted him mt j

bery and damage to public 'proo V,

erty,
He looked ha
he was taken to his I ighWcit M
eight-foot cell, i
trial demeanor during bit
He rtLTW' H h,d '"hf '"hf-mL
mL '"hf-mL mtn"W hands
iff. f Rom,n
M. a t'i uT CM mertyrsl
He denied his guilt end insisted
dlrV ,0'di,r' un
His three sisters visited him a
ThPv Lm iy-Ksnted corridoP
They brought him a rum bottft
filled with coffee.
'Don't cry," he told them
AH life must end some day
The prospect of a second tria
yesterday drew thousands of Cu
clnilnT,hJllday mood to the vasi
Snorts Palace. The trial of Maj
Morejon Valdes was to have start
ed at 2 p.m.
An estimated X, 000 spectators a!
ZZI Z W.ere, in their s"ts waitinf
KodSL10 Pen Un'!
Whistles and catcalls filled tin
arena. After an hour wait, a hrie
announcement over loudspeaker
told the audience there would b
no trial that day.
Some 599 accused Betlsta hench henchmen
men henchmen still remained in Cabana
Fortress waiting fer trials en
charges of murder, looting; and
terture. 4
The Havana trials were the cli v
max of a series of display of rel-e-v
justice in interior cities wbicr
have cost an estimated 250 Batista
men their lives before flrjnj
squads.
,
4 Women Arrested
In NY Call Girl v
Racket Raid
NEW YORK (UPI)-Police viet ;
r aiders seized four alleged prostl
tutes and five businessmen in t
West Side apartment last night 1r
what appeared to be a follow-ur
the radio expose of the call gir
racket. k
Both city police and the FBI
have been investigating -CB
charges of call girl links with big it it-business
business it-business since the Edward R.
Murrow progiram was tired Mon
day, but the raid eras the 'first-
sign of a crackdown. '
Police said five detectives po.
ins d ma 1 urlflinif r.-i -eu

iii ma n.u.u ,j .. y .'
apiece for som lun, visited th ; I

Kelly, 50, a hefty redhead, by tel
phone appointment. After handinf
over their money, the raiders ar
rested the omen and held thel:
men visitors as material witnes
sej. r.'. v: f ' v
Miss Kelly's co-hostesses 1 wen
identified as Fay, Barr, 43 Sim.
une vieta, 40, a native ot fans
and Luana Soto 27, a Hawaiian
The men saia thay were business
men from Yonketrs and Maraart
neck. N.V. ancV. New Jeraev.
: ;,j : s ; ',- vtv"" 11

v

weinn consumer demand.
k '.: vi (.''i;V;f';f .v'n.X.vV'

1M



TWO

HE-PANAMA AMERICA
fNtD AND PUBLleHlD .Y THS PANAMA AMaafcA .,

2 WNIB
g! ... rSUMHD BV NCLBON

! JS-T H' STttT .CO OH 134. rAN. D. W P
t.i TlLtPMOMf -074O'S LlNcei .
- S Cam.1 Aodrcs MNAMKRtCAN. anwma

' ICtLM OFFICCi It 171 Central Avcnuf itwin 2t;j TH Smelt

' FtHKH KintKNTlTivis
'.'. jv- ,-4t. Madison Ave.
month m au.
' PtoB l MONTHS in Advance
yw ykab m A-f""
T7T

THISJS YOUROil&l THI READERS OWN COttiMtf

. . .
, ,1 T&fMaH tea ben spB forum (or readers etThe etma America.
Ltt4Tt,4r received jraretulhr ana art handlea jfi. a whotfir confidential
mrMr. ; r
! If eaiirrftuta letter don't be impatient. if it doein'f appear the
feat day. Letter are published in the order receied ;
II! Pita, try te kep the letters limited te one paqe length.
fl1 Identity e( letter writer Is held in strictest confidence.
Jv TWt stewspeper assume ne retpensibititv for ttaternenN et opinion
tRrettjni in letter from readers. --'
! I h tA, !a .1 A a lk ipv

i;
JPJNBALLITIS
sit:
!: Recently. I had'! very dear

v" that hep. husband was an addict. Not of done or drink, but a
' skive to' five-cent pinball machine, of which there, are three in
the Fort Clayton N.C.O. Club. I want to possible bring about" an
investigation of a condition that should't be allowed to exist. Now,
" I don't want this women to think I'm meddling in her family
, affairs, but something must be done. ,- -
' She has tearfully admitted to me that her husband, a top
three-grader, has dumped into those machine, an average of
ovet one hundred dollars per month for tfce'pWfour'monthst'
" It' harrf to believe, isn't it? And here's a story, she related
tome.
She went to the club one night with their three children in
tow, for a pleasant dinner out. After ordering, her husband left
and made his way upstairs to the pinball machines. An hour
, latjer she and the kids had long since eaten their meals and no
papa! She went up to find her man standing at a machine feed-
' fof nicMes into its greedy maw. His eyes were glassy and looked
asrtheMe were hypnotized. Empty wrappers arottrid on the floor
testified that he had lost quite a sum. Indeed, when she got him
. home, she discovered that he had lost $28 in that short space of
about an hour.
t4' Is the guy a case for the psycho ward? Is this the way the
Army Is supposed to take rare of it's own. I'll bet it would stag stagger
ger stagger theimagination if it were known just how much these "sucker-traps'
take in a month's time. They're as bad, if not worse
thati one armed bandits. Sure the bartendej; will tell you slyly
that the machines don't pay off, that you play them for funsies
But here's a family that knows better. And if anyone else would
like to write to this column to back this up, I know there are
some agencies who would like to hear from you.
!,.! know that only through the removal of those machines can
" Certain family I "know get back on a good financial footing
"' again. I hope this letter is instrumental in bringing it about
11 know that 11 it were my husband that was so hooked I d
taie him to see a. doctor, but only after putting- some, large and
ugly lumps on his head.
J Two N.C.O. Wives In waiting.

PERILS ON
sir
t vi. v.ai a nniet. riav at

was taken into consideration. I did not try to fix my radio, but
- called the radioman. 1 did not use any gas around the house or
attjempt to cleanupark plugs today. I left them at the garage
I font some pelfe and quiet, and in ordW'tp hav? this I hare

XOTiay sale rouna mo uuuse. , r :j
Z TAbout 6 p.m. I decide to go out. With 'my car out 1 service;
T have no other choice but to take a bus. I wave at one, I enter

the bus ana take a seat. The driver decides to get some gas,
so he enters a service station and orders one gallon of gas. The
uMiti rinrintr his mimD. is now ready to serve your

-.chauffeur, At this point the
mantrn to oav for the gas. and

places a clgaret ln his mouth. This doesn't bother me, no, not
itfcutAM.dow;the xhmjrS

ft 'Vi4f mlM hi

i"WEmmmm

.tkiiaa htnrv rAfvaH irnllnn of irasolinc

Tlook around and see 12 people in the bus behind me. I
' sun how thinking of how many will be blown to bits shortly.
Then I suddenly notice that the pump has stopped, the
chauffeur pays for his gas and we are on our way. I say to my myself,
self, myself, "0n .well, nothing happened this time."
LA' we go along, the chauffeur is driving behind a bus that
Is sWto. pick up two passengers ahead. To my surprise, my
chaufjeiir immediately, swerves to his left to overtake thc bus
In irM only to find another bus parken.hi-lither left.
He barely makeVlt through the middle. : n
Bttt now he encounters, another bus coming toward him, so
my chauffeur swerves quick to his right and back into his lane
. jUStltt time, kiaii(ik th. niAMnni of "ex-

wnue my cnaii ww w b'k T. 7;i.Mnn-

it t ctnn stcn
What does "the Chauffeur do?

Into we Intersection ana aimosi crasnes mw w
. other vehicle which reached the intersection first.
I finally reach my destination. When I pay the chauHeur
I mark his face. As I walk out of the bus, I make note of the
number and decide never to take this bus again.
yes, this is what is happening to a lot of our chauffeurs
today. People are marking them. Why? Because a great nurn
ber xrf-them have forgotten the art of safe driving and the
, responsibility of carrying lives in what they re driving,
hauffeur-Should never get W-,?J' orn
passenger without being asked to do so and Re or she does not
comply by entering the bus. There must be some reason. May-
. Se he's not aware that he's not the only one who drives a bus.
Maybe the other guy gave this person a fright once.
Of course, we must admit that there are some people who
, are rude They stand in the bus stop, hail e bus and suddenly
Change their minds after the bus has stopped.
7 However, it must be stressed for chauffeurs by the people
and the authorities that any time a person enters a bus, that
pewon is placing his life in the driver's bands, If he chooses
to perform stunts like blocking off another bus speeding around
curves, making sudden stops and so on, would be very nice if
ne performed these stunts when he's driving alone, not with
'TltSw'bunderstood though, that it is not every chauf chauf-feiir
feiir chauf-feiir whe indulges in stunt practices, aside from being a com commercial
mercial commercial driver, with other people's lives But foi the benefit of
thdse who know conscientiously .that they operate in such a
.manner, it would be best If they stopped, because a nickel a
drive does not mean we do not care about staying alive.
. A chauffeur might receive a nickel from, every passenger.
He might consider this very small. But for every chauffeurs
- information, his job is an Important as many other Jobs in the
"memberfeUows', drive smartly. Don't hurt one passenger,
onfr to lose forty. Lebert

KOBBE LOW

i, l While visiting friends recently in thew' coft ousiht -area
atlrort Kobbe, I was shocked to learn fA sergeant' jchovhas
crammed seven people into two bedrooras.'vTlsese eeven people
consist of the man and his wife, four children (two of school
agar and a full time maid.
As a retired Army man myself I am, amazed that the Army
' tolerates such sub-standard living. This housirlf is all rljtht for
, families with three small children, but certainly not lour and a
maid who sleeps In besides.
1 1 cannot possibly believe that this man is living in these
Quarters because of financial difficulties as he, la maintaining

' BAAe nil"
I'm sure if Army Housing
i wQUia pe aone aoout it.

MORE ABOUT GULICK DISPENSARY
I ST

I
Out of nine Army dispensaries

lick has the beit and most efficient we have ever Veri. Th (Wo doc

tors are certainly overworked, conscientious and courteous, a real
. credit to Array medics .
I I would suggest that the Army charge two dollars for anyone
requesting medication and treatment. The sick would be happy to
pky, the sneezers and gripers would stay home. The Army would

Five money, the sick would not

k numerous people at random agreed wun this iuer
S 1 'r Harm

MUNHVIUW If I

JOSHUA B POVtB-RS:' in.
niw Vobb 17 n v
, I i 79 t 2 50
, 80 1,3 OO
a bo : t4 oo
tit.
AT CLAYTON
friend o! mine confide to me
A BUS RIDE
home. Everv measure of safety
chauffeur decides to get the
while doing this he suddenly
a' mateh'tb
af
nan mi a uusv uiwiosvuuu.
He eases into WL ;WJC i?11?
COST HOUSING
..'J K ; 1..
knew f this situaWoiiJomethirf
-git
Concerned
which we hv, utilized., .Fort
have to wait and the Idle could gripe.

f Bawy Patient. s w

fBX

Labor News
And .,
Comments
By VICTOR RIESEL
WASHINGTON It would C03t
us $100,000,000 to make a Soviet
type moon ;hot, Pent agon scient
ists, aiflicted with a bad case ol
budget-itis, tel1 you in awe. By
comparison, a bis missile in din
cheap, just $X,000,000, though one
twisted wi'e or one badly soldered
electronic part can burn up before
it gets higher than the command commanding
ing commanding officer's temper.
Yet. despite the high cost, of lift
ing one of tliesu celestial gadgets,
this gavernmen. had been forced
tu permit some 2,000 known Com Communists
munists Communists and professional sabo e e-urs
urs e-urs to work in classified plants
which turn out parts and assemble
componet sections of missiles lor
'the big race.
' For well over a year the Penta Pentagon
gon Pentagon has been seeking he power to
get these "workers" fired or at
least shifted completely out of the
secret plants. They told the House
Un-Americon Ac ivities Committee
about it in detailed testimony.
That was on Oct. 9, 1957. On that
dty, five top Pentagon counterin counterintelligence
telligence counterintelligence and security officers
went up the The Hill. They are all
pected men. They said there were
2,000 known saboteurs. They warn
ed that they could not guarantee
Americans adequate protec'ion a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst industrial espionage and -sabotage.
To make this record solid,
bere are the men who testified :
A. Tyler Port, Director, Office
of Personnel Security; Robert
Applegate, Staff Director, Indus
trial security rrograms uivision;
Paul Goldsborough, Staff Director,
Communication- Division'; John H
Fanning, then Director of Domes Domestic
tic Domestic Pfocrams: and Jack L. S em-
pier, Assistant General Counsel of
the Office of the Secretary of De Defense.
fense. Defense. Port said: "Acts of sabotage and
espionage are usually committed
by an individual or several indivi individuals,
duals, individuals, rather than by an organiza organization.
tion. organization. Consequently any preventive'
or corrective measures takfeii
should be directed against such
misguided persons and not ne necessarily
cessarily necessarily against organizations to
which they belong. .
"The Defense Dept. cannot bring
about the dismissal of such per persons
sons persons even though their continued
presence in the facility may con constitute
stitute constitute a reaJattoeecHty
of our military secrets in tae fa facility."
cility." facility." The same warning was bluntly
handed the Senate Internal Secu Security
rity Security Sub-Committee by Secretary
of the Army Wilbur Brucker. He
said that unless legislation is pas
sed he ean not assure 'he nation
The Pentagon simply wanted
law which could move some 2,000
identified potential saboteurs not
only from a secret department but
from the factory itself. At the mo
ment the Pentagon can only lift
a suspect out of a classified divi
sion. It cannot, for example, get
a Janitor fired even if he is a
known member of the 'Communist
Party. That's t fact.
A proposed law was written. It
was HR 3788. It was called the
Defense Facilities Protection Act,
No one heeded the House Un-Ame
rican Actitivities Committee. The
bill died. Committee member Gor
aon henerer finally reported on
e floor of .the house the other
ay the estimate of 2,000 potential
spies. But it was lost in a torrent
of words from others who had
less pressing problems to attend
to that night.
A check with the Pentagon re reveals
veals reveals that after Mr. Scherer re revealed
vealed revealed that 2,000 potential sabote saboteurs
urs saboteurs were on hand, not one Con Congressman
gressman Congressman called to ask if this were
so and what to do about ft. Just
one ten cent phone call at gov government
ernment government expense no lees would
have revealed that the Pentagon
has spent millions tracing these
workers.
Operating through its Industrial
Security Program, the Pentagon
has checked upwards of 3,000.000
workers on a front rangin? Prom
the palm trees of the Flor'da
Coast to the icebound ships now
part of the Arctic Distant Early
Warning System.
Of these, 2,000.000 have been
cleared for confidential informs
Hon. Another 750.000 workers were
were cleared for "top secret and
secret data. There were 3,459 sus
pect cases at the time of the last
count. Of these, clearances were
denied or revoked in 1.008 cases.
But it was all wasted. Many were
just shifted to other floors and de departments.
partments. departments. The law doesn't per permit
mit permit us to do any more. Now that's
a handy crow! to have around
gadgets costing $35,000,000 each.
IV

PAKiMA AMERICAN AN INDKPENDENT DAILY NftTSPArd

tA Serote, lac

I am one of those trustint souls
who believes what the doctor says.
and when he tells me to take
something with -ycins and -ines in
it, I am just as apt to dod them
into my big fat mouth, or. bare
the biceps with no suspicion that
perhaps the doctor is pushing a

STOCKHOLDERS OF
CERVECERIA NACI0NAL, S. A.
(National Brewery Inc.)
We wish to remind you that the -regular
GeiteVafeiAbty tfe'iiMelpi of this
Company will he helcl 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 imjess one-half plur
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 MAIL THEIR PROXIES
in due time to Apartado No. 536, Panama
Gty.
THE SECRETARY.

HOUR: 3:00 a.m. 6:00 a.m.
From Calle 34 to Calle 22 Este bis
From Ave. Peru to Ave. Balboa
From Ave. Balboa to Calle 3 de Nov.
From Calle 18 Este bis to Calle 24
Thanks for your cooperation,
K-LISTO KILOVATIO.

il ft I '"i';

inirfafililiThltipir'lfiTiftrlV
V Wi It la fij Cewieie et terwetei J

, End of ih'e Line?

Drug Store Ghouls
By B0& RUARK

particular brand of patent medi medicine,
cine, medicine, or that the druggist will send
me a slug of arsenic on purpose.
But it seems now that perhaps
a trusting nature is not a good
thing, and maybe we better go
back to the old Borgia days when
everybody had his own food tast-

Dear Friends:
As I am eontinulnr to make
Improvements in my service
te you, I'll have to suspend
electrical services on Sunday,
January 25th at the followinr
areas:

I
W!Ci: nl
' '.

er. certainly, some new laws
should be scribbled on the books,
or at least strengthened.
A couple of ghouls, masquerad masquerading
ing masquerading pharmacists, got fetched to
boofc the other day for substitut substituting
ing substituting penny Cold tablets, for an ex expensive
pensive expensive antibiotic prescr ption.
The men, Charles P. Greensberg
and Marvin V. Goldstein, of Long
Island, were fined $1,500 each, re received
ceived received a one-year suspended sent sentence,
ence, sentence, and were put on probation
for three years. The sentencine
judc described their behavior as
mosteprenensime."
I should say that "reprehensi "reprehensible'.'
ble'.' "reprehensible'.' is a mild word for any drug druggist,
gist, druggist, clerk or registered pharma pharmacist,
cist, pharmacist, who intentionally takes mon money
ey money for one prescription, and then,
to make a profit, wilfully substi substitute
tute substitute a pastille worth, exactly 1.1
cents each. In this ease the frau fraudulent
dulent fraudulent Substitution was discovered
kby.4M patkht's .doctor, who had
Pi-escr: bed an antibiotic for Asian
flu.
When his patient failed to res respond
pond respond to treatment,. he tested the
pills and found them to be inno innocuous
cuous innocuous one-cent nothin'-pills.
The first thought is how long
have these characters; been. getting
away withsthis'44'n,secon(l is,
how many other, people in the drug
business have been pulling simil similar
ar similar w'tches?
And the third, grimmest 'ques 'question
tion 'question would be: how many peoole
have died, or at least been sub subject
ject subject to prolonged illness with en en-suinjr
suinjr en-suinjr complications, because some
literal monster has tampered with
what might be called the most
sacred trust in medicine, the faith faithful
ful faithful obedience to a doctor's dictate
In behalf of his patient?
It's my opinion that the crime
ss committed by these two ruys,
Greenbere and Goldstein, in liter literally
ally literally worse than armed robbery,
because there is always a chance
that you mieht beat the bitrffW
to the gun and then call the meat meat-wagon
wagon meat-wagon to collect him. The most
charitable description of orescrin-tion-swltchin?
would be callooi in
tent to k!ll, if need be, for illegal
prom.
In my frequent scrambles with
assorted virus hosts, I have been
a whiter distant from the perma permanent
nent permanent -sevthe. anri in nfhwr vr.
before ihe antibiotics, my byline
would now be "Hear lies Robert,
beloved husband of..." During that
Ime. if somebodv had handed me
i penny cold mU. the price of
tqmbstpnes would have swelled
oerceptlbly.
And with a ease nf cerebral ma-
lar'ayi'Jomevyears bsckf a switch
of prescription would have been
icuim ai a Tnacnine Kn. amen
I was about tone when they found
tll -tlUg, 'J.;-" .
Thi call' make a man nervous.
It's obvious you can't carry a nort nort-ahlft
ahlft nort-ahlft laboratory with you every
where youf go, just to test what's
crjirurw out of the drufistores, even
If 'yotv'l'e 'Strong enouph and know
e'mui!h:.t&' run your drug through
.lab, 'ii-.-r
v,Anrt It" Is equally obvloun that
hp drsoehinc druggist will not
'choWwhst prece yims he is fill fill-'nthe
'nthe fill-'nthe WesrriptlOtf lor. since mi mi-antiWot'es,
antiWot'es, mi-antiWot'es, are U'ert Inter Inter-chuneeabb'
chuneeabb' Inter-chuneeabb' ff doieni of diseases.
I can think of no punfhment
too severe for-hese tent'enr'n.
ven If only to diouraof emnla-
Mftn. In rv case, the Imol'cation
?f-,the crime? are murr) broder
thaB'm'ht be lndlctH by tine".
rmhtfo. anH itnBrirl en en-ence.
ence. en-ence. rurtnoan that the only iv
von couW InvoVe aerttenc.e' 0" the
en mieht b thy hecae nre
mnre em'oyW heaven trclud
td started swapping pills around
again. ,, .,.
RITUKN FROM STUDY,
PARIS' (UP!) A group of
Paris policemen who retiu'ned
f om a s'udy of traffic In the
United $Utes reported yesterday
American drivers were 'better
thai Freij-jh driven. Thev said
the discipline of drivers in the

United State cptrssrsharply I TiTfiav:
wlth.the,",,cempeUtivelrir -oflll : 'S.'
'",'!'" -i Sri- V v ,:-s" ,4 i ,' ,,-..' V ,' I.-1 t ,-.' -''

.9ll:2
- WASHINGTON U .WisCcrScki In
the diolomatic corns are that the
Un-American Act vities Commit,
tee should investigate 'the man
ner in which Anastar Mlkcyav
won over-some of the' junenen;
big business suDDortera of Presi
dent Eisenhower.
They point out thst the Na. 7
man of Soviet Russia spoke in
such inner sanctums of American
big business as lh? Un'on Club t'
Cleveland, the Detroit Club, the
Chicago Club, and Wall SUeet
wh'ch certainly looked down th
nw.e at and might r even :. hv
banned Franklin Roosevelt" r. d
.Harry Truman., tfv :',-cv-t,.
Mikoyan's hosts 'included Ed
Ryerson chairman of Inland Steel,
one of the biggest : big business businessmen
men businessmen in Chicago, whom' E'senhow-
er appointed to. study foreign aidjl
waiter iisier,

tr; head of JQetroit fRT'j T'
a memberrnfy; SHAEFl:-rru&i '; itim-nt

son. once
under Ike; and Cyrus. Eaton, 4ied
of the Chesapeake ind Ohio Rail
road and one of the biaeer invest investment
ment investment bankers ot the, Midwest.-
They, together-witb'Henry Ford
and others, all seemed impressed
with Mikoyan's sincer'ty; his frank
ness, his desire for peace.
In Cleveland, James. Lincoln,'
head of the Lincoln Electric Com Company,
pany, Company, greeted Miktyan at the U U-nion
nion U-nion Club with this amazing
speech:
"The thing we need in this
country is to have more ex exchanges
changes exchanges of vifitors, exchanee of
foods, exchange of ideas.,.We say
they sres 'Communist.' and yet
we are ?oing in that direction at a
tremendously ranid speed. There
is also every indication that the
Communists are- going toward ca capitalism,
pitalism, capitalism, at least to; somA extent
...Before long, a srreement between
the two irieas will be much cloer
than anything we have, seen be-
... -t.ti.-.

e;,iU

JOHNSON LECTURES
Of the new Democrats, Ser.s.
Pin) Hart of Michigan and Frank
Moss of Utah have been the most
stubborn about taking orders from
Senate leader Lyndon Johnson.
This led the redoubtable Lyn-Jon
the other day to deliver a gentle
but pointed warning.
Cast Selected For
Readino Of bmheus
By College Club
The cast fa- "Orpheus," the
noetic drama by Louis Fattorosi,.
to be presented by the Caribbean
College Club, has been selected
snd is now rehearsing for the
performance Saturday, Jan. 31.
The main role will be played by
Ronald Frankeb- a jfrtierj- a,t Cds Cds-tobsl
tobsl Cds-tobsl Higlf W recent wtu wtu-oef
oef wtu-oef in the Roosevelt essly contest.
William- Hayes, another senior
well-known for his acting ability
in Cristobal productions, will read
the 'narrator.
Mrs. John Purvis of Margarita,
a former member o" the Pittsburg
Playhouse in Pennsylvania and
student in the speech department
at Carnegie Tech., will appear as
the chorus.
Paul Beck of Coco Solo, re remembered
membered remembered by theatre-goers on the
Atlantic side fo his performance
in "The Monkey's Paw," will rad
Charon.
Charles Reeves, as teacher at
Cristobal High School, will appear
a': the fir't shepherd. The second
shepherd will be played by Rickey
Maedl. eighth grade student at
Cristobal High School.
Eurydicej the Greek maid
whose tragic death has been
dramatized by many poets and
n.usicians, will be read by Les Lesley
ley Lesley Berger, a CH.S, soohomore.
Claire White, a CH.S. senior
well-known fo her dramatic per performances,
formances, performances, will appear as Perse-
p.ione.
Arnold Brooks will read the role
Of Hades.
The production is directed by
F-ederick 3ur, and will have
special orn music, selected from
Bach by Mrs. Carol Webster..

THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed' by the Slatk
Pays 2 Interest Annually on Savlnjs Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make loans with guarantees or first mortgages
' or other sacuriUes
25c. 50c.- $1.00 and $5.00
CHRISTMAS SAilK

deposits are accepted thrii b period

MlvidMtl 'alfety deposit'
documents, In A
OFFICE IN PANAMA
109 Central Ave. at
eorner of P street a

0. A. De R0UX, CARLOS M0UYNES V,
- Manager 'l.:::.;'';?! ;8si-JrlaiSi- '.

from i.m.

SATURDAY, JAMJART It, I9s

VMllKIGTO:!

uWGoHtourjD
" ay bnaw peahiom j

-Spying" the Michigan freshsan
Bt i .,Te CTit inn :T.vnHnn nnin as A
him said, sweetly r l

ft. u you niue siory-'.
JVben Sam Rayburn first came to
eongress,-ttie': Speaker Jold him:
oune man you vote against the
leader, hip whenever your cons-
cience or the interest of your
state require it. But dbn't'doi' it
very often and don't do it pn any anything
thing anything important' ,l'
Hart renlied that W understood
the moral of Johnson's little' sto-s J
ry, but added: "Don't -count Vion
POOR SAFETY , V

- European newspapers, especial-ly-th
British, were horrified at
the slipshod security provided 'for
iR the west Euroneaii press, re regarding
garding regarding hostile, picket? snd what
could hanoen in case one o' them
got out of hand, thaft, in the Ameri American
can American press. '
Suspicion persisted: among some
of those' who entertained. Mikoyan
that1 the "State department s may
have wanted him -to Come .in? o
close contact with hunganan re re-"usees
"usees re-"usees in order to realize that one
segment of the American public
was verv much against him.
In Cleveland, Cyrus Eaton urg urged
ed urged State Denartment security of officers
ficers officers to take the .Russian deputy
premier through ,. a side door of
the Union Club; slsoakeliim nut
any one of several exits Worn Ea Eaton's
ton's Eaton's offices. However, r State de department
partment department guards insisted' on .es .escorting
corting .escorting M'koysn through previous previously
ly previously scheduled exi's snd entrances
even though hostile rwtlih were
In San Francisco QwctKo,
eiiished visitor to; the : National
Guard hangars where the crowds
are easily controlled, rather than
to the main airoort where thou thousands
sands thousands of passengers come and go.
However, for some unexplafned
reason, Miknvan wa e'CnttiefJ o
the main klroort. riBhtinto .he
Veeth of shouting hostilevtfiiwdi of
refugees. ""
What European diDlomats wor worried
ried worried abo"t wa' thpt if th wo; 2
man of Russia had beet) kiHM. or
hurt Soviet American relations
would have reached the breaking
ooint, esoecially injyiewi of the
loose security. Aftfjrp-e'ft ,"was
the assassination of Archduke
Francis Ferdinand of AustrW-Wiin-g?ry
while on a visitn ta -Rari"o
in 1914 .which, precipitated. World
War I. t;, '). v
: historic A6RjMEiNT5 ;
Foster Dulle, he confided to di diplomats
plomats diplomats that he ,, was impressed
w'th the secretary's friendly frame
of mind and his desire to meet
Russia halfway.
What Mikoyan seems to have in
mind, as the -real reason for his,
trf V Jn 4Mk$S ( jtsBtrlin, cris-,
is and a start toward disarma-'
ment. J .
An agreement between the USAi
and USSR on stopping atomic
tests now appears just around the
corner. Russia does not agree that,
underground tests would be as
hard to detect as some of the A
mercan experts, claim. Jtussia al alto
to alto wants the agreement to extend
for more than one year.
On other matters the two coun countries
tries countries are so close together that
historic agreement on the end.
Ing of atomic-hydrogen tests could
be announced momentarily.
boxes, for jewelry and
diffint alxesi;
vitOLON 'BRANCH:
i :v Front St 'at eorner
X:,-;:;i.t 7th .St. ...
to U:3e p.m.

Irem J;M a.m, is) UM Aeoa,

ft



X,

It
SATtJRDAY JANUARY iCl959
THE PANAMA AMERICAN ANUIND1PENDENT DAILY NEWSrAPEk
rAGKjnuLv.
1 1 i

:-:-K'.-:-::WSfe-:-:-:'. ?:. :? v -7 -'"

HSltlNG ENGlNEERS-i-Englneer Activities, in. the Canal Zone are outlined, with the help of a relief map, to a group from
ihe Office of the Chief of Engineers, Department ot the" Army, which visited the U.S. Army Caribbean last week. Lt. Col. D.-:
r Rodgera, engineer-for USARCARIB. gives the, briefing; Members of the party are, from left to right: George W. Lanier,
James C. Price? Fred C. Wandel, James H. Menef fee and Col. Earl L. Icke, chief of the group. (U.S. Army Photo).

Checkers Keep Vigil For Still-Missing Family

CO-'i'A RICAN VISITORS A tour-oi U.t. Army v

on "the fttrenda for Col. Marfiiel -Ventura, director general of public security in Costa Rica, and
hiV nartv while, on X visit to military inlstalla tions in the Canal Zone. During a trip through
liTl TtoiW-ltortj nrrifertonci. Spr-tion nhoDs thex watch as Sd5 Felix Arrietta demonstrates some

nAhe shinftlne technlcmes lised.
iafyt
National Ouar a; veiiura ix.
nance, division, and Arrietta.
Talt Declares US
Is

NEiy;YORK (UPI) -Secretary
of Agriculture Ezra Taft Benson
said today the operation and cost
o tlie nation's Hra J?
uere "fantastic fM indefensible."
He Estimated v the government
would havera surplus hoard, of of-farm
farm of-farm "products 'vorth mor than
ninebfllion dollars in inventory or
. under Joan, by next July, and that
the ost .of storage and interest

I Ull BWVAS " w

a mimjumc.v iTniiri nriii pimp , r iiuuvpi
collars a. year.
"This J?- fantastic nd indefensi-
Bensop. made' iis remarks in a
peech; prepared for .delivery be before
fore before the- National Industrial Con Conference
ference Conference Board at the Hotel Com Com-v
v Com-v modore.,; ; ;
He-estimated the Agricultire
Department will spend during tne
current, fiscal, vear some $7,300,f
000.000 of which about 5 billion

dollars I for program for stabiU4th!nrthatweather wodification...

lation of farm Drices and farm
income. These ,xDenditures,- he
aid, do not; benefit ,v farmers
alone..-. ? . ; -'"Many
of them have general
benefits that are national and in'
ternational in. scope' he said, "It
i. untair to ou iarmers to at attribute
tribute attribute all these expendituires as
being for their benefit' aldne."
Benson said that .while many
farm programs "are of direct
benefit to all our people," the
public is "rightly" concerned
about the size of the budget for
agriculture. .
Earlier ; this week, President
Eisenhowe. proposed that the de department
partment department budget for fiscal 1959 1959-60
60 1959-60 be cut to sonfe $600,000,000.
Rep. Chrisipiil
H$1v(on(ife$ln
Dies In Vr shin a Ion.
$ -" '
WASHINGTON, Jan. 24 (UPIM
Rep, George H. Chrstopher, i
Missouri Democrat and former
President .Truman's Congressman,
died at his home here last night.
He was 71.
Police said the Congressman ap apparently
parently apparently suffered a- heart attack.
Christopher. ? colorful orator
ni sharp' critic in administration
farm policies, represented Missou Missou-.ri's
.ri's Missou-.ri's Sourth Coftgressional District,
which" encompa'ees ,T rum a.n's
home,' town of Independence.
Since the death' of his wife in
1952, lihe ; elderly i Congressman,
who was first elected to the House
of Representatives in 1950, lias.

made his home with his daughter
and son-in-law, Mr.! krid Mrs. Rly

,-PictureL. ,tteht, are U.
mjou .wnuaue'.aipaai. ;fiu uuh ux
Quote Unquote
'HOttYWddD-He-ay Lamarr in
filing suit for $51,000 from her
estranged husband, W. Howard
Lee:
"He is the one man I loved
loved more han anyone n the
world but... he didn't even send
me. ,a .Christmas card,'.'
' 'C'C)PENtfAGElSf;,r-ir'Denmark -Soyfet
Deputy Premfer Anastas I.
Mikoyan's mafti impression after
his 16-day tour of the United
States;
"Everybody over there is tired
of .the cold war except the (State)
Department which concerns it itself
self itself wjth th? waging of e o 1 d
war."' ', .
WASHINGTON Sen. Clinton
P. Anderson (D-N. M.) in calling
for a high priority study of weath
er control:
"We find ourselves releasing
thermonuclear. energy in amounts
of the same.order of. magnitude
as tne energy released by small
tropical
storms wo nnnrmf bain
is coming within our grasp."
DES MOINES, Iowa GOP Con
gressional Campaign Committee
Chairman Ridhard M. Simpson in
answering President Eisenhower's
caUYtn- the. Republican Party to
stop acting like a sleeping ele elephant
phant elephant and .tOjspell outthe nation national
al national goals of the party:
"I call upon the White House to
state this long range purpose of
the Republican Pairty, to give us
a statement of principles for
which we can stand."
BORDER QUIET
JERUSALEM, Israel (UPI)
The Israeli Jordanian border
quieted down yesterday following
an exchnage of gunfire Tuesday
which wounded ai. Israeli soldier.
An Israeli arny spokesman said
Jordanjair soldiers iired on an Is-raelf-patrol
SnSuie lsvaeli territory
near the armistice line in the
Hebron Hills.
5NSUME MORE SCOTCH
LONDON (UPI) People drank
a lot more scotclulast year than
ever before,' pLrticulady in the
Unlted'Stata,'': the Scotch Whisky
Assn. announced.. -yesterday. The
association s&id 93,320,000 gallons
of Scotlard's greatest export
flowed into-overseas countries last
year, 1,410,000 more than in 1957.
$ it if i, 'i
ASK ROC'N' ROLL BAN
MOMBASA. Ktnvi .(UP ItHun
dreds of Arabs m,tbls British East
African colony yesterday peti
tioned, broadcasting authorities to
ban rock V roll music from local
radio stations.. "These rock 'n roll
records spoil the thoughts and "be "behavior'
havior' "behavior' of our" people." the peti-

i.rncal Services was one activity
Col, Sergio, $?inmteiMW&
w uiuuoum uvipwuu uuuuv
(U.S. Army Photo)
Bilingual Version
01 Garcia-rLorca
Play Being
The Panamanian-North Americ
an Association, with the coopera cooperation
tion cooperation of the Teatro Experimental
de Panama and the "Canal Zone
Theatre Guild, will present two
pe-formances "of Garcla-Lorca'S
"Blood Weddih during March,'!
International Theatre Month.
In keeping with the associa association's
tion's association's policy of furthering cultural
interchange, thk work by Spain's
most outstanding contemporary
playwrightr will be' performed in
both Spanish and' English by bi bilingual
lingual bilingual actors from both Panama
and the Canal Zone.
Persons interested in taking
part in this unusual production
and who have a fluency in both
English and Spanich are invited
to attend a series of auditions to
be held next Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday af fhe United. States
Information Service' on Vfa' Espa-
fia. Auditions will begin 'at 7:30
p.m.
FISH

BIRDS EYE quick-frozcn foods are farm farm-fre$lranl
fre$lranl farm-fre$lranl (lavbrsorrie. Orowo exclusively
for Birds, Eye, these rcady-to-scrve
quick-frozen .Birds Eye foods are care

fully selected, cleaned and packed to
meet fop-grade U. S. Food Standards.
att tint enma nfat I

1

M I

MINERAL, Va. Jan. 24 -(UPI)
Checkers, a tan cocker spaniel,
moped, in the patch of snow out outside
side outside the small frame dwelling.
staring mournfully at the darken darkened
ed darkened house.
Checkers is without a master.
The neighbors feed him. The
children try to romp with him but
he always returns, to wander a-
round the house and wait.
Ten days ago Carroll V. Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, a feed store employe who was
looking forward to a new job as
a bank clerk, disappeared with
his pretty wife and their two small
daughters. They left Checkers at
home that Sunday afternoon to
visit Mi's. Jackson's parents 15
miles away.
The entire family vanished on
the return trip that night.
Tha popl who live in tht area
now doubl belt their door
at night. Many kaap porch lights
burning. Strangers gat auspici auspicious
ous auspicious glanctt. Hitchhikers get the
cold atara.
Jackson's car, the ignition keyj
in; place, was found abandoned
midway between his home and
that of his in-laws, Mr? and Mrs.
Lewis Hill of the Buckner com community.
munity. community. There was no sign of a
Struggle, no trace of foul play.
Nearby residents reported they
heard a car door slam in the night.
TWe wpm a eoutrte of rjtwrts
irom. motorists mba&AS&iikx&ri
driven by a "Jong-Haired' stranger
tried to force them off the road.
Police and the FBI have checked
these reports carefully and dis discarded
carded discarded them as invalid.
Mrs. Hill has a theory about her
daughter and son-in-law's disap disappearance.
pearance. disappearance. f'l ttiink "thay; swart for,ead. lntj,
another esr and talcth away,"
ho said. Sho hat no thoory,
howtvtr, on who might have
kidnaped tht Jacksoni.
Byrd W. Long, school superin superintendent
tendent superintendent In Louisa Conty, remem remembered
bered remembered Jackson as a high school
athlete. Lone said he didn't think
Jackson had an enemy in the
world.
Mrs. Hill said letters of sympa
thy and encouragement have pour
ed in from all over the United
States. Churches in the area h.ive
held soecial prayer services for
the missing family.
A helicopter has boon standing
by to join a light plana In criss crisscrossing
crossing crisscrossing the rural treads and
woods for any sort of clue. The
blanket of snow has hampered
aerial' search.
Baffled police recall two othe
disappearances in the area during
the past decade. An insurance
agent's wife bought a railroad
ticket in 1954 to Washington, D.C.
It was never used, nor has the
woman been seen since. A few
years prior ot that, another wo woman
man woman vanished. There was specula
tion she fell into an old mine shaft.

veTT POULTRY

VEGETABLES FRUITS

Rebecca Johnson

Dies; Funeral
Monday At Corozal
Mrs. Rebecca Johnson, M, a na
tive of Jamaica, B.W.I., died at
Gorgas Hospital early Thursday
morning, after a brief illness.
She came to the Isthmus in tne
early construction days and lived
in the towns of Red Tank, Parai Parai-so
so Parai-so and Gamboa until the retire retirement
ment retirement of her late husband, Thorn a
sA. Jphnson, who died a little over
a year ago. Familiarly known as
"Ma Beck," sh was an ardent
church worker, a member of the
Paraiso Methodist Church. She
was also a member of the Try A A-gain
gain A-gain Friendly Society.
Funeral" services will be held
at the Corozal Chapel on Monday
at 1 p.m followed by burial at
Corozal Cemetery.
Mrs, Johnson is survived by a
brother, Thomas Davidson; foster
son Clifton Lopez; nieces and nep nephews:
hews: nephews: Mavis, Teeda and Martha
Davidson, Mrs. Nina White, Mrs.
Beryl Dyer, Thomas Taylor, Rob Robert
ert Robert and George Davidson and ma many
ny many other relatives.
Production, Author,
Star Win Top TV
Sylvania Awards
NEW YORK (UPI) "Little
Moon of Alban," aboriginal tele tele-play
play tele-play about a girl caught us in
the Irish revolution,' walked -oft
with top honors in four categories
last night in the 1958 Sylvania Te Television
levision Television Awards.
The production, which appeared
on the NBC "Hallmark Hall of
Fame," was cited as the year's
outstanding telecast and dramatic
program. In addition, its author,
James Costigan, was honored for
writing the outstanding original
TV play, and the play's star, Ju
lie Harris, Was cited as the, out
standing u-.rees oft he year.
Other awards went to Neville
Brand, actor's performance in
starring role in All The King's
Men" on NBC's Kraft Theater;
Maureen Stapleton," outstanding
performance by an actress in a
supporting role in the same play;
Oscar Homolka, outstanding per performance
formance performance by an actor in a sup supporting
porting supporting role for hi. part in "The
Plot To Kill Staliu." a CBS Play
house 90 production.
Sylvania statuettes were pre
sented to the winners by Don G.
Mitchell, chairman of the board
of Sylvania Electric Products,
Inc., at a dinner attended hy 400
persons.
Abducted Baby's
Parents M2eIV
Appeal For Return
NEW YORK, Jan. 24 (UPI)
Police searched a section of the
Bronx (Mott Haven) today where
i pregnant woman answering the
description of the Kidnaper of Z5 Z5-da'yWd'''jd,nh
da'yWd'''jd,nh Z5-da'yWd'''jd,nh TaVarefr Was "Seen
carrying a baby.
Police closed in on a Bronx
rooming house last night where
the woman was reported seen but
the suspcte eluded the search. Oth Other
er Other details of city detectives and
FBI agents fanned out over the
neighborhood to pick up any clue
in the hottest lead since the Tara-
vez baby was kidnaped Thursday
afternoon.
"This may well be the woman
we want," Inspector Martin Done-
Ion said.
Jose and Dorafea Tavarez, par
ents of the baby, made a televi
sion appeal last night for his safe
return. While his wife wept at his
side. Tavarez said they felt like
dead people.
'"We Jose something we love ve very
ry very much. We need our baby,'
Tavarez, a Dominican native,
said in English. He repeated his
plea in Spanish.
The woman sought last night
was described as pregnant, dark
complexioned, stocky and in her
30s. The baby she carried was
wrapped in a blue blanket, as was
the Tavarez baby when abducted.
JUICES

Enjoy your favorite fruits, vegetables,
fruit juices, fish and poultry, all-year-'round
regardless of season.

I
POODS

I

Mike Garcia To Make Big Try
At Mound Comeback With Tribe

NEW YORK, Jan. 24 (UPI) -It's
bound to be a long, tough
road back out of the woods, but
the "big bear" is going to give it
a try.
Mike (Big Bear) Garcia signi signified
fied signified his Intention of launching a
comeback today by returning his
signed contract to the Cleveland
Indians.
The 35-year-old Garcia, once a a-mong
mong a-mong the top pitchers in the A A-merican
merican A-merican League, drew his uncon unconditional
ditional unconditional release from the Indians
last June because of back trouble.
He had a 1-0 record wheh he left
the Tribe.
Since his release, Garcia has un undergone
dergone undergone an operation and follow following
ing following it, he undertook a program of
exercising to strengthen his back.
The veteran right-hander, who has
a lifetime record of. 137-90, now
reports he feels no pain while
bending or pitching, so the In In-dians
dians In-dians have decided to give him
another chance.
Cincinnati signed five players at
a clip and now has a total of 16
men under contract.
Infielder Eddie Kasko, obtained
in an October trade with the Car Cardinals,
dinals, Cardinals, and pitchers Hal Jeffcoat.
Orlando Pena, Charley Rabe and
Claude Osteen were the latest
signees.
The Redlegs are particularly ex excited
cited excited about the 23-year-old Pena.
who compiled an earned run aver average
age average of 0.60 in nine games with
them late last season and has won
13 pames and lost only four pitch pitching
ing pitching for Almendares in Cuba this
winter.
The Washington Senators also
came to terms with five players
and have a total of 10 signers now.
intieiders Herb Plews, Julio Bec-
quer and Ron Samford signed con
tracts along with catchers Steve
Korchek and J. W. Porter:
Kansas City announced the sign
ing of outfielders Jim Small and
Bob Martyn and pitcher Harrv
Taylor. Of the three, Martyn put
in the most time with the Athle Athletics
tics Athletics last season, batting .261 in 95
games.
The signing logjam over at the
Yankees' front office finally was
Seamstress Finger
Accidentally Sewn
To Her Machine
WORCESTER, Mass; (UPI)
A profesFional seamstress acci-
uemany sewea ner uneer to an
electric sewine machine, then
had to drag the 60-pound object
twice across a room to get help,
j ''I Ju& ..WMpirwij. .from
ai,"' Mfs. Alexander Aiamfskv
39 said today after hep
ordeal. "I used the sheet as a
towel and kept wiping my face
and my eyes."
The woman was trapped for 40
agonizing minutes, the electric
needle and thread p'nning her
finger fast to the machine cabin cabinet.
et. cabinet. ; Sh$ dragged, the entire, machine
across the room to reach a tele telephone
phone telephone and call police. When they
arrived she had to pull the heavy
object to the other side of the
room to press a buzzer releasing
the door lock. She had been sew sewing
ing sewing a sheet when the accident hap happened
pened happened and her family was not
home.
The needle pased through the
nail and forefinger of her left
hand. Police Nurse Richard J.
Hebert removed the needle from
the machine and then attempted
to take the needle from her fin finger.
ger. finger. The needle broke, however, and
had to be taken out later by a
physician.

MARLBORO

YOUR COMMUNITY NETWORK

830 kilocycles
Panama

14 i

broken yesterda when veteran
Hank Bauer suddenly popped in
and became the first player on the
club to agree to terms;...
Bauer was boosted S3.000 to an
estimated i30,000: Gil McDougald
also dropped in but came out with
out signing.'
"I'm happier than when I came
in," he said, "but I'm still not
signed.
That means general manaaer
George Weiss' offered to' restore
part of the cut McDougald origin originally
ally originally was asked, tip take, but net
quite enough lo satisfr the Yan
kee mfieider. x
Third baseman Eddie Mathews
took a cut und came up smilinr.
"I'm satisfied," said Mathews.
who batted .251 last season and
struck out a record 12 times in the
Horld Series. "When,, you had a
year like I ha$, you. have to ex expect
pect expect a salary cut.
Ex-Cashier, Sought
For Embezzlement,
Gives Self Up
NORTHFIELD, Minn. (UPIV-
Neighbors and townspeople today
told how farm hand Jeff Williams
could afford a new television set,
expensive tweed clothes and long
drives in the country on his $150
a month salary.
Williams has been sought hy
authorities ever since he aban
doned his cashier's job at the
Hoyt. Kan., State Bank seven
months ago. Shortly after he left,
the bank closed its 'doOrS with a
$157,000 shortage. '"1'
The cashier-turned-farmer sur surrendered
rendered surrendered voluntarily to Kansas
au'horities yesterday' and was
eld on an em -zlement charge.
He was last seen here Tuesday
when he returned from a visit to
town accompanied by two men.
"f introduced the younger man as
his son.
"I've come to take dad home,'
the younger man said and the
three left almost immediately.
Police learned that Williams had
applied under his own name for a
job at the Rice County Employ
ment unice and was sent to the
farm, of Tom Moore, Castle;, Rock,
.to do chores and help out.
Mrs. Moore said Williams
showed ,up in late June and
nroved himself a hard worker. She
said he had "nice hands,' obvi obvi-ous
ous obvi-ous education, and fine manners.
An sura of mystery had sur surrounded
rounded surrounded Williams' reappearance
in Kansas City Thursday. vWil vWil-liams
liams vWil-liams .did not say where he- had
been
since he, disappeared last
Authorities still do not know.
however, what became of the
missing $157,000 that caused the
little bank to fold and be thrown
into state receivership.
In another development in the
case, Williams' brother. Orion,
who was scheduled to be brought
to trial on evrl. charges Mon Monday,
day, Monday, has asked for a continuance
of his case. Orion was president
of the bank.
Sale Store Club
To Hold Picnic
On February 22
The Corozal Sale Store Social
and Sporting Club will hold an out outing
ing outing to Pacora on Feb. 22. Plans
include a rock and roll contest
for adults and a hula hoop contest
for children. The Jets combo will
furnish the music.
CUmxmn

Across from Muller Building
CHILDREN'S WEAR NOVELTIES LINENS

PABZ&lMr

Every Saturday aV$;00 P.M.

Da

IN THE
Mi -A
Tropica na
FREE
WEEKLY
RAFFLE
It's Easy
e You can
DOUBLE
your money
It costs you
nothing to'
participate
COME IN...
ASK HOW
TO WIN
Mi
Tropicana
The Furniture and
Home Furnishing Store

"TEL. l-0MS- V -L'r. A I

1090 kilocycles
Colon
11-11

1

I
"V

r.v

1 pfif
v'i;t::



tACt ftyts

TOT fANAMA AMERICAS ,AJ lOTlTCTDEJTf DAItT HEWSfAri
IATVRP4T. J ANCARt li test

Socia

I and Qtkerwide
By Staffers

?.Jk.pif J i-V J.

OUTSTANDING SOCIAL EVENT TONIGHTS
AT PANAMA GOLF CLUB'S AWARDS PART

I? A With point of the social season at tr Panama Oolf C ub
itfj l a lala cocktail party this evening, when presentation
of Mdi will bt made to winners of the House of Lords and
Kin's Ramsom Trophy tournament. --
v-S?ttoUonVto high-ranking officials of Panama and the
Canii Zone hive been issued by Alianaa DUtrtbntors, hosts lot
BMte ho nv come her Irom W" t0 nl!
awards festivities Include A. O. Reynolds, who established the
wnament here, and his wife, Mrs. Muler Reynolds, now of
New Oriews, Mr and Mrs. Abbe Sanger and Miss men Banger

Of New York.
I. Menr's PTA
feets Temerrew
The PsrenvTeacber Aiioclation
rf Ct Marv't School Will meet at
he school tomorrow afternoon at
I p.m.
jJUl parents are urged to attend.
Clayton NCO Wivet
Have llnee Social
'Members and guests of the Fort
Clayton NCO Wives uuo enjuyeu
an evening of bingo at the club's
u.-ak Garnet were
played under the direction of Mrs.
Jacqueline Flyua, social chair chair-tfan.
tfan. chair-tfan. Mrs. Anne Sctrle won the
grand Trize, snd Mrs. Lloyd Byers
Jr. wss the wiuner of the cash
jackpot.
' Hostesses who served refresh refreshments
ments refreshments were Mrs. Virginia Ayde
Iptt, Mrs. Lois Eagen, Mrs. Ann
Croodittg and Mr?. Mary Rine.
Quests who atteuded the social
were .Mrs. Lloyd Byers Jr., Mrs
John Costello, Mrs. Richard Fox,
Mrs. Rebecca Northcutt and Mrs.
James Ryan,
'plans were announced for a trio
to Taboga Island Wednesday, in instead
stead instead of the regular monthly cof coffee.
fee. coffee. Members are asked to bring
tjieiri'own lunch.
'The group will leave from the
Clayton NCO Club at 10 a.m. and
will return to Balboa about 3:30
p.m. Reservations may be made
with Mrs. Helen Shannon, 87-4286.
brhmian Teastmaster
lenoK Ralph Metis in
! Ralph McClatn, with his dis-
iertation on private enterprise,
LUCKY MISTAKM
MADRID (UPI) Onofre Cam Cam-ro,
ro, Cam-ro, ZU made a couple of mis mistakes
takes mistakes In fllllni out his Spanish
football lottery ticke and won
Jisiors. WW peoi, -jor, mmseu
nd two jfriehdjr. Caiharero said
buy the SS V cent ticket. He con confessed
fessed confessed that he put several of their
planned win-, in the wrong
squares, and came out a lucky
wwaer
foil iz,mntiimm--i
tiio our

Mr. b Mrs. IGNACIO MOLINO

Art deeply grateful for th expression of sympathy
in their bereavement.
Panama, January 20, 1959.

nBSSESSESSSSKKSSSSSSBEX' 1 i-wmilmmmmmmwummwmmmmmmmmmtplmmmmwmpmmmmmmtmfimmmmmm

si m w m m

My-

I'm 7.7I9 row V

was voted the man showing the
mnct lmnrflvnil( at TuafirlaV'S
masters.
Beri Pfeiffer presented the beat
answer to the table topic, accord according
ing according to club members. The timely
topic was 'Is FJdet Castro Rigot
In Shooting Adherents of the Ba Batista
tista Batista Regime?"
Selected for alvinB the best
j speech of thevening was Cms
nou, wno spoKe on me sauem
points of th English language.
The next meeting of the Toast Toast-master
master Toast-master will be Tuesday, .February
3, ,in the Fern Room of the Tivc-
II Guesl House. For further m-i
formation, telephone Cdr. Sidney;
V T .... 1 1 . oioj
Hedy Umarr Plans
To Fight Like Tiger
To Straighten life
BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. (UPI)
Hedy Lamarr, claiming she is
"broke" and has been scorned by
Ihe only man she ever loved,
says she now will fight like a ti tiger
ger tiger to straighten out her life.
"1 gave myself to Howard 100
per cent, but everything I did for
him was taken for granted," the
beautiful Viennr-born actress said
at her rented home here where
she lives with her son, Tony, 10,
and daughter, Denise, 14, and s
servant.
Her attorney filed a $31,000 suit
in federal court at Houston, Tex.,
Thursday against her estranged
husband, oilmen W. Howard Lee.
"There comes a moment when
you say enough in enough," said
ihe 42-yeai-old actress who wss
once the glamoui queen of Holly
wood. She charged Lee is $9,000
said. "Then Tony was struck by
an automobile while riding his bi bicycle.
cycle. bicycle. He ilmost died. I just
haven't been sble to sccept any
film or television offers made to
me."
The raven-haired beauty said
her fifth husband, Lee, was the
"one AfJt&ovtirjwrt
than anTolSfo
can see no chance of a reconcil reconciliation.
iation. reconciliation. He paid absolutely no attention
to me or the children, except
when someone else was present,"
she said. "Then he was attentive
snd wonderful until we were
alone again."
"a

Spend Your CaWilval day in Lovely
PANAMOINTE INN, Boquele
Wire reservation or Set) Your Travel Agent.

Box 134,
Panama

- V '0
Meeting
Nevl Offkers Wvet:
Men Mrs. Morsan Smith
The Naval Officers Wives Club
held its January luncheon meet meeting
ing meeting at the Albrook Officer's Club.
Tables were decorated in the
Carnival theme by Mrs. E, 3.
Bathke, assisted by Mrs. P. R.
Clark and Mrs, R. P. SJimp.
The meeting was called to or order
der order by Mrs. w. S Rodlmon, pre president,
sident, president, who welcomed Mrs. F. O.
Goodw.n and Mrs. C. Reed as new
members snd introduced Mrs.
McElheny snd Mrs. Walslagel,
guests of Mrs. J. A. Flenlken.
Mrs. G. B Raser, program
chairman, introduced the guest
speaker, Mrs. H. Morgan Smith,
who discussed the background of
early inhabitants of Panama who
were brought here as slaves from
Africa by the Spanish.
Abet Satd Members
Hve Meeting Tonight
Illustrious Potentate Charles D.
Lavalle has called a business
meetln for members of Abou
8aad Temple tonight at 7 p.m.. at
the Ancon Masonic Temple.
The agenda will include election
of officers add representatives tor
1959. reports of committees and
other regular business.
Refreshments will be served foi
lowing the meeting.
Dance Party Tonight
At Navy IM Club
The Enlisted Men's Clut st the
Fifteenth Naval District will have
a dance tonight from I p.m. to
midnight.
Music for dancing will be pro
vided by "Satchmo" Burke and
his combo.
Fire Breaks Out
In Middle Of train
MONRCE, La. (UPI)-A huge
chemical and rubber fire broke
out today after 32 tank and
freight cars, the mid section of
a lenghty Missouri Pacific train,
derailed si. burst into flames
five milea sout.. of here.
No Injuries were reported.
While some SO firemen battled
the blaze, state troopers closed
two highways within a mile of the
are as .clouds of black smoke
said flames from exploding pro propane
pane propane and butane tank cars were
visible 35 miles away at dawn.
D. T. Barksdale. superintendent
of the Louisiana division of the
railroad, estimated damage at
$280,000.
Firemen were cautious is bat battling
tling battling tne flames because another
tank car of butane could to explode.-
Bairksdals said the propane
asd butane gaj fires would nave
to burn themselves out probably
within 24 hours.
Some of the trainmen said the
derailment of the cars may have
been caused when a journal box
on the lSth car. loaded with pulp pulp-wood,
wood, pulp-wood, became nested and burned
out an axle,
All passenger and freight trains
on the heavil, traveled line had
to be rerouted. Passenger trains
were halted st Monroe, La., the
passengers taken off and put On
buses to ;Jexandria, La., where
they reboorded another train.
, v

BROADWAY IULLITIN
Rock V roll stsr Frankie Aval
on. who emohatically denies he's
secretly married, can blame the
rumors on a teenager called "Stel
la" who thr.lls her friends by tel
ling them she exchanged vows
wjth him in Maryland last Septem
ber. She embellisnes the tale Dy
claiming the singer took out the
license under the name of "Frank
Avaloni ". .Yul Brynnar is slated
to undergo surgery probably in
London soon after ha finishes
'Solomon and Sheba" with Gma
Lollobrielda. And if half the re
ports from that supercharged set
are true, Gina's liable to take to
her bed for a long rest, too.
Greta Garbo is evincing an inter interest
est interest in Catholicism. She's been at attending
tending attending Sunday 'Mass at St. Pat Patrick's
rick's Patrick's Cathedral with Jessica Drs-
fonette and her husband Nicholas
urner. Liz Whitney Lunu's most
colorful beau is Fancho Tippen of
tne Air r orce. He jets in from San
Francisco to keep dates with her
at Key Largo. .Edward Mulhare
is set to do a television show titled
"The Eye," which will be filmed
in New York and won't in-
f e r f e r e with his rola in "My
Fair Lady". .A matter of $90,000
appears to be holding up the di divorce
vorce divorce of Bess Meyerson and Alan
Wayne. That's the amount he's
asking.
The first Important C a a t r o
henchman to reach New York
prosecutor Manuel Penabaz oh.
viously likes the finer things in
uie. vaje society got its
glimpse of him. comnletn- with
beard and bandaged arm, at the
elegant and expensive Chez Vito
imt Louise, scneauiea lor a
ten-city tour to ballyhoo "The
mp, naa just one request to
mane oi Paramount officials.
She's "dying to meet Adlai Steven
on" when, she hit Chicago.
uurey aieaaows crasned into a
chair and broke several toes rush
ing to get to her Dinah Short shnur
rehearsal. But the accident wasn't
Panama School
Supervisors
Plan Association
In a meeting immediately fol following
lowing following the workshop in supe-rvi'
sion held last week at the Profe
sional School directors, sub-direc
tons, and supervisors made -plans
io tne formation ol a -national as
sociation.
Officers were selected In order
to complete the necessary details
required for establishing such an
organization. These officers are:
president, Julio Pinllla Ch., vice vice-president,
president, vice-president, Luis Oscar Miranda,
treasurer, Bert Q. de Moscote,
secretary, MatUde .Macia, ; vocal,
Arturo Wolfschoon.
The unanimous opinion of all
those who att nded this worshop
was that a pro'essional associa association
tion association would be the most effective
method of working as a unified
arouD. Furthermore, the group ex
pressed a desire to follow-up on
conclusions reached In the work
shop directed by Q. E. Damon of
the National Education Associsll
In the U.S. with definite olans
aimed at Improving the quality of
supervision and id ministration in
the official schools of Panama.
Since all present agreed that
the association would stimulate
the integration of efforts of the
school directors, the meeting to
elect officer, promises to serve ss
an enthusiastic beginning to this
Drofess on. organization.
This represents the first enorts
to form such as association In Pa
nama. The officers Indicate that i
program of work projects will be
presented at the nt t meeting of
toe association, wmcn it tcneaui-
ed for the last week of March.

I
I
r
1

(Dsd WloA
Sportswear
by ALTMAN
LUCHO AZCARRAGA
Every Saturday
6:30 to 7$00 p.m.

Your Community Network

HOG

1)0 Kilocycles
PAJtAMA

THE VOICE OF
. ( ts
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgallen

serious enough to cancel toy of
ler video commitments; she rosy
dmp, but she'll make 'em,
The success of "Face of a Hero"
as a TV drama inspired a num number
ber number of theatrical producers to stk
Robert. L, Joseph to adapt the
story as a Broadway play.
Allan Jones' Zl-year-old son,
Jack, is courting Eleanor Donahue
of the "Father Knows Best" pro
gram. .Don't miss scanning the
menu throughly when you visit
Serendipity, They've thought up
one new drink with a name that's
a howl I. .Hollywood 'Insiders ex
pect a bulletin of great Interest
to the trade from the producing
firm ofHecht-HUl'Lancaster.
Johnny Matbis' sister Margueri
te is dating pro footballer John
Henry jonnson, ,xne next excite excitement
ment excitement on the local jazz scene will
be Erdogan Capll. who brings his
trio into the Embers soon. He's a
Turkish pianist. .And how a a-bout
bout a-bout the name of the actor who
accidentally hit Marlon Brando on
the- set the other day and gave
him a deep gash? Slim Pickins!
Arthur Godfrey's former aide',
Betty -Torallng. made a new con
quest that should' startle even the
unpredictable old Redhead, him himself.
self. himself. Her latest admirer, it seenn,
is Anastas Mlkoyafi: Betty was in
San Francisco. on official business
for the Democratic Party, met the
visiting Russisn, and the follow following
ing following day received a handsome
jewel box from him,
f ederal sienths are trying to
crack a big-time counterfeiting
ring which is flooding the Mid Mid-West
West Mid-West with bogus 1100 bills.
Frank Martlnelll Jr.. and bride
are headed lor SpUtsvllle. She was
huzanne ziegier bt was formerly
married to Jams Paige. . Milton
Berle and his TV sponsor Are hap happily
pily happily discussing next year's con contract.
tract. contract. The Llndsay-Crouse comedy.
"Tall Story" shows every sign of
coming to Broadwa; as a solid hit.
As soon as it opened out of town
a Philadelphia industrialist ffer ffer-ed
ed ffer-ed co-producer Robert Welner a
50 per cent profit for hit share of
the show. .Tin Pan Alley gets
whackier all the time, United Ar Artists
tists Artists Records are mailing kosher
salamis to 6,000 disc, jockeys and
communists all over the cqiin ry
to herald the waxing of a daffy
disc titled VGazachstgihagen."
The flnancifal woes of several
spectaculars involving major
show biz names ,are the talk of
TV Row. .Us producers have
such high hopes for the flicker edi
ritlftaatfwfat
until sfter Lent, to give it every
chance to break attendance re records.
cords. records. Joanne Dru throws cold water
on the reports announcing her 'en 'engagement'
gagement' 'engagement' to Lew Ayret by ex explaining
plaining explaining that the lost a fnvoriu
ring some months ago, it Wtsn't
nsurea, and when Chrtstmst rol rolled
led rolled around Lew had it duplicated
as hit present to her, C h u m t
spread the word "Lew has given
Joanne a ring," ant- everyone
leaped to the assumption that they
were betrothed.
PRODUCI NIW AUTO
MOSCOW (UPI) The Soviet
news agency Tass renortnrt
yesterdsy Russia had begun pro production
duction production 0' a midget automobile at
SvarHlnvalr In th TTr.l
Tasi said the car, to be called
tne ugonyok, had a four wheel
drive, could climb hillt at 44 de degrees
grees degrees and had a top speed of 46
miles an hour.
COLOfJIL Dill
BIELLA. Itilv n;pnrrUfnfnA
Baseggio, former Fascist colonel
wno once wounaea Benito Musso Mussolini
lini Mussolini in a. 1922 duel, died here Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Basre had clashed with Mus Mussolini
solini Mussolini because of their divergent
views before Mussolini became
dictator. The colonel wounded
Mussolini in the left shoulder.
3-
r
7
1090 Klloeyelei
COLON

mm
CIWAitVJAfiOlY
Written far NlA Service

.vierrn eies
'A J T4I
lift 1 3 91
tOCTB (D)
AAQJtOT
KK."t
.'..-Hr:jr.M
. North and JsutK vulnerable
tenth Weat feiik laet
1 Patt 14 Pass
4N.T. Pasa Pass
6 4 Pass Pass Pass
vl Opening ad-f JO
Here ft a itmlr im v-th
and South have 10 trumps and 34
high card points and there can be
no crmcism ot tne bidding that
lands them in "six spades.
. 1,
' If Wait ia kind anniioh tn nnan
" ." M ft ., w Ufvii
a diamond the hand spreads, but
irues ne nana., was pisyea 10
Miami most Wests chose to open
the ten of hearts,
Almost invariably declaer
WOUld Clav four rniinH nt
and his hearts and rlnh Mrn
going after the problem suit dia
monds.
Then "he would lead "a low dia diamond
mond diamond toward dummv'i nnn
West would duck and eventually
make two diamond tricks.
une south made the hand in
spite of a heart opening. When he
got around to the1: diamond suit
he olaved tha .Vina t4fm Mm turn
hand. West book the ace but bad
to lead the nine of diamonds and
soutn let it ride around to his ten.
His reaton for olivine th hind
abnormally wat that he wanted an
aonormai remit, He felt that a
top score at thit point wat need needed
ed needed and that an average result
would inot do him much good.
Hence, ,he played for a twlng and
was lucky enough to get one Tn hit
favor.
. ,QThe bidding hat been.
Wea ; Nerth iaat
Sesrtk
Double
Double
l Double 1 V
l N T Pass Past
Pass pau 24
You. South, hold
?u
What do you do
' A Paee. OW row astriMr a
ekMiee; U 4nble lw daka a
ataJiei whatever aUaa he ieeata
awwl awireli. j
TODAT1 OtntSJTION
Weet passes and your partner
bids two heart. ut passe
What do you do now?
Answer Totaerrew
If your child it shy don't Com
menl on his shyness in front of
him. And don't try to put him la
the spotlight. Either will make
him even more self-conscious.
Give him things to do when you
nave guests, so thtt, in being help
ful, he wilt forget his shynesi.
Soldier Accused
01 Killing Glr
Wounding Sergeant
IIOUL, Kora (UPt)The U.S.
Army yesterday accused a Texas
soldier of killing one G.I and
wounding another critically tn t
shooting apparently ttuted by a
grudge against the sergeant of the
guard.
filgh'h Army authorities held
Pfc. Kenneth M. Burke, of Del
to, on suspicion of murder.
1 met of the victims were with-
&
tr .. :
mrnmm
mm
lrii-'llliM::'ffii

sjrtiBtWtleafcsWsBtjeji

tt-w ,:w.jBT y.vS':-:'' :;.::!:- ..hbTr- r...v. -Tl

Grqnd Teuf

ACROII
i ?oow?
lrreneheltyl
I aVbtll IsttndS
In rivers
I Notion v-
1 Mrs. ocrstH
4 wiss
mounts Ins
I HtSvtnlv eltr
tvsr.) .4 Dsnclng girls
leunttln In.. ,.
Asia Minor, J'ndlsn
itlhskespesresB f:
klni -t Hindu title
ttUsrning t South ;
.iiDMimsi uhH;;;
16 ioaks food t via City li
11 Persian rulers,, i9i Vni
lOtlongtted .Vu-cape-'
elrcles T Scandinavian
II Pronoun H -ilirrltstee
HS0""' MMsrryegaln
T wuw. 24 Tp
. 28.0rlnttl nurse
It Unwtleomt I
pl.nt -'Mi
il Pootllk part
30 Hinder
3) Brotdett
64 Blips
6$ Card gsm
16 Article
IT Globule j ',
jeOfrl't title'
40 Refute from
grapet
4 1 Edge
Wtchs.
furtively
45 Rubbers ;
49 POught ; 4 ?
51 Ttucet
52 One time
tree
S4 Jtpsneie
outcast
it Afternoon
partiet
ss Deedt
57 Rot At by
i.nt.

Ike Sets Up Special Grjoup

To Stui
WASHINGTON (UPI) Pretl-
dent Elsenhower tet up a special
committee .sterdty to make sure
government purchases and other
federal activities do not fan infla inflationary
tionary inflationary fires by driving up pficet
unduly. .?.Tsig -tv-v-;
in orderinirtne tnoref tne iTe.
dent said the committee would
help him decide whether the gov government
ernment government war being run In such a
way at to contribute at mucn as
nostible to "reasonable price tta-
blllty," If not, he laid, action
mutt be taken.
The action jeneetea tnt presi
dent's, waralnltehii J?centbudf -ot
and economic- messages that an
all-out efrort mutt be made to
"restrain the forcet that drive
prices up and thereby cheapen
our money and erode our personal
yJOCA .:.v ..... .U ..-.U.
He struct: nw diow ai inwauon
fha thnf Denartment renort-
rt.that ipwefooeteni U;
COtt OI rvin'Tlowrf"in vovriiiBcr
for the firsf time tlnce Auguat.
But average living cOstt still were
1.7 per cent higher than ia De December,
cember, December, 1957. i
Tha rtenBrtmpnt'l consumer
price Index fell two-tenths of one
per cent itst monm ro i.r pr
cent of the 1947-49 level. Lower
Prices for ..sftT0Oj(firw5",i.
coffee and pork weri wornda wornda-tiled
tiled wornda-tiled by droot in nrlcet for new
ctrs, women's clothet and recre recre-otion.
otion. recre-otion. Food prices were expected
to tire again th's month.
The new presidential committee
will be headed by Dr. Raymond
,T. Saulnler, chairman of t h e
President's Cogpcil ,.of, JBconoml'
Advisers. Other i.rwmbr,s will
consist, ot reoretentatlvet of at
lest 10 government tgenclej.
The Pret'dent alto ordered all
hesds of federal departments en en-med
med en-med in procuremertt, stockpiling,
fsrm price tuppprt. rate fejuia
Hon, eubitdy and similar activit activities
ies activities to re-eJtimine their programs
nd tke anv Mot) necear to
help in the fight against InflaTon.
held until their next of kin wete
tki4-liBrl
The Army said 'tbe incident ap
parently resulted srom a gruage
hnrne bv Burkr against the ler-
A provost martha.rriport aald
Burae wat on iuaro uuiy
vt-A.v whan tKo iernent of .the
guard and another man 4fove up
to hit pott In 1 truck. urke Area
five rounds from hit Piltol 'at
point blank ftnge" Into (he esb of
the truck.t he report taid.
The second man was killed in
tl.ntlv. The serseant wtl wound
ed seriously and wat taken to Ihe
laitt Evacuatiort Hospitsi in as
com City. .',.
fiiik-i aeeiVnt
NEWX-DELHI, India (UPlJ-The
nnlio of KHInhuralt arrived here
yesterday two hours behind
i.hcHnU KoKkiiafe nt dlSttt in
New Delhi it the first t op on the
Duke's three momn,'i4,ooo-mn
tour of Southwest Asia end the
Pacific. He left London Tuesday.
. 0 u
KitM it
And every

Goverment

rYJfWMffli high ouAUKfirt.

mmmmmsmTm d pur, because u

Answet tfif Frevtour fo1 '-t

' K
. "-
-f t I
w syjl
MOemtn river ,41 Infernst
27 Boundary. t rion . n
l.uperft(vr'4) rttlth4.sl.
..--tumaet. ',q intnder
21 female stlntt 43 Cornbreai
;JeM- ? 44 Peruvlth
31 Lower-Indian v.r
33 British. 46 Lease
noblewomen t. 47 Crtd t
Miners) f 44 Petty auirMl
40 Allptt; t va Health rtsorl

TAT i T I 1

i P 4" H t 1 l.p J. f
r-- r---r-:
iT" T r IT rr n r t
"'-.?,'" 'visa,
r- f r--t-
r"
r--r s r
' r 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 t 1 u

Purchases

Tn aitahllihlna tka HhmmIHu
he noted that many government
agenciet were engated in actlv
itlet which directly affected t h e
rite 'or fall of all prices and eottt.
But he n d there was jno central
oy w not nero on inem.
rh hew committee will talc
frith look at the variout pro
grams, each of which operate!
under its own Jaw and regulation!,
and make certain that they "are
operating In the light of modern
aay economic proDiemt."
hferfln's t!ev Glfl
Political Cuckllre
s.WASHINGTO UPD-RiP: Joe
Martin'Miaw..glfU:ajlllltc!)0we4
tigns of political backfires yetter-
dav.
Rep. William rlAyrea "f It-Ohio)
said he had 'received protest let letters
ters letters from 22 constituent! com
plaining abo t the $11,000 11
mousine and extra clerical help
tha House gave, to Martin at tax
piyers' expeno after he wat oust ousted
ed ousted as House G0P;;leader.
Furthermore, Ayret It telling
Ihe voters back home thtt the)
Democrats got the House to pro
vide the affectonate but expensive
tokens of friendship "just to em
barrtss Republicsnt,"
Democratic, Leader Johi. W. Mc
Cormack (Mktt,) ttld there wat
no, bills for Ayret chlrge. H
termed the House action "the de
cett and pjope thing to do."
Ayret .ote hit contltutents
that McCormack't resolution to
provide Martin with the car wit
approved ar the very time thtt
"4 movement wat under way
among Republican! to present a
cair to Mf. Martin through private
contributlont."
"The resolution wtt clearly po political
litical political and calculated to embar embarrass
rass embarrass Republicans, he said. "Let
ut hope It Is no Indication of tha
manner In winch your money will
be appropriat ; during the nest
two y tin by tha 16th Congress."
Ayiret wat a member of the In Insurgent
surgent Insurgent group thu.omted Martin.
McCormick. noted there .were
two House-adopted resolutions
the one he sponsored to prvlde
the limousine tnd another by the
hew GOP letder. Charles A. Hal Hal-leek
leek Hal-leek (Ind.), to allow Murtin the
exiri clerical help.
The two reiolutioni together
cost the government about 140,000.
One of Ayret' correspondent!,
Roy B.,,Verndn,'.of Akron, Ohio,
enclosed 1 ontl dollar bill and tug tug-getted
getted tug-getted that Ayret pan it wound
to hit colleagues who may have
"forgotten hat a dollar ooks
like."
Vernon asked Ayrts to retum
the dollar because "n matter
how small it is I still need it
4 unless you feel .that Joe needs it
more," Ayrei returned the aoutr.
nourishing because it't pun
tin fives you milk of the
alwayt keeps
' specially.
. tiit: Ha KUM IM hh.' :
fwj r

wAUfuboJsvf

. .. y, ,.. ; ,v aw-.efwit4



FAJtr?73

m.rANAMA AMtUCAN 'AN IXDCTtKBWfT HAIL? MtWfPAPIE
ma

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HURCH NOTICES
V,l
.'Jt.gfl
CHURCHES

1

f

Church ot .Christ

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JU: Houm No SOW. ra
iuv 4" IN
UNITARIAN.-
"hid onuahan soci6iy
10:30.i.nt.' 1
Bldg.-362 : -f
, su-u. PI61
f Ypur Jnvltatioh to
on
vBaplist
locki mt owoi
(Mini ,IM

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grSE-:- imp
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27 Aneaa bouifvaro
oma Halaea
i Hflabl
okAMa ttfilboa
WUUa Haaof.
lundtf lehoal t.
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Ktirt'Trtlnlwr Ooiap ,,.
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no a m
:S a.m
iM BiW
W HI ftlPlV tap"-- -U a.
: atU a
lunoa Banaw. ..,
IX JI A" -aaaa,
IMBJB
Salvition Army
ii i00 Hall"1 Haatmr i i )
t;00 lufiaayr anaoi' i m
.nvoy ) am. v. h .--
.roSBaiMHtU,,
COLON CtNTRAt
ir. Captain Mtt. if. Otaal
fiMlitvttfen Martina.
COLON THIRD TRirf
Z. -.-l.l Va-liaf
iiiOO Sdlinaai Maatlng
a.u4 BahOA
Tito l.lv.tlop Meeting
C.t.
nil
nnilav Ichool
tlvatlen MaatjftJ
Union Church
1 nail la?. Ottar OUen,
Balboa Rod at Ban
pastor pnone a-"
Church offle H34
:S0 a.m.-ChUrch fcehool Fre"bui
airvloe"clae tor
-10 :M a.m.-Worthip Bertlee -Church
tuna.- ift.B?uL S.".!
and primary unnaren.
aa
Cradle Bell dnd H
l:M p.M-i:00 P.
fallowship.
f :oT pm.-Stnlot High' Fellaw.hip.
atthetWi '' :"
"Stri. and Bolivar H
Hry.
He. Theodor B FrahWlh
Fhonea: Office. l-tMl.
Bundty iafvleaiir
a.m, Church School, Bu fefVlr,
t:a
; aj .lis viiui war ui-n gT"
ft amesi Huwery threurti adult.
11:00
a.m, Morning wommp.
tM
infititt and wntil
drill
Nlrr
dren.
, pm Youth iwwhifj.,
i eorPpleti (teheduia of euxillarry ae
tlMino otflcUf meetlfip a
A
nounced rrom week te ii.
6aMo
AldeM,
l-IM
yU'.'-T a...4a BanaM :i
AMialal martins. IP ai-Sy.tH
trltlaa inmwrtred

m.i 4tk km ritiikt by W44? 4 th UfM My ckf
( Pmw CM. RMblif f hm4 t all
I ftM (Ml wt-fl ftmt i
A fwMI Tfcy Aiilft IWt M'w.
. LMtafi w Mtttri fta Hum i tiaM. Dfmmllt vt hr
a t twa MfrtfaHam art UHttf wa4i "Otdii CawNai lerrica
A fpttkal IMImi to Mla4 at ttr-M a Arwv aaax. Ah Pant Mm
n Nml fNtiaat, ',
r ?r -rCthoiic I fcpiwpal
T MAKV CMUKCH-Mlb fmt V at JUaW f.t4

lultdi; Hiw' 'wo. 9m, iw-mf n
IB'llA lit

How D
ConfeanfoM

n : la
Flrl frtd-D

MM to 1:1)0 ThurwtM JW"
a p n
. UlrwukMt
Mfi nyvanai
Monaijr
C ucbt-B thm m M wa
I
in yunaaj "v
High School 8U4 Clufc i JO pjs
W4nify
unday M
ihoto Da?
HHHi.;i:. i JH m wimi m-m-i
fwi
Ci4aaiona
iaiibr
atiirdai l:W te K)0 Miol
m. Tpunnaf aaiar rami
at" t
Scrt
btvotlaaai t Aft a
rrmayi.
Cataehl) Claa
Fnunday
liU M 4tft PA ae
OtH lad o irATiMA dmmaa
Sunday Mali a i:uu a aa.
Calachlam Claaai tawrday tJO to 10
lliindiMaMa?17?i0ul:ll
HolyDay Ma at im P
wlv?0.' ...
C,infWon78aluida.l:J to JO and
C&J2" OaataT wi-y l to
Mtracuioua uaoai
No-ana i
7l p
avr VINrrN Branama Ult I
Sunday Massed ; toe ana :av a.w
Holy Day Wanaa liM ano
III II uua a i Dtwnwir
0 arid liM .B t
-.,.,"., a-mrilaa I'OO to l:0U and I
1:00 M W PJ ,TnuiefB,y wmi rw-ii
WW...- ------ W T ) I
ividav f JO B.IB I
. i . J ,a-l BHaa
Sunday
ThtiMdaf
C;rt ciwa. i) p.. Tua4a an I
ST. THEBK8A ---teaeB
laynMaM:.Biw,a.m.,;
)ay Ma; f wo "am in a?
CataBhlam Claaal 1W to lM P
amtdav a : a.mi ; w
Monday ...... v .mM
Qswaanonai a imm --
it. tOB lArtlSt l U BALL
eek
fMt and
itfatp
am v.

IUEUI, ..IM HIIN IATII

p W.t.h.J-i niaasi i:to am an Sunday
Onvart Clai Monday e P
4'. mi
BHnday
Holy Pay
ant: saturaay piao w v
befora Find Jttday :
k.nra flret mtUV e:V P
' 1 :oo
p in or I
Tonvorl cuMt M a urdat
BtLAHtlO iipi
BT JOSEPH S-Catae)
. f;.."-i'ji.,'; .-a 4.I a Mt
nap ana aw
4tOk to i M and
'iMiou.PMMai Beven. Waanaaday
1 11 and TIM p., lU
aaereo Keen, novenet .-: w
Hear! Novehk
Sunday Evening
gonvari viewi. f
Convert Claasi Till
ee aonoari
and Thuraaay
datectilem Cii Buodu loill a. to
tlm&a$ $ V rRfioltlon at JO
Thursoayj
I
i.
Ir

,m. Saturday morning. a.lind and 4tB WEDNESDAYS
Tiwt Saturday .pv"tl tj nnZl&n Sfi Al

TYxm Ua1
rlrtt Communion frujmietlon te 1
dren Mondays and Tnuraaaya
) 00 p m
ui-iminua Micriai-&rut4bal
Sunc5yMaee:.g:MadlO
Holy Day Masaa: OiOe t end
?:m .. au ..a
zwjrzvjzrjsrzzrA
1100 t
W Mi 9.W, V 'U- --
.In.
Miraculoua mhii novenai ua ana
i a.. it
KM) pm. on Monday. ..
Catcchlam Claaa: After 0 Ma
First
Friday Expotltlon all day durlBg
looi rear.
FlrM Saturday:
I m em.
atrti. a Mil. CI
ha MarMrlta
. w M
Riicdav Masses: rau.
JO, 11 JO g n
First Saturday masai. ,
Weekday Mamet:
iavurday 1O0 B.m, t
t:oa a.m.
too a m
too p m
lairanilPus
Medal novanp
P m
It
avtrV Monday
-armh Family Rnaery' and
Benediction ,.,..,,...
very Wednesday. '.
DtaeuMlon Inquiry Group
very Friday
1st. Friday Devotions , i
let Birutdi Davfttlona ..
fiM pm
1 jo pm.l
fXW p.m.
1:00 p rh.
BT VIKCu(Tt-M,"Mr,k City I
SunLy Wmh- M sb
Holy .Day MOaaaai sw am ana eiw
om. i . .. 4
fthfeaelora tiue aiw one iw w
i Am;Btud,
5a5:,w
ataent
Maaai Havana i
ivanai 1 t
i IM W Bat
Hppaai
IMMACULATB CONCEPTION-fo-Sundav
M' !li .m
Holy Day tf ami s:M P.
ConraMlnnai iiks to faa a at. a Bat
cmwaimi Qigej (iw p m im Mnnaa
Oub Ladv of onoo couNBat
lacahaat
a MiJaasi f too anS s.m,
yjuay, Maa
4rCMt JB, gnS
Confa-rldha Saturday at 10 p ps ghd
after all evening savothwia,
, Baptisms t appointmenk :
, Mlraetilsu Meoal nhovatial tM pm
an Tiiraaay Tiiraaay-Blared
Blared Tiiraaay-Blared H
Hayana liSg B-as an
Friday,
tltaa aVHMll l,tA Ma. aa. a,.i..
ReliaiAu trwrtructir Cite for Chti
grani 4100 p,m an Thursday,
Rellgiou .tMtructlon for adult (Can.
ducted m Spanlnhi! TO p.at an Mo--
gay

C

Conver

"mVuiu
ah Tuaiday.

-jeo Htari

Ceavert- tnetructlen by eppalntcaent

l-a Vn e, Hui1 4 rrto,
T -i-TJ, DM

THB CATHEDRAL Of iT LUKI
BUfDAYI
SUNDAVS : v
7 JO a Holr Communion.
.m Ctiuxs School (Hal; Coot
t;M 8nl Comrauolofl rJ Bun
....,.. Ikilnli!.l 111!
ti ao .m Msrnmi my n r
nan. Half Communion l1 lundM
.. Kiunuwuit i
.jo Hon oommurw
iW Italy Comwu-ioft,
I M aw Half Commvmlaa
SAILt
:H a m. Morntoi Pnyai
lyiW Ml
4t M(Mnrr "DyaM
cotou
CbbNb at M Aadra
Th Bv Wfllla- W Ma-al
Mart u Chain
VNDAYI
Hots Communion I JO tan
rawily Ptayat e
Churcb School
iAlao Holy Csoununloa tod,
lornlnt Praym .laraMai 1149 I
gunday aaeh atonth.
tVBbNCSQAYS
lis:
Holy cammunieai
liOO am
COBOIAl
Caayal at t a (toad IbmIh
la Btv u-i
T,a. r-a- W'vw-ay
aiaUA
at aiaaoa'a CkuuB
Th Btv John Sotar -Tiaai m wnara
ghoral turhrH and
SUNDAYS
ton
Church
,
pim.
. fvanapni
IMnainiV
Morning prayer
and Holy
yommurupn ,t
&!-Vi'Zi
!
tvrtiMirsna va av TMIIR8DA
fioijr Communlpa ,..,... HM m
Morning Prayer Hff'B
Ivanlng Prayer; . rt t a 1 T
SATURDAYS
ramiii
charlet
I.JO a.m
1:00 pj
Olfi
Compline
Bt ttaMrCPchuaak
Th He. loh Spcal. Prleat to Chart
Urt-nlnb 0nvar and Church
CanfrrBtlon'U
Cheni uharii iup'ia--i
.... 11:00
Tim w-m
. lev p." i
,.t,enva rtAST days
HaI Cdaainunlon
rw chww
muawaia ... i
l:wimi noi7T:.niniiovni
MARGARITA
Church of Bt. Margaret
lepavt pnd' Braro Hlvd.
he 1, EOWIB b. weniei
BUNDAYg
1:10 a.m. Holy Communion.
v m rhurnh Bshoal Sarvlc.
11:00 a m. Morning Prayer. (Holy
Communion first Sunday at
the month
THURSDAYS' and HOL
Y DAYS
1:00 a.m. Holy CamnitmloH.
PAR A1SO
The Rv. Alia R, Weajtt,
Prlaal In Chan
T He. David A Oil
Vicar Emeriti!
-ITNflA.
a :0b ..ik Choral Euchiriat Semther
I J0 la Infant Bkrtiam.
1.(0 5m Ctrure'h 'School'
IKiO pm Youth FOIlawtWB
4 ii nil, IlvktMnh and AddrOaS
lat Oulld Meeting.
6ANAMA CITY
i Paul' Chorea
m n Lamriei B Shine, sorter
" Mott
The Bev. Carlton o. Moral
ilea, en.
doramuritoa
l OM a uhg
Bucharvlt 4V Sermo
mi mowii
:4 t pi
Rcnool
omlnt prayer and Caurer
12:00 noe. Holy
Ham
pfltto
1 oh h.m Baiamn Va
eon
(heio U; Building
Mnle Lan
cemmunleaf
t il p m. Ivenink Prayer IBS Barman
WgDMtlDAY
0:00 tm Holy CommUnlea)
1:10 I m Holy Cmrununlon
HOLY DAYS
4-flO t m Hd
tldl Communion.
CHRIST CHURCH BY-THK-SEA
Colon. P.
CDl6n.
(Ohixulte Hotel Waihlnaton)
Th Re. J. Peter farmer, Recior
The Re. Henry A. Blake. AsslsUnt
SUNDAY
1:00 a.m. Holy Communion
t:30 p.m. Boiamn Evensong A Sermon
am a m. Mnmlnl Pravar
i:oo a.m. Choral KUcharlrt and Sermon
1 10:30 a.m. ChUKh BCnM!
MONDAY. TUESDAY m
1:40 m, Morning Pfiyai
i:M i n, Holy Communii
i:M p m, Evening rray
THURSDAY
riyar
munloti
ryf
' W1DH
!tet IJB, Momlril
!M m, holy Comi
iM p.m. Evening Pi
WIDHWDAY
prayer :
munien
'rayer at
AaSitM
FRIDAY
i:m .m, Morning Ph
1:00 m. Children' Buirtiirlst
I i:M p.m. Ivaftmg Praya ,..
1:40 l,m. Momfngrnycf
i0 m. Holy Crn-iunioR
l:M pm, Evening .Pfa:
ivenlna Ptavat
7:10 I
iftlta of CompllBa.
SL ChrtatoAer'1 CklrMh
lOihTtraet. NUUVr
Tka Bv Oarenre W iuyaa,
-prlert la Ckatgi
the .. viaranH A, Cragwai.
Aaalau-I ..
160 SUNDAYS ''
IiM a m Bung iucharlat and. Btmii
o a m Mnrnlna Prayaf and Chui
a ou a mi nail uonunuruaB.
an
ureh
Bchnni,' -a,m
Bvencong and Bertaon,
MONDAYS
10 a, in and grd. I
Hamw's AuM
- lTIJEftOAYl
ua
l S:M B
uhlSf Daughtari a
FeUawfthtB.
1:01 am Holy- Cemenuntoav

at-tai

sihooV':::::':::::

Veunj Churehmee imib

ano ataviHwu ..., r"

K, TUWMIAia

a. Hvanlng Prayaj and HaUrtmii

iMHrucuana
THURSDAYS
!m paa. 6UU fricnaiy Boeiaty.
M p m M aa Ira, lnlttopa.
TUDAVil
tit t fwalttr Canflroatlaa ; ClfM
QtSiti Churches
CHtkxt) or rna BA-Atucmt
44 yraiifiparu St. K-yii .1
Itov. Kb-ct V NckWB. PaMvf
Bun 201 Balboa. C.Z. .- fal 2 3601
Sunday School t :U t-m
Woninip Sanrlc ...... ...
Vouth Sarvica I M m
Xvanialltl iarvica t JO p m
PrayM Satrlca Wri ... ta pat
METHODIST
Sunday: lam Panama Waaler.
in:x m m unaav acnooi
f :ll P4nu fevaniailaal Sarrlaa
and SMuan,
f a im. Paratao
uiy
10 a.m. Pralo Sunday School
'Iwvt' '"aiaa Bvennurai
MKTHODlSf NOTICES
Sunday. Oet. lltn I a.m. Rav. Victor
John Waiaon B.O. I p.m. Mr. A. A
Lovall.
Monday, Oet. tOth-IJO pm. Prapa Prapa-ration
ration Prapa-ration CUua. Mr. Oao. Mitchell. 1;0
nm. Pravar maetlna Mr. Pearl ford.
Tuaedav. Oet. Ilit-TJO m. Olrla
Uaeue. Mra. K. Kini.
friday f:U p.n Choir Praettca.
CHURCH OP THE RAZARENB
Mount Hope, Canal tone
(Croat from Mt. Hope BR Station)
Rav. Ralph Hyaohf, Paeter
Bex Mil Marfarlta, C.B.
Phene 1-171
Bundav School 1:45 a.m.
Morning Worship U:00 e.m
Evangelistic Service t: p m
prayer Service. Wed. 1 J0 pm
, NATIONAL SAPTIBT CHURCH
ranaina t o
- Hay B. N Bio-m. Mtitttter
unday Maaaai T. Ttil lltd
i
Bie Abaja, B.
Sebool
Sunday Sebool 1:00 p.m.
JKHOVAH'B pyiTHBBBBB
Martina Thurcday at T:M ia an
Sundew at 4:00 pm Win Memorial
mt t Bead. Balbo.
church or Jesus christ op
LATTER DAY SAINTS (Mormea)
Chapel on Bilbo Hoo
Priaethood MeeUng Bund
Sunday School, Sunday I
Sunday S:M am
;w a.
Sacrament Maetlna. sunda
1:00 .m
Relief Society, Tuendav 100 em.
MIA: Wedneaaay :M pm.
Prlmarv: Thuradav 4 .00 M
1 telephone Balbo ltt
Building 100, SehaolhouM Road, Qatun
ja BiBiiRBgf BBraulaTBi
Sunday School; Sunday P Jff .m.
Sacrament Mealing: Sunday llrtw a m
CUBUNDU PROTEST A NT CHURCH
-A Warm Heartad CUnrah"
Mlltoa R Leldlg, MlnUter
Phnna Raa IS-TIM Of. M-ftlOt
Sunday School :J0 .m
?A tlam (or every age)
. Unmln. WaMhlo .......... IB
rYauth Fllowih)p :0 P-m
A church nuraey In providea,
OUi t A rHOUt- CHURCH;
St Raphael The Archalig)
iuIi Mt nraat m 1
iiSrZ iiuKaa IHa-lUia
aja-g, flvfiM
tfM HaUtwt. c-rteftaa CharcB
Pa
Bt Rav
t mea. D 0
Blahos
1:00 a m
110 am.
1:00 p.m.
orririaung
Morning aero uon
Fellowship Worahlp
Sunday School
CHRIST ADELFHIAM BIBLE MISSION
8104 BUI ana J. Arosemena, i-oiun
i SUNDAY
Memorial Sanrice 10:00 .m.
Sunday School 1:00 p.B. Are you
concerned because your child not
know the Bible? ne win learn n
Bible Lecture 7:3 p m.
Doe It Matter What We Believer
MUNUAI
Blhla Clam 7:80 0.m. 8ubiol"ThO
parable of the Master"
Your Bible Teaehe That ChrUt U
Coming and will Reign an arm
Ara You Kaaayr
BAHAI'S CKNTEH
ai rim Si aM
urbe titration El Carmen. Pans ml Cltv
uUprmtl Taut ano
Tbursday. v'JL
IMleat ata rrom
OHMtalt American, aMaaari
Study Cfa.i..,..Thurda. a"
BETHEL MISSION
CHUBCH
bmala
btoaiaba Bt Paraleo, (
C.B,
Sic TValdkhk it lH.
Patter
Sunday; IliOO a.m worship a-rvwa
dy! 1HMJ a.m wewup
IM p.m. Sunday aenooi,
1:15 p.m. Oosp4l Servlea.
Mondeyj tisOYouna Paopl; Society
Wedneidayi J0 Mid-weak OirlrtT
in
Fellowship.
Friday: IM Women' Miasloniry S
clrtf.
tui rmmrti nt ant
II St. Psrqu LMevre, Rio
A. I. ABlk OvetMer
-.- "r- i 1
Lttevre, sue aoejo
ovt
ak.
Sit, C. Week, Paste
Sunday MoMilni
Worihlp 11 -M
Sunday School IM pin.
Sundsy Night Barvie
1J.
Waaklv Service. Nlaht
it: Maaday
Wtdnetdly and Friday.
TUB CHURCH OF dOD
llth St. (Monte OMtiro M )
Rio. Abate
Ra. William J. iehneett-Filtet
Sunday School 1:10 fh
Mornlnl Worihlp ......... 10 ii
lOilo a,m
MO p m
Sunday Night Service
THE CHURCH OF GOD
TOM Eighth St.' Colbn
aira. l. C. tktnaldaaA. Pallor
Sunday School .!
Morning Worahlp 10:S0 .m
Sunday Night Service .... TJO p.m
THE CHUHCH OF Ooo
New proviirenee
Mr, M.
Sunday Sjhool
Hinee ri
Pastor
,m
l.m
om
Mamma WorahlB
Bunaay nigni eervice
at Mhirmi oi
OOO
Cor. iara!! A TrlnidiS In.
Rain be
i rltv
sue. William Llvlnaston. Pastor
Mgjfc::::::; Jg
Sunday7 Hight Service .... t Jo p m
Tnpar blahle Mhaal).
pvmei Home. Oamnea 111 -.
Chorrt Bal 4Jlf
Bund School 1W am
Wotahlt Sarvlra iL'OOim
Youth Barvlef ,,.,,,,... fwpm
tVangiilaUc servlea ...... 1:10 pm
Wednesday:' Binie oruoy
and
rrayar aervi
lie
Tdto p at
BrpErsttH' Lutheran chuhcb
Balaoa Road al Wight Street
Rev. Bohert 9, Otieelrk, Farta
P. Son
BaiooeH
CI I r
a.aa
Sunday
senooi,
B.lblO
Divine
8IV1A
ow
0 10:11 a.M
Holy Communion.
mom ii
IraH Sunday at ih
month,
Allantl Bid
' Cava Sale Chapel
Mr. FNderiah B. liiiek, Vieat
nivlna Bavtaa 11 a.m.
Holy Commtinlea, last Sunday of th
month.

Jea-ies tftaitana awwa iiit ll u

'joe Imu
He IM Haitian
ltkin Ulieetor.
enri rrMar a.m
aiiuraa
at a m -ilea
aa uatinai
(wtaa earyle
jnrfer Poaw Baa and Station I,
congiiiiK K.OI Sneanui larae. Aye
,Uoa Coba and Mth Street. BUa Vlatp
j'lnamt CU Bar-ilcea 0 e m
Christian Scientist
CkrietUui Beleew Charchai
flret Charek el Ckrlet, BeieatM, Aneee
aao An con souievara
Sunday Servleae 11:00 am. Sunday
aenooi t:i m.
Wedneaday 1:01 a.m.
Beadina Room tut Balboa Road Open
dally except Sundaye and holiday (rom
l:M to ll:so a.m.-and i:o ta i:oa p m
Saturday: I SO to 11 :M am.
Evening noura a:w w a:oo p m. yxeepi
weaneeoayi na Muvaey.
FIRST CHURCH OP CHRIST
SCIENTIST. CrietObal
AU church aervlcat will be held In
the Ground Floor Room of the Maeonlc
Temple In Crtatobel (next door to the
Margarita Florist). Entrance la on Bel-
boa Avenue through th Arcade.
Bunaay service ii:w a.m.
Wedneaday Evening Teatlmonlal Meet
ing 1:00 o'clock.
Snnriav Sphnol la held at (JO m.
Reading Room Houra Monday t oo
to 4:00 p.m. Wedneaday 4:00 ta T:18
a.m.
You era cordially invited ts attend
the aervicet nd ta ui the Beading
Room.
Posts and Bases
FACIHC SlOa
Pretenam
PORT AMADOR
Sunday School
:(M
10 ou
Morning Worihlp ....
Nure"sh'oei.'!
cnurcn-ume n
10:0
ruR'l CLAYTON
Sunday School (Building No.
Morning Worahlp 10 :!
1:00
:M
muraoay avvaning auo-neea
Youth" FaliowVhi'pBund'ay . .',
1.10
4:00
roMI K.OMBB
Sunday School
Morning Worship
Evening Worahip
Worahlp Sarvloa. Madden Wye
WOrahlP Servlae. Rio Hate ....
l:0
10 30
1:00
1:00
I It
1:00
1:00
Chrlitlan Youth Fellowship
Baldl-r'a rallawahlffc-Thura.
union-, xnura.
liot
ALflHOOK AIR SO RCA UAS-
sunday senooi
Adult Bible Clan (N0O Club)..
Morning Worship I JO A
Youth Fellowship ....:.,
it
10:41
t:U
US NAV Al STATION, Rodman
Sunday Bcnoo t:n
Morning Worahlp II
Holy Communioo Flret Sunday
of Month!
llth ND HKAD4UABTBRS CHAPEL
Morning, worahlB
gi0i
(Holy communtori rjroj .fupdAy
of Month). At H
Naval RadU Station rhmft!.,
Cathell
rORT AMADOR
Dally Maaa
Sunday Mats T:00 4
Confaaiilona. Saturday .. 1:10
Sunday 1:00 A
I "Hi CLAYTON
Dane Maaa
I:0
III
T:
III
l:U
Sunday Ma Ml
Conflona Saturday .. SilO
ay ao UI7.''.?P'f
Sunday Mmsm I:M 11:41
Monaay novena uevouon .... i,av
Confemlons Saturday.. 4:00 I JO
JOROBAL
Sunday Mass ,
ILSMUUR AIR FORCI BASS
Dally Maa
OalMSav Maaa
10 :M
l:(M
1:00
Sunday Maaaat 1:41 A
11:00
socman
Novena Services-Tuesday
Confetoiona-Barurday ....
I. NAVAL STATION. Redman
unday Mla .,
Jawtak
1:10 1
g:0T
TiM
4:n
FORT ItOBBS
Saturday
USO-JWB. Balboa
Friday
AUBROOS
K'AlR'FoKcS'SAgg''
Saturday
jrda;
USO-JWB Balboa)
Saturday
l:M
ATLANTIC BIDS
rreic
teitanl
FORT DAVIS
Bundav School-Blda.
Ml
1:00
Morning Worship ..............
10 :W
l:M
Prayer Fallowship pidg M
Tuesday .,
KYBB Wednesday Post "hapll
Choir Practice Wednesday -Post
Chapel
1J-
PORT OUUCR
Sunday School
Morning Worship
Youth Fallowship. Sunday ....
Bible Study, Wednesday ......
Ladle Chapel Oulld, let Thur.
14
10:41
Ma
1 JO
U.S. NAVAL STATION, Coco So
Sunday School :
Morning Worahlp .............. U:
Holy Communion Pint Sunday
I JO
:0
ct Month)
Catholic
FORT DAVIS
Daily Mae ...
Sunday Maa
Confession: Saturday
Sunday
1:10
1:00
111
fort auLicK
Sunday Masses I JO and
Dally Miss
8turdy Mass : .:':
Confession (Sat.) 11:00 tnd
U S NAVAL STATION. Coco Sol
Daily Man .
Saturday Mas
Sunday Mas ..
COCO SOLITO
i,i,.,,,
Sunday Mas
11:10
Jewlak
rORT UULlCK
ruetday
Ml
Oreeg Orthodoa
Greek Orthodox service ere conduct'
eg at the Church of the Anunrlattoti.
VI BellMrlb Porrax. Sar) Fransllea d
la Cnlta. Panam Olty, Sj and at
the Church of St. Anthony; Avtnide
Meleridec colon. H P., on jlttrnste Sua Sua-aall
aall Sua-aall the Office ot the Army Chaplain
say at i ts. For further lhJormUon,
Seventh Day
Adventist
Weekly Service in all church
at foiiewti
lATUHDAYl t k
Sabbath School I Jo am ,
Divine Service 11:00 m.
Youth' MeeUrii 4:30 pm.
VBillMMllAVl
Blbl stuoy ana rrayer a-rviee
l au a m

Pacttte Sid Pinaavt
Pastor W H, WallStr- Tl IS-I-MOS
Caoo Verda, A J F dVTo oasa
No IT cnprtilio llth No. IT ua ua-Old
Old ua-Old Nucv A Bi betvMfi ltd and 4th
SU, Hie Abale llth NO IT Oamboa

and Friioija,
paitor o. p wiiuanw-Tei.
Vaaln A. A. Orlslla a Tel llOl
Bpaatoh ChBrekea Partflf Bide pane
raaior nvrevrw wuirv
Panama. Call Darilh No. I
' Padres'
i nueve uusrare,
AilaoMa Slda
Paster Q,
A. Jeffr1-Tl. IIINL
Colon
Crli
rletobal EnilUk-llth Beuvar

Ave.

CrUrtobal Spanish -lm 0 Belivar
r antral Afflrel

Ave.

0M4 OavUtw Rod-Tei I-1MI MM1

W

CHAPLAIN N1LI0N
RlbllMIII LUTHIRAN
llbaa
The pulpit thl Sunday at Ra
deemer Lutheran Church in Bal Bal-bo
bo Bal-bo will be filled by Chaplain Ro Robert
bert Robert G. Welion of Albrook Air
Farce Btie. who hit been station
ed on the Isthmus tlnce October,
1957, when h was transferred to
this command irom Donaldson
AFB in South Carolina.
An ordained Lutheran clergy clergyman,
man, clergyman, h received hL theological
training at Trinity Seminairy in
Dubuque, Iowa, from which he
graduated in 1955, prior to enter entering
ing entering the chaplaincy.
He will be substituting for the
Rev. Robeit F. Gussick, acting
pastor of the parish, who will bt
visiting congregations in vena,
zuela in his capacity's misiiori
counselo lor the Lutheran Church
in the Caribbean area.
ST. ANORIWl
Coeoil
The Rev. Nolan Gale Akers will
addresi the congregation of St.
Andrew Church, Cocli, at 11
a.m. services 'Sundsy.
The Rev. Akers, a missionary
of the Episcopal Church in Colom Colombia,
bia, Colombia, who at one time wal Canon
Missionev of the Canal Zone dis district
trict district returned recently to take part
i.. the annual convocation.
At 6 D.m. that afternoon Father
Baldwin also reported that a teach
lng mission will be I'artad at the
t; impel of dtint Clare at Sinti
Clara.
ST. MTIR'S
Li Botl
Septuageilms Sunday, beginning
the pre-Lsnten tea ion, will be ob-
lerved t St. Peter'i church Ifl ta
inuniun itarung iu:du a.m.
During the rervlce, the Rftv
John SDear. celebrant and Dreach
er, will Install the vestry, which
wis elected at the parish meeting
recently held,
Vestrymen who wl)l represent
the church at the annual distr'ct
convocation next Saturday in the
cgthWi'Arorst: mki h Kn l.
Hsrrn, iva ns. Hiywood and vic victor
tor victor T. Smith, with Erlmund Mor Mor-rli,
rli, Mor-rli, Arthur h. Rlney and Newton
Wtlliami ii alternate delegatei.
The weekly Fridiy mornln; cel celebration
ebration celebration at Pedro Miguel will tike
place Monday morning 'nitead to
mirk the Feast of the conversion
vi til tr . t7 .J A. MM
i Di. mui, ana commencei v;iiu.
Butane Exnloslon
WIN t. In1 urn,
Many In Louisiana
MONROE, Ls., Jsn. 24 (UP11 (UP11-Al
Al (UP11-Al least four persons were killed
and 52 injured last night when i
dt'ralled tank car of liquid butane
exploded, hurling flames and me
tal fragments at a crowd of mnre
than Im) teo'tor lured to 'he
scene by.i fire from in earlier
explosion.
All available ambulances wer
rlisoatrhed to the icene, some five
miles from Monroe, inrl hoiplal
lllued an emergency call for blood
donation!.
Thirty-two persons were hospi
lal zed and authorities said their
conditions ranged from fair to rrl rrl-lioal.
lioal. rrl-lioal. Seventeen victims were treat
ed and released.
Meanwhile, a fire ?t off by the
blast threatened mother detrailed
tank car 250 feet away which wai
loaded with the explosive hydro
carbon.
Temole Bomber
Is Acquitted.
But Lawyer Jailed I
ATLANTA. Jin. 14 fUPlV-A It
man jury acquitted .leeuied Jew
iih temple wimner oeorge urgnr.,
Kit, tn. aetArnav vvno wnn ino in.
nocent verdict tor nlm wil sent
enced to 40 dayi in jail by the
preaidlnt judge for "contemptuoul
.miia) n
VVMMMl.lt' "9

Tha lurv deliberated two hours

to free Bright of charge! that hi
Jiastermlnded the bombing of the
ewilh temple here last Oct. 12.
It wag the terond time Bright
had faced trial on the charges. His

first trial la it December eno0

in a mlitrlal, with the jury hung

mi
9-8 for conviction.
Fulton Suoerlor Judge Jeotha C

Tinkiley immediately sentenced

ttrisht'i counsel. Reuben oariana,
to 4b divi in jail for "contemptu
mil conduct" and "prejudicial are.
marks"- tiurlnf th trial.

S f v In

BRITISH LIAISON OFFICER to the Department of the Army,
Col. Richard L. Marks of the. Royal Army Medical Corps, U
welcomed to U.S. Arriiy Caribbean by Col. John R. Wright Jr Jr-chief
chief Jr-chief of staff Marks will be in the Canal Zone for seven dsy
to study the effects' of heat itress on training and operation
Ui hot and humid climates. (U.8. Army Photo)

) 4
6:30-r-Spaniih, SUNDAY

ii.'iOW attowljncfh for January la the highest average W
th? Sfslory WlhFreTs. But we are still not satisfied Ur
cause we are looking for YOU! Bring your, family and
friends to S friendly S. 8. which teaches the Bible In
EVERY class. Help us make this Sunday the record attend attendance
ance attendance In our 8. 6. ,-
1 1 :00 Dr. PAUL AD0LPH, Missionary, Doctor,
and Author v m
'Tfou. wlll"want',evtry member of your family to hear:
this man of God. He will challenge our hearts with a
message so much needed today". We should have a packetf
church. Come prayinp, that this might be a fclorlous service.
6:00 JET CADETS and HIGH SCHOOL

7:00 "Spirit Filled Men

Eyerv ohritin ir- .mtn bp ie!iTi.,'i1.,,;v the Jift,
of a man of God. Ood needs men. He uses men as HJ4'
methods. Here wan a man that won others to Christ. Come
and hear how you too can become a soul winner.
BIBLE CENTERED MISSION MINDED
EVANGELICAL NURSERY
AMPLE PARKING FRIENDLY

peace thai
bring .
rneu that
family
Hevie
..
m-ymwr- t ..: a
ptmpmyqgHmjmmmp: gggj amjl gef gj gg -gem-
LAST TIME
HEAR HAGGA1!.
"HOW TO
!
I'.
-J-ts: iravr V5r..j:it;t.

A There'l perianal

only Chrlil too

1 I A emt of toaemo

Vcomei only from
worihlp In God'i
on Hit Day.

8:20 10:40 THE FACE Oh A IN AmifcL"
There are spiritual qualities designed In Heaven, but
available for the lives of men today. A message on
the life ot. Stephen.
CHILDREN'S CHAPEL Robert Snyder
90Sl)NDAY SCHOOL (Classes for all ages)
vy'!ieed YOU to help ui in reachlnn our goal for
; tflntotrowv Make Sunday school a family affair in a
Bible teaching, Christ exalting, missionary minded
church.
6:30 BAPTIST TRAINING UNION
A union for every age group, with vital training;
ior Christian living and church membership.
ft,30j-EVANGELISTIC SERVICE
T. "WHEN TIME STOOD STILL"
;? message on the life ot Joshua
:', Dr. CLARENCE JONES HCJB
t v The Miracle of Missionary Radio
gospel sinoino special music
Nurseries provided everyone welcome

jJgStililt'''"' 1

J AIR
"aft
09aJCl"
a

PANAMA

avyata rAirFOBSAii in

: iaXOJa

... it is B day divinely
appointed for wonhip
Thli church offers you excellent focilitles
plui friendly people . It' place where
you will feel ot home.

SCHOOL English 9i30-.
Winning The Lost"
DAPTIST
ci:uncir
VUtt ACtOM HtOM SAUOA I.I.tTATrOPI
Elton
Vlcker. Art't Pastor.
RADIO OUTLET HOXO, TM KC.
We Prlaek Christ
Crucified Rlicdw Coming As'",
Listen te "Manna to The Morning--:
-SLaa.
Dally 1:00
a.m. noo
TONIGHT 7:30 P.M.
HEAR HAGGA1I!
WIN OVER WORRY"

WW

SUNDAY SERVICES

; a, n.'j.
CONDITIONING
AMERICAN

' "Tm API iti

;"1

Ay

MaaJ

V
.r



'V
f riGitrr
THE PANAMA AMERICA! AN IOTEPZNP1
Minth Inning Uprising
Mi'-

r-f- v-.-f-:

15

1:1'

Tickets To Go On Sale Early

trotters

E

(jam

Monday

Balboa Brewings

Last night's main feature of the.i

larfain bill saw- me raua raua-'bound
'bound raua-'bound Kings, .held in check by
Marlboro's Humberto Robinson
by i.4-1 score in some impressive
burfai over the first eight m m-ningT
ningT m-ningT crash through with four
runssSn the bottom Of the ninth
to hJIfid Robbie his fourth loss of
the jreason.
Robinson working much faster
betweeen pitches than usual-seemed
Be on his way to his sixth
winbut the slim righthander
foun himself in trouble in the
nintij-and was replaced on the
mound by Jim Hardison with the
bases jammed and the score tem temporarily
porarily temporarily 4-2. Hardison gave it all
he had as he got Frank Austin on
a short fly to right on which the
runners could not advance.
Tlnext batter, Pumpsle
Green; who had been held hit hit-less
less hit-less by Robbie in three trips to
the plate,, drop.ped a Texas Lea Leaguer
guer Leaguer to the extreme side of the
opposite field that leftfi!(ler
George Altman couldn't get to un until
til until three runs crossed the plate to
end the game.
Altman started the game in
centerfield with Bobby Prescott
in our book a good fielder in left,,
but Smoker pilot Stanford Graham
in the bottom of the ninth, shift shift-d
d shift-d Altman over to left and insert inserted
ed inserted Henry Mitchell in center with
Prescott removed from the game

in what w'aj intended to be a de defensive
fensive defensive move.
Altman," from all appearances,
is more at home in center than he
is in right.

In the'tirsl game of the bargain
bill the Carta. Vieja Yankees-with
Nat Peeples playing his best
game of the season-beat the
Brewers 5-2. Peeples hit his third
homer of the season all since
joining the Yankees-and later
singled to drive in two russ for, his
club. Bill Prout was very1 effective
against the Beermen as he limit limited
ed limited them to seven hits. He and his
mates garnered 10 off Georges
Maranda.

Hector Lopez continued to domi dominate
nate dominate the batting Tace when he
picked up two, Safeties to boost' bis
average to .405, 12 points over Les
Peden who also picked up two
baseblows to raise his average to
.393.
Lopez also retains the lead in the
runs batted in ,and homeruns de departments
partments departments as netiher E. Osorio or
Bill Gabler the runner-up contender-in
these departments did any
thing in these aspect, last $ght.
With only seven, games left for
each club to play there will be a
lot of reasdns for the fans to con continue
tinue continue with the good support they
have been giving the League this
season.

Tickets will go on sale at the
Panama Gym box office at 9 a.m.
Monday for the appearance that
same night of the world famous

Harlem Glotrotters and the Holly

wood Queens, a female quintet
that iB accompanying the Trotters.

GRACE MUSTERMANN"- CENTER
HOLLYWOOD QUEENS

Established 1893

4 J

SCOTCH WHISKY

IR LTD OlstllUrt

L i

Iff

mm

J V

1 1 J V

"'TiMMiniinirr"
KiciiiAt:;

QUEEH 1 i

Ducats cost $1 (one dollar) for
general admission, $2 for number numbered
ed numbered seats and $3 for box seats. The
first of the two games is ched ched-uled
uled ched-uled to get underway at 7:30 p.m.
In America there are about a
itstandine traveling i bas-

keball teams playing independent

schedules ana entertaining ibus ui

big cities, towns and .small ham hamlets
lets hamlets with a fine brand of basket basketball
ball basketball and a heaping of showman

ship.

Of course, the greatest of these

are the fabulous Harlem Globe Globetrotters
trotters Globetrotters owned, coached and
founded by Abe Seperstain of

Chicaeo. They have become not

only the top turnstyle attraction in
. ,, T 1 1 A,

basKetDau, dui in' au siiohb nu
appearance of the wonder aggrega aggregation
tion aggregation of foremost Negro cagers and

showmen also brines with It a

comDlete rDroeratti for added fea-

wres rounoingtom mule man iv.
hours of solid entertainment.

Undoubtedly, second in import importance
ance importance to the presence of the Globe

trotters is the team .selected to
play the Saperstein club and give
it close a eame as possible.

This orjoonent usually is cnosen

from thfi ranks of the white travel

teams, and for a trip like this

I'idtit of the country,, special care is

exercised to take on the very best

League Leaders Virtually

Clinch Flag In Exciting'

Come-from-Behind Victory

By J. J. HARRISON Jr. ?
There was grief in Marlboro circles today and
there was more than reason for all that f ijfuratiye
weeping and gnashing of teeth.
Last night the Kings left the Smokers with only
a remote mathematical chance of copping the flag
when they scored four runs in the ninth inning for a
5-4 story-book victory.

MACDONALD A MU

m nnv

Ltith Scotland

TODAY!

I

60c. 30c.

TOMORROW!

7:

WEEKEND ATTRACTION!

THE
BIG
CAST!

THE
BIG
STORY!

THE
ri PU)RJ!

i THE "BIG" COUNTRY

fl2K UWIS-FOKWAIO
HAHLEM GLOtf TKOTTEU

EarMer In the evening; in the

first game of a bargain bill, the

third-place Carta Vieia Yankees

remained in the battle for second

place by downing the last-place

Cerveza Balboa Beermen 5-2. They

are two games behind the Smok

ers.

The Kings are five games ahead

of the second-place Smokers with
all teams having seven games left

to play.

All the leaders now have to do

is win three of their remaining
contests, and regardless of what

the Smokers do, they'll be crown

ed 1958-59 champions of the Pan

ama Professional Baseball League.
Last night Pumpsi Green, who
had gon hitUts In thr official
trips to th plafit, hit a three three-run
run three-run double in the lower half of
the ninth off reliever Jim Har Hardison
dison Hardison to Uivt the Smokers on
the field and band starter Hum Humberto
berto Humberto Robinson' his fourth set'
back against five wins. Robin Robinson
son Robinson allowed tight of the Kings'
nine hits.
Stanley Arthur, who came to

the mound in the eighth after

starter Mamavila Osorio had been

lifted for a pinchhitter with his

team trailing 4-0, was credited
with his second win. Stan now has

a 2-0 record.

Only one Smoker tally, a bases-

empty homer by Bobby Prescott in
the fourth, was earned, so when
the breaks turned in favor of the
Kings in that dramatic ninth
frame, thipgg were really just
evened up.

The Smokers got their first run
in the third. Curt Hardaway

singled and went all the way to

third when Frank Austin dropped
a doubleDlav ball oh a throw from

Carlos Heron after Marcos Cobos

had hit a bouncer to third.

j Robinson's single, which took a

strange hop over Heron's head,
cored Hardaway before Mama,
vila retired the next three batters

in order.

Preseotfs feurmaster made the
scor 2-0 In the fourth and It was
4-0 In the seventh when the ut ut-ally
ally ut-ally peerless-fielding Granville
Gladstone cemmited a costly er error,
ror, error,
With Eddie Napoleon, who had

walked, on base, Gladstone allow

ed Alonso Brathwalte's single to

get by him and both runners

came all the way home.

Robinson retired the first two
men in the eighth and it looked

like the Smokers had a good
chance of handing the Kings their
first shutout of the season.

But Gail Henley erased that
possibility by blasting a long
roundtripptr over the fence In
rightcenter and It was a 4-1 ball
game. Robby got ken Hunt on
a popup to the catcher to end
the inning.
In the bottom of the ninth Elias
Osorio's leadoff single was the
spark that touched off the powder

keg.

Heron fanned for the first out
and" Gladstone got a free pass.

Peden'g single loaded the sacks

and Ramon Alston ran for the
big, lamelegged catcher. Pitcher
Vibert Clarke, hitting for Arthur.

hit a fly to short left field which

George Altman seemed to catch
but the ball hit the ground and

Clarke was given a single and an
RBI as Elias scored to make the

score 4-2.

Hardison renlaced Robinson on

the hill and forced Austin to fly
out to short right field and the
runners held.

Green then hit a fly Into left
field that Altman. raced and tried
to take off hit shoe tops, but the
ball dropped in safely, and rol rolled
led rolled into foul territory at Glad Gladstone,
stone, Gladstone, Alston and Clarke scored.
Altman," who had started the
game in center field, replaced
Prescott in left in the ninth as
Graham inserted Hank Mitchell in
center for defensive purposes and
took Bobby out ofuie game.
In the opener Bill Prout scatter
ed seven hits, in picking up hit
fourth win against two losses.
The Yankees pounded out ten
hits off loser Georges Maranda,
who dropped hit fourth decision
to make his mark even.
Nat Peeples bit "a solo homer.

drove in two runs and scored two

oir nis. former mates.

ft. ; -i-v'i iVftf O' 'Mssi'r'ri "'-mm iVfi v.5

mmm bet hirst M ctory, 1

. y .. ,.-v j. ..i n ..ai.u.,i,l.li,?. ,,, ,.,,,11,., .;ijn,i . .r.,,,- ,,n J, .-f

Standings f VV 'X" 1 'T
AtltnUc. TwUih,t Baseball I Zl Ci JT V

v:-'v--f -S ; .Editcin CGNRAOO SARCEANT'--'i

King-Size Shocker
SECOND GAMS
MARLBORO

AB R H pO A

COUNTRY

In TECHNICOLOR' "d TECHNIRAMA

II

That's why the excellent New

York Nationals will be here to try

to take the measure of the iroi

tprs at the National uymnasium on

thp nipht of Jan. 26.

w o-" ,,.,t.ll

They re a real gooa DasKeiuan

fpm tall .fast, versatile ami

composed of experienced men

Many of tne piayers wnc "i
stanHins in college and scvera

were accorded. All-American ho

nors.

The team has 4een In existence
for many years and has won,, a
number of high honors, including
important tournaments won. While
the Nationals headquarter in New
York City, their playing personnel
is recruited froni all section? of
the United States;
They have played the Globetrot Globetrotters
ters Globetrotters on occasions, in the past, and

given them some gooa, lougn
games.

1 1

1 3
0 J
1 4
0 0
0 7
0"3
'2 1

Napoleon, rf.
Brathwaite, 2b.
Altman, cf-lf
Prescott, If.
Mitchell, cf.
Gabler, lb.
Bernard, ss.

Hardaway, 3b.

Cobos, cr
Robinson', pY
Hardison, p.

Totals 33 4 6x26 12
Two out when winning run scor

ed.

KINGS

1

1
0
1
0
0
0
1
0
0

0 0 0

Powells

Cristobal High.

Beus

CHS Alumni

' '. Alitmni 4, Powells 3
Sunday.'s Game' (2 .m... Mt. Hope
Stadium). -.
Bella vs Powells

BytRIVqiR'ilMONS

The 'CHS- Alumni:. did not climb

out of the cellar, but they did what

. I & 1.1 A.I1 MM t 1

iiu uuwjr Auinuc iwuigni tea in
has' done so far this year. The

Aiumni nine edged, the high-flying
Powells' by a close, 4 to 3 count to
score -their first win of the 1959
season land hajid ? the defending

cnamps tne tirst .defeat

John lthac went the distance in

his first start of the year and after

a Daa lirst two innincs. settled

flown to JiBM the hard-hittine Po

wells to just- pair of hits in the
final five, and best Noel Gibson in

a tight, pitcher's duel;

The Alumni pitcher allowed a
total of 7 hits, all In the first four

innings and struck out 6. He also

had 2 for 4 at the plate to aid his

own cause to victory. Noel Gib

son, went the distance for the losers

too and, like the Alumni pitcher,
had only two bad innings, the
fourth and the fifths when the
Alumni scored a pair of runs in

each. Gibson's total hit allowance
was also 7 arid he had an even

dozen strike outs.

Manuel Perez had 2 for 3 for

the .winning Alumni nine and Louis
Dedeaux, Powells- short stop was

the leading hitter of the night with
3 hits in four trips. Arnold Man

mng had 2 for 4.

Powells play Bells Tomorrow
at Z p.m.
Powell Is 'expected to send
southpaw Jim .Haas against the
Bells '"trine at Moijiit' Hope Sunday
afternoon at 2 o'clock. Bells, still
very much in the race with a 1 and
2 records might have a left-hander
of their own, manager Bill Bell,
to go .against the league leaders.

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

Teams ;; -;'K'
Kings r.x,
Marlboro v .vV. 3
Carta Vieja . 7.4
Cerveza Balboa 2

M
,7
x
4
3

cy cb

5,
6
x
5

8 8-6
6 8-6 5
X

W
20
15
13
10

l ;
9 t s
14
16
19

Pctv
.690
.517 I
.448
.345

OB

Totals

..9 14 16 19 68 58

, ; TOMORROW'S GAMES (2)
At ,Davltr:; 'Marlboro, vs Cerveza Balboa
V-J -a 'Carrie time: 10 a.m.
K At Aguadulce: Carta Vieja vs Kings
, Catirrie time: 2 p.m. s" ,;y

,7 .sz

.11.,

NIGHT'S RESULTS (2)

-fifAt Olympic Stadium

First amei Carta Vieja 5, Cefveza Balpoa
Second game: Kings 5, Marlboro 4

CuruiiduTeenacje
Baseball "League

Teams
Boyd Brothers

V.F.W. 3822
Canada Dry
Abernath f, 1

AB
Austin, 2b. 5
Green, ss. 4
Henley, cf. 3
Hunt, If. 4
Osorio, E., lb. 4
Heron, 3b. 4
Gladstone, rf. 3
Peden, c. 3
Alston 0
Osorio, A., p, 2
Peterkin 1
Arthur, p. 0
Arthur, p. 0
Clarke 1
Totals 34

2nd-Place Hooefuls

Bartirome, lb.
Davalillo, 2b.
Wilhelm, ss.
Parsons, 3b.
Clark, 3b.
Schmidt, rf.
Kern, cf.
Pppnlps. If.

fShantz, c.

Prout, p.

FIRST GAME
CARTA VIEJA

AB R H PO A

0 10
1 6

Totals

33 5 10 27 8

CERVEZA BALBOA

TONIGHT MIDNIGHT SHOVV7
AV RICHARD BOONE in
11:00 "I BURY THE LMNG"

TODAY -ENCANTO-35 -201
Stewart .'Granger 1" I

"Harry Black and The Tiger"!

Cinemascope ana uoiorj
Mickey Rooney In
'A Nice Little Bank That
Should Be Robbed"

Parris, 2b.'
Morre, ss.
Roberjs, lb-lf.
Lopez, ss.

Grenald, cf.
Osorio P., rf-lf.
Kellman, c.
Hay, rf.

Charles, lb.
Maranda, p.

Totals

AB R H PO A

If Bell decides to remain at bis
.nAsltinn An it Umba Tin. '1IT4Mh

it' jt amoi. waoc, wain waim
J X & expected to draw the assignment
1 f to try and stop Powells" for the

second time this year.

These two teams 'met in a- slue-

fest on January 8th in which Po Powells
wells Powells won out 13 to 9. The eon eon-census
census eon-census of opinion is that, had

Bells had any kind of pitching that

night,-they would have, taken the

measure-o tne defending cnamps.

The three big guns, St. Cyr,' Bell

and stiuworth will try to do that

Sunday afternoon, but, to win they

wut have to stop Powells gunners

Louis Dedeaux, Arnold Manning
and Buckeye Swearineen, .three of

iii icauing vck men in iie.ioop.
; The box scorer 1

0 4
1 1
1 0
0 3
2 11
1 0
1 1
2 6
0 0

0 11

0 Dfo

0 0 0
0 0 0
1 0 0

POWELLS

TQDAY.?miGa?i3ES.TODAY

I

II iwitji

V

fl

V

CAPITOLIO,
J5e. 20c.
RAW WIND IN

J; EDEN

jeir unanaier

Also:

1 lint Mr nTus

BROWN

Jwith Rory Calhoun

T I V O L I.
35c. 20C.
JOAN OF ARC
with .'
Ingrid Bergman
- Also:'
R O D A N

VICTORIA
15c.
CAPTAIN AFRICA
Chapters. 10-12
A BULLET IS
WAITING
AIR FORCE
COMMANDS

RIO
35c. 20c.
lottery. night!
n6 down
PAYMENT
Joanne Woodward
- Also:
HELL ON DEVIL'S
ISLAND
with' Helmet Dan tine

4
5
4
4
3
3
3
2
2
2

0 0

0 0
4 0
0 2

32 2 7 27 17

Score by Innings
Carta Vieja 010 300 1005 10 2
C. Balboa 000 001 1002 7 1
Summary: Errors: Parsons 2,
Hays. Runs baited in: Peeples 2,
Parsons. Roberts. Earned runs:
Carta Vieja 5, Cerveza Balboa 1
Two base hits: Roberts Kern
Home runs: Peeples, Roberts
Doubleplays: Kellman, Moore:
Wilholm, Davalillo. Bartirome 3:
Parris, Charles. Hit -batters: Mj Mj-randa
randa Mj-randa (Shant7.). Struck out by:
Prout 3, Maranda 4. Base onfall'
off: Prout 6, Maranda 4. Left on
base: Cerveza Balboa 6, Carta

Vieja 9. Winning pitcher: Prout

(4-2). Losing pitcher: Maranda

(4-4). Umpires: Williams, Miller,

Hilzinger. Time of came: 8:JB.

5 9 27 8

Peterkin rolled out for A. Osorio

in 7th.

Alston ran for Peden in 9th.
Clarke singled for Arthur in 9th.

Score by Innings
Marlboro 001 100 200-4 5 1
Kings 000 000 0145 9 4
Summary: Errors: E. Osorio,
Heron. Henley. Gladstone. Harda Hardaway.
way. Hardaway. Runs batted in: Robinson,
Prescott, Henley. Clark, Green 3.
Earned runs: Marlboro 1 Kings
5. Two base hits: Green, Harda Hardaway.
way. Hardaway. Home runs: Henley, Pres Prescott.
cott. Prescott. Doubleplays: E., Osorio un unassisted:
assisted: unassisted: Brathwaite, Bernard,
Gabler 2. Stolen bases: Green.
Sacrifice hits: Brathwaite. Hit hat

ters: Arthur (Bernard). Stmck.

out by: A. Osorio 3, Arthur 3. Ro Robinson
binson Robinson 5. Base on balls off: A.
Osorio 2, Robinson 4. Left on base:
Marlboro 6. Kings 7. Pitchers rec record:
ord: record: .A. Osorio 4 runs. 6 hits in 7

innings: Robinson 5 runs, 8 hits, in

2-13 innings. Winning pitcher:
Arthur (2-0.) Losing pitcher Ro Robinson
binson Robinson (5-4). Umpires: Thornton,
Hilzinger, Corrigan. Attendance:

2,164. Time of game:, 2:21.
Clay Bryant Rehired

To manaqe Royals

MONTREAL (UP!) -Clay Bry

ant." who directed the Montreal

Royals from ldst to first place in
1958 and won the international.
League's Governor's Cup playoffs

in his first year, ,was rehired Fri

day for 1959, General Manager,

Rene Lemyre announced.

Lemvre s ' Rrvant was given

"a considerable increase,", but de declined
clined declined to state the terms of the

one-vear met.

A one-time major league Pitcher

with the Chicago Cubs, Bryant

was expected here Jan. 30 for the

Royals pennant dinner. His home

Is in Zanesville, Ohio.

Manning, 2b-lf

Fortner, rf.
Hall. lb.

Dedeaux, ss:

Highley; lb-2b-3b
Gibson, p.
Swearingen, e.
Hale, cf.
Haas, If.

Angermuller, rf.
Downing, 3b.
Dunning, 2b.

AB R H PC A E

; 3.
' 3
0

2 1
O'O
02
3 0
1 1
0 0
1 12
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 1

0 1 0

it rifr

Won Lost
3 1
3 2
2 3

Abem&y V'Canaaa Bry S'

Thursday afternoon at the Cu-

rundu Teen-age League Ballpark
the Abernathy nine managed by
Ed Small defeated .George Stan

leys Canada' Pry .team .by a score
of 4 to 3, ;

Abernathy... jumped., nn Sar Ge Ge-rardi
rardi Ge-rardi Canada Dry's ace pitcher
to score all three runsijn the first

two innings. They got 3 runs in
the first and one run in the second
inning and with George A0'Masta

getting the Canada Dry hitters out

in order, things looked good for
Abernathy until the 5th inning

when Carfadi Dryoadeti;i.the

bases and t$ky PiflgMoflbiecsB

onve in mree'TungiiA v

Manager Small then" brought in

his ace, Paul Underwood, who
struck out the next two men to

put out the fire.

Canada Dry again threatened in
the last inning but Underwood, as as-ing
ing as-ing his fast ball, got the side out
with no damage to save the win
for Abemathyft t ."0 l'
George O'Mastaiwas'the winnir.g
pitcher with Sal Gerafdi receiving

his first loss of the season.
Asa Barley was the leading hit

ter for Canada Dry getting three

for four. Fred Hunted lead the

Abernathy batters with three for

four. 1
, CAKIADA DRY

Totals

VS 1 18 S 3

CHS-ALUMNI

AB R H PO A E
Ithag, p. 4 12 12 1
Ames, c. 3 1 1 1 0 0
Ingram, cf. 3 0 0 1 0.0
iMann, rf. 3 1110 0
Castillo. 2b. 3il 1 6 0 0
Hinz, If. i 2 0 0 0 0 0
Leon, 3b. 2 0 0 1 2 0
Perez, ss. 3 0 2 1 2 1
Karpinski, lb. 3 0 0 '3 Q 0
Totals 26 4 7 21 6 2

HEADS YACHT COUNCIL

NEW VORK (UPl)-Olin Steph Stephens
ens Stephens II of Scarsdalp, n.Y vum,
beeri re-elected president ot the
American Boat and Yacht COunr

cil and William Edgar John of
Rye, N.Y., will serve another

term at senior vice president.

Score by Innings

Powells,.
CHS-Alumni

120 00003
.000 220x 4

AB R H
Brown, cf.- 10 0
McFadden, 3b. 2 10
Barley, ss. 4 13
Gerardi, S., p. 2 1 0
Metcalf, lb. ,-: 2 0 1
Borowiec, c. i 2 0 1
Camp, If. ; 2 0 I
Scandrett, cf 2 0 1
Piaia, 2b. 2 6. 1
Beechner, ef.- v 2 0 0
Totals 21 3 ,0

.vV.'' rJX uWl

'f fit --
: t

FIRST LADY ,- Marion Lade Lade-wig
wig Lade-wig proudly exhibits an award a
given the Grand Rapids, .Mich.,'
star in Buffalo ;lor Tolling 500
games in All-Star Bowling.

AUTO PRODUCTION
LONDON UPi)-British, auto
makers produced inore than onsf"?
million cars last year and 'nearl;?
half of them went fpr export. the"T
auto industry repqrted ", Tuesday. 'i v

ABERNATHY
Hunter, 3b, t
Underwood, ,?. 2b-p j
Lastinger, ss : -.
Aguilar, c. ff
Hesters, lb.
Millar, 'If.
Underwood R.,,cf R.,,cf-Freund,
Freund, R.,,cf-Freund, rf.
O'Masta, p..
Hesters, A., cf.:

AB R H
,-40-3
3,. 1
2 11

2

Totals

. '4 5

Sports

IS. ;

r'ARfieT.This is hoir. Hen

rx Cuoper a face looked after
he had finished .15 roUhds with
Brian London in London;. The
rutt. and bruises further rec recommend
ommend recommend the British heavy heavy-weight,,
weight,, heavy-weight,, ,t.of Manager Cuk
TT Amatp i a challerfger r of
world champ rloyd Patterson.

BASEBALL HISTORIAN
TOOPERSTOWN. N.Y. (UPP,

Lee Allen, 'a -feature writer for
the Cincinnati Enquieet, will suc-
t-. 1 t v u ; . ;

ceeu arnest j. .anigon mailm

an for the National Baseball Hall

of Fame and Museum April 15.

Allen. 44. .is a former sportseast

er and publicity man for the Cin

elnnati Rediegs. ,-,
PASTRANO FACES ERSKINE
LONDON (UP1) Willie Fas

Kano of New. Orleans will meet
rmer British Empire t heavy'
weight champion Joe Erskine of
Wales in a 10-round bout at the
Empire Pool, Wembley, Feb,, 24.

II

DIABLO HTS. V t:0O
Pat Boone Tomrnv Sands

pary Crosby Sheree North

in "MARDI GRAS"

in Cinemascope ft Color I .'

TO COACH NORTH

MONTGOMERY. Mt.A

Sen Schwartzwaldef yof ;8yracuse,',

Don Faurot of Missoui,and'dack

Mollenkopf of Purdue will icoach
the North team ln; the :, annual
Blue-Gray sfootball rf amt next

cember.

SrVce Center Thidtres
TODAY

3ALBOA 2:45, 4:40, 6:35, 8:30

Ricnara ;Toad -;
" Anne Baxter

"Chase! A Crooked Shadow"

COCO SOLQ ,J:W
Gene Kelly ;
Debbie Reynolds
"SINGING IN THE RAIN"
(Repeat Run)

a

GAMBOA :15
Antthony Steel .
Donifd'ftlnden
"THE BLACK TENT"

In Vista Vision ft Color;

GATUN v '1M

Barbara Stanwycn-
,:. .a Barfy SulHvans
'TORTYGPNS

MARGARITA v 7:09

John j Gavins -a tWcr-.PnIver
"A TIMB1 TOi LOVE AND
1 iriur TO ntstt .

m uinernaacope g uorori

PARAISO 1 7:00

"Bells of Coronaflo" and
. "Serrai" : .-

Note : Change jn Pr6gram

SANTA7 CRUZ? 1:09

Tohn Wayne Sophia loren

"LEGEND OF THE LOST"

In ChlernflScopff ft folor'

CAMP BIERD

1:00

V vV-'?-Arlen Wh1anv

IPBE'StN SHINES BRIGHT"

,A

I

T ;1
1 :!! &



79545
oiReturnFor

PanamaOpehl

3T7T"

-JOE

1

by:

' V..

WlLLIATUS

-' Appearing oeiore we .nauupiui

Press -Uiun. in wasmngton, rresi
dent Ik saluted Earl (Red) Blaik
"verv. creat man.!', and Mid

that if th football mster had

been "thinWug only of himself he

-Ike might have addadibai -10
turi am Blaik did resign, or wai

on the verge, and that, fcomcajlyi
if was tome of his pall (Ike's) in

the Pentagon who almost succeed
aj4 4 fiMiitM him in -,r4tieVtl. c

' Soma M ndeti. including Blairi

son, B9bid:Jenahiero4 on
charges iliey;4ave or erveb in

formatiamon, upcoming fui"'

tions. It mti iater fiearaea wui

Th ther sot it because they

refused to blow the whistle, a viot
lation of the ehilvaric honor code.
Hcaw hinoed Pentastonians and

political revivalists rushed to get

into uie nuu uu s-
The. shame wa as t much i', his as

cadets. Arthur, Sylvester, .respect .respected,'
ed,' .respected,' responsible Washington cor correspondent;
respondent; correspondent; ttf the Newark" News,
minted a hieh-brass source

"Though Blaik has been cleared,
tt U- Sard to believe he didn't
know what was going on. We

hall im that he is driven out.

Similar sentiments were windly

sponsored by Congressional holier
thin-thous. 4 '"'

This was one time Blaik had to

think only -of himself ... and his

brood. The savaeery of the Acade

my's punishment and the violent,
thus to which the coach was per personally
sonally personally subjected, east a pall ov over
er over tha eamnua home, and: the olea-

saat world of a small, closely knit
family tottered on the brink.
Soon there were indications that
the Academy was dutifully res respecting
pecting respecting to Washington direction.
The superintendent, Maj. Gen.
Frederick Irving, announced that
the athletic program was being
revised, and on one piont he was
sdenificantlr exDliclt:..tbe offices

of athletic director mi football
coach...botb b which Btaik held...
must be separated. Blaik's sup

porters interpreted wis as a man

euver to humiliate him into re

signing. His contract still had four

years left. ,;
Red Head's Finest Victory

In (he miHtt of the clamor. Blaik

took off on 'Vacation, the first he
had allowed himself in all his

years at West Point. Qn nis re return,
turn, return, he went into.. huddle with
Gen. Douglae'MacArthur, his great
friend and idol W-Flght-' them them-iht
iht them-iht them until tou bring them

to their knees," the old general

V- ft : A ml .f t 1 3

"'AeeordinKlyk Bfaik asserted his

determination to stay and fulfill

his obligations, ; both as athletic
director and coach, Jtalicitizng the
duality. e-fr the toieWithin days,
quietly, aljnosf furtively, the get.

Blauc arive came w, a nau, ano

now th- Academy superintendent
found himself in conference with

an' eminent visitor Jrom Washing

ton. GenLawton ColLns, Army

Chief of, Staff., - t

Bv- this ,me -we isennower

fer-PresiJeut '.feoomthad begun to

get JiP- na a campaign

leader, expressed to, J3i press the
hopV at &eiMaeArthur could

ev-prevauea .UDOBt icr? raise we

eynote -speech:-' 1
In the lieht of tbee iwiftly dev-

eloninc events, the total Academy

reversal? following Gen. Collins'

cau, was anticnmacuc. mere
would be no changes in the' athle athletic
tic athletic program,' JBlaik would remain,
what's more," he would continue
torun both offices, or "wear both
hats," as the .superintendent phras

ed it.

This was the Red Head's finest
victory and it came in his darkest

hour.

Cafe Duran h
To Sponsor

Veteran Pro

Paul

Colleq

Wilcox Leads Small
e Basketball Scorers

Picture Must Be There
. If- this was vindication for Blaik,
it. was. infereatially. also vindica

tion for the hopeful young officers,

who had been shockingly banish

ed for deviations which called
more for adult understanding than

degrading persecution.

Yet in different circumstances,

even this strained, appeasement

might not have been rendered

Blaik's; ..'vehement denunciations
had aroused and estranged the

powers, and if it hadn't been for

the ixe Doom and JuacArtnur s re related
lated related importance to the GOP, the

Red Head would almost certainly

have got the short end of the sJick.

Moreover., had the time been

either, earlier or later Blaik's o

pen espousal of .Mac Arthur and

self have-made-1 his position hope
less. For the Pentagon had 'par

roted the. historic Truman blast.

So had the subservient Academy

Nor had Ike lifted a dissenting

voice.

Blaik must get a new home by

March.; In his football office at
West Point hangs a large, strik

ing pjcture of ;t Mac Arthur,- under

wnom we lamous coaco siuaiea
as a cadet... ."I've already told

Merle (Mrs. Blaik)," be said, all
serious, "that no matter what kind
nt huma aha -riefidai jmi. a nlaia

of honor 'must be reservea for this

picture.' K i

By TED WlLBER

d J. Furol is another of the
professionals returning to Panama

this year to compete in,. theiSoS
Panama invitational Open and
Seagram's Cup tourney.
Furfol spejt a four-day. t pur
here in 1956 that almost gamed
him the Panama Open title. Go Going
ing Going into the filial eighteen holes
leading a pack of the, Vetf pro's

in the United States by 2 strokes,

he was finally sidelined by Palmer

ana snead on the last five holes

before tie was out of the running.,

rurgol, in his 1959 attempt,' ,wul
be sDonsored lv Cafe Duran.

the 1954 PGA Oren Champion

is an" old handl.S overcoming, ob

siauei, accoraing w ruA, recorua,
A native of New York Mills. N.Y..

m is 8 years oio

Much has been made of the

childhood injury- to 'his left arm
and his determined effort to over overcome
come overcome its effects. Furgot,' however,
pushes this aside today. "I just
use my hips more," he sys, but
it's getting rather costly "eause I
keep ripping up almost every pair
of slacks I own."

His tees are the longest in golf,.

oeing aoout two inches in length

This factor, and his 'bent over
stance, and lunging swing,, hasn't
cost him too much distance off

the tee. . ,'

;,-! 1.

Injuries keep him off tee more

than anything else. A torn trieep

in his good right arm in 1957

threatened to sideline him every

time ne took a xuu cut at the oau

and he soon found he was about

to swing himself out of business,

The muscle was itorn in il9J4v. but

ne put on any.vmeoicai aiiemion

because he was high in the com
petition for the Ryder Cud team

ana it was not until '57 that it be

gan to oother him greatly

He ran into all kinds of bad luck

in 1957, but; asJie says, "That'a

long .gone now. mis is 1959, a new

. aa. rmi 'rnMn i

ask (.-"'","., pi. m --m w w i v mm JU

DyiOSCARiFRALEY

NXW ORKWltbiMwist!

parlor game -to sports rooay m
toying to decide whether it's easi easier
er easier forv a youngster to become a

Wf toagu ball player or a money

mucins proiessionai oucj.
Each side has staunch advo
eates; and it may be rather sig significant
nificant significant that .the ball players
miiit nf whom are excellent golf

er themselves- often argue the

question.

Probably the best authority on
the subject Is Sammy Byrd. He's
Ana nf the rare few. and Quite

possibly the only .man, ever to
reach the big time in both sports.
Bvrd nlaved the outfield for the

New York Yankees in the shadow
of the immortal Babe Ruth and
th hit golf's touring trail when

bis) baseball days were none,
y A Real ttumoer

When the questiowas once put
to "Byrd. he replied: "That's a

real stumper-. Aettteilf it's-tough
to jido eitherto reach thrmajors
or to develop into a successful

foH pro."
ammr finally admitted, hbwev-

er, "If they pinned me 'flown, I'd

have to say 'tt's harder' to become

a top-notch golf pro one that
earns a good living in tourna

ments. Sure the competition is

tough getting to the big leagues,

but I think it's tougher getting to

tne top m sou." 1
lfr all mmt V-

.itt a a i nia mrmm wmnrt t n m uu ar n.

mswv mwiv voiqvui vuv we aa'
ington Senatdriutfleldeiwho won

the American League's Rookie of
the Year award for 1958 and also

won the baseball players' golf

tournsment in Florida last Feb February,
ruary, February, takes the opposite view

from Byrd.
"First of all," says S-foot. 4-inch

Pearson, "let's get it straight

that I m not exactly an expert in
either' sport. But I'd have to say

it's eisier to become a fine golfer
than to reach the majors. I found
baseball tougher, but maybe my

size bad something to do with it.

Baseball vs wolf

1 "Most big-name .golfers will tell

you Ben Hogan became great

(BasketKall
I Results

;Cellegt Basketball Results
I J ; i ;tflvHl

Bethune-Cookman U Fla.. A,and

M7S .' ... ' 'v :
Iifingstbna 7 Morristown SO
Austin Peay 74 Bethel 63
Tsanpf 6T -ItolUns 66
Xaetern Ky. SS Morehead St. T
DaMd Lipscomb 95 Union 85
U.'Of South 7S Maryville J
Mil. Southern II Centenary
' ' ' '.
r:MMrf.-,.-,
Prlradt 7 iterllng M w

lisiirckrlr toll. IS" 'jend'slo "n.

: Fight Results

LOS ANGELES (UPI) V., DonJ

, jocdan, iw, ,uts Angeles, knocked

outjwvaro ,iiuiterri8,i,, Mexico

w f 1. i
r NEW YORK (UPD-Paul m-,
cox of Davis ?and Elkins (W. Va.)
topped small, college basketball's
scorers Friday. with an average of
33.8 points per game,
v except for' 1954, when B e v o

Francis was running amok for

Rio Grande, ,no small-college play

ers 'Since 1950 has been able to

post a b.gger lead than Wilcox at.
this stage of a season.

Wilcox a junior from Pittsburgh

boasts 4.T-point lead over his

closest rival, Carl Brune of Lowell

Tech (Mass.). Brune has a 29.1

average.

The single-game scoring feature
of the campaign occurred last

week end involved Bob Stewart of
Belmont-Abbey, ,N.C. Stewart, who

doesn't rank among the top 59
scorers, scored 61 points against.

Pembroke State and is the 16th
small college player to score more
than 60 points in a game. Stewart,,

a senior from .Lynchburg, va

was averaging, 15.9 points per

game iDeiore us spree.

NUAA figures, which included

games through Jan. 17, .showed

Chuck Kuqer of Northern Illinois

second in the Vardon competition

with an average of only .,70 43

strokes a round, indicates the tvne

. 1 a- a.ta a ?f

ot gou oi wmcn ne is eapaDie

Perhaps ne'll again find himself

during the 1959 Psnama Invitation

ai open end show the boys how

us aone. ......

AMATEURS COMINO

Along with the exoected arrival

oi uorsey JNevergau, 1958 amateur

champion of the 1958 Panama 0 0-pen.
pen. 0-pen. .notice has been received if

the. entry of two top-flight Miami
amateurs in the 1959 Ooen.

Truman- Connell tand-Jaek' Kun

leading in field oal accuracy. He

sank 66 of 103 shots tor a .ews

mark. Bob Brummell of Paul

Quinn (Tex.) was close benind

wah 41 hits in 64 tries lor a .mm
percentage. Joe D'Auria of Tus-

cnlum (Ala.) led in free throw ac

curacy for the fifth straight ween,

slnkine 55 of 58 for a .948 mark-.

Warren Sutton of Alfred (N.Y.)

took over the rebound leadership,
averaging 22.4 per game. Wilcox,,

a tower of strength for a uavis

and Elkins team that compiled

64 record in its first 10 games,

was second with an average of 21

rebounds per game.
Grambling (La.), unbeaten in
its first 15 starts, remained first
in team offense, averaging 951
points per game. Runner up
West Virginia Tech lost ground
933 while losing to West Virginia
Wesleyan in its only start last
week, 90-77. Humboldt (Calif)

State led in defense, permitting its
rivals to average 47.4. Stephen F.
Austin 49.5 is the only other
small college team holding its, op opponents
ponents opponents to less than 50 points a
game,

(fold Dust

RAINBOW CITY SOFTBALL
' LEAGUE TO AWARD TWO
FRANCHISES AT
MONDAY'S MEETING
By HERBERT MOISS
' ' j
Rainbow City At the end of a

meeting on the eligibility of play

ers the board of directors of the
Rainbow City Open Classification
Softball decided to add two more

teams to complement the propos proposed
ed proposed six-team leaeue. Four fran

chises' have already been 'award 'awarded;
ed; 'awarded; "to last season's participants,

but only one vr'.l be playing un

der the same sponsor, that team

being roweil.

First in the matter of chang

ing sponsors are the defending

hamninnt whn nlavri turn win.

&?&&WMW4iP'ou unoeaiil Walker
which 'totalled 0yel,22i ,,ngMs5n will be backed by sporl

sport

man Irvin B. Morris, stevedore nt

the Royal Netherlands Steamship
Co. in Cristobal. Both Walker and

Morris have decided to name the
club ''Stevedore Morris."

For those, not too familiar with

the operation of the leaguet,

should D mentioned! dm this- is

uie ciuo tnai nas always oeen can caned'
ed' caned' the "Fighting Firemen." On

their tentative roster submitted to

Che board, the Stevedore Morris
club has added srength all over
in the acquisition of Carlos Hol-

ligan (Carlos Joseph), one of the

country's best Softball pitchers and

have been entered, and both arefcludfM catch, and is a very 'good

through sheer practice.' But you
dan practice baseball 24 hours, a

day, and if you just haven't got
It, you don't move up,"

Baseball still is recognizea as

the national pastime, but the golf

statisticians claim there are tar
more people swinging clubs on the
airways than are playing base,
lall. And that takes in' all ages

and occupations from school kids
to the President of the United
States. And that question of base

ball vsi golf popularity can pro

vide a good parlor or parior-ear

argument any aay.
1 GUN CLUB
- NOTES
, ;-l .' ,.
i .-T"Ti-
r BALBOA GUN CLUB

Don't forset tha 100 Blav tar set

shoot at Far Fan Trap Range to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. Registration starts at;
9:30 a.m. .shooting at 10 a.m. I
29 birds from is yards
25 birds from handicap yardage.
25 birds from yardl :
. 12V4 pair of doublet -'
"' ' Trephles ' I

.Overall champion"'
! Runner-up champion
i Woman champion
Junior champion 1
iiHigh gun in each event ;

vided "40,'30, 2Q mi lo"pr""cehtr

from Tequesta Golf Club Dow

Finsterwald'a club. Another ama amateur,
teur, amateur, Ludwig Haksplel, ,has enter
ed from Bucaramanga, Colombia.

entries have not yet been re

eeived from the Saens brothers,
nor some of the others from Ve

nezuela snd Colombia, but 1 their

entries are aiwavs received be

fore the closing date. .-,V Tf.-I 1'V

Tripleter tickets forhthe Panama

Open are reportedly being sought,
after the announcement that all
have been distributed. The tickets
are on sale by all members f the
Panama Open Committee, .whose
names are listed below. The tic tickets
kets tickets sell for $2 each, withthe win-'
ning ticket being worth ,500, 1

ine committee members, from
whom tickets may be purchased
are: Dick DehHnger, Manuel A-

nas, ,Jim Ridge, Ted Wllber. C.
Pax Rodriguez. A. G. Rdbin.

Bruce Carpenter, Bob Torres, Skip

sidd, Jim mmue, Koy GUCken
haus. Jack Hawkinson. Phil Ja

cobs. .Felipe Clement. .Gabriel de

la Guardia,, Alberto Arias, Carlos
de la Guardia, Luis Chandeck, Ju Julio
lio Julio Valdes. .Earl Gerrans. Manil

Espinoss, Bob Lombroia, Ted
Pierpoint, Jack Mercer, Jack
Scribner, Luis Martini, Red
Smith and Dick; Nelson. '
Pacific Teener ;
Baseball League

hitter. Aside from this all-impor

tant -acquisition the club remains

almost the same with the likes .f

Chester DeSouza, Herman Brown,
Herman Agard, Eusebio Ortiz and
Bob Moolchan. '.
Another new sponsor who makes

MacKay

Aussie Tennis

Tourney

The Pacific Teener Xeairae has

Provided some miming games
uring the first third of their an

nual baseball season. Fort Clay

ton stands out as the team to beat

while sitting at the top of the loop

with a 6-o record.' Sunday's game

will pit uayton t Kobbe at I n.m

while Monday's "contest will be At-

brook vs Navy at Rodman ; at 4
p.m. t-

The standings to date:

WL

Fort Clayton :
Vnr Wohka -; -J

Navy '' -SI
Albrookv ;'

, 0

4 2

Ail-Star Golf-Will
Return ToCFN-W'

All-Star Golf wifl return to CFN CFN-TV
TV CFN-TV beginning Thursday; 'January
29. This will be a 13-week ; series

of half hour programs, ,to he teie
east each Thursday at T 'p'.m.'

with a repeat showing' scheduled

for 11:15 p.m. on Saturdays. :
' An extremely popular presents

tlnn in tha United States as well

as on the Isthmus. All-Star. Golf!

features top pros pisying at wme

of the best statesiai eoursts...

ADELAIDE, AustraUa (UPD (UPD-Barry
Barry (UPD-Barry MacKaV won a marathon
match in 92-degree temperatures
to reach the semifinals of men's

singles 'and 18 year' old Earl

rRntcht Buchholz eained the fi

nals of junior singles m nis Din
for a junior "grand slam" in the
Australian tennis championships

yesterday.

MacKay, after struggling withan

erratic service in the opening set

rallied to beat 'Roy Emerson of

AustraUa, 4-6, ,10-8, 6-3, 8-6 in a
itwo-hour, ,26-mlnute battle to gain
a men's semifinal berth against

fellow American Alex Olmedo.

Bifchholz, St. Louis,, Mo., young youngster
ster youngster -who already holds the U.S.,,
Uritlch nri Fronh lnnlnr prnwnit.

romped into the final of the 18-

under-and under competition dv

blasting Australia s Ken Fletcher,
6-4. 6-3. Defending champion Mar

ty Mulligan of Australia also

reached the final by routing 11

year-old Jose Luis Arilla of spam,

2-6,6-2,6-4.
Olmedo scored His quarter-final
victory Thursday.
The men'a doubles final, .an all-

Australian affair after Olmedo
and .MacKay defaulted in the
semifinals because of Olmedo's
strained stomach muscle, was
held yesterday with Bob Mark and

red-haired Rod Laver. taking the
title by a straight-set triumph

ov Bob Howe and Don Candy
7.,M, 6-2. :
MacKay. former U.S. lntercol

legiate champion from Dayton,
Ohio, who was third seeded

among foreign entrants here, got
off on the wrong foot. in his match

with Emerson,, .the second-seeded

Australian.

But MacKay pulled, his service

together and held. Emerson s dou

ble-faults helped Barry break

through In the 13th game and

MacKay maae no service mis

takes in the 14th game to end the

long matcn. .aM

his debut in tLls nine-year old or organization
ganization organization is C:rlos Elets. Eleta
will be backing the runnersup of
last .season, a club which finished

just two games behind Paul walk

er and his Fighting Firemen, for

the Eleta-men. Cecil Robinson and

Nugent Joseph will build their

team around the same nucleus o:
last season with the probable ad addition
dition addition of two Pacific side players.
The pitching s: f will include Lew
Helzinger and Eddie Morrell. The
"Gigarrillo r.o al" club will field

Pogelio-(Papny) Alkman, Alejan
dro Bovelle, Glen Franklyn. Nu

gent Joseph and Humberto Arthur!
The third new accepted sponsor

is Carlos Caradelis whose club
will be named "Aji-no-moto." This

is the Manuel Perez club of last
season, club which finished

third. After their shaky start, .Pe .Perez
rez .Perez and his aide, Felix Modes) in,
revamped the. club and battled
the otheir clubs so much so, that
they practically were whollv res responsible
ponsible responsible for the outcome of the
championship. A victory over Po-

weus in the closing stages of the
season spelled the difference be-

twecu a waiKer virmrv and a

p, bosrd of directors had to

'feier to tne consUtution of the

league to settlei. a well argued
dispute between managers Paul
Valkcr and Cecil Robinson. Walk Walker
er Walker invoked the Fifth Article, Sec Sec-tmn
tmn Sec-tmn 3 of the constltuUon in an at at-tempt
tempt at-tempt to get he services of Car-

BL.!lJOSepn' Hf"igan, but when
Rqbtoson.pointed'iOttt his side of

wie argumeni., tne board had no
other course but to rule that Hoi Hoi-l.gan
l.gan Hoi-l.gan is the p-operty of "Ciffarri "Ciffarri-Ilos
Ilos "Ciffarri-Ilos Royal." The article and spp.

tion under discussion says that
players are tin property of a re re-talned
talned re-talned franchise for two years

to walker was under the lmp-es-

ion mat wis player had been
playing two years for Rebinson.

in a gesture of sportsmanhin
and becaue iti nvnlvwi hm nio

er's Job, Robinson released Hoili-

gn io me Mevedore Morris club
after the meeting in their own

ynvaie get-together.

.. w" "vealed dcring this
meeting that the orffnlrr.

S?vf7,!,i,,(! PoiWe to make

uem mis meir nest season. Plans
include brnadptins Airm ..

. . , .v J' fill
the playing in English and the con-

iinuaiion or their nightly 15-min-

uie program of commentary, high
lights and sidelights. It is nmv an,

parent that Feb. 21 will h n'nn.

ing date. Already the opening Hay
ceremonies are prepared pending

ui approval oi me Doard at the
next meeting on Monday at 5 p.m.

me Kawnow uty gymnasium

M9T JiUfAmtaCAH,
I40T-&0 HcWLK.
444P IT AttMUCHKfl
BBlSHZ A CUAfiiPTBH
A FOH BASKCTBAU.

" 'i

THE REAI. MC COY

' ,

f ''--JvlV iv i i L. I.J8.-i

) I in ; Tj5r ZlB tVI TkJ. too...
w. Hfe 4

...Bur
TUB

r m
AHt
DBaqlV

II (B I

THE FRIENDLY SUPERMARKETS

U.'J 4

i nut

i

(pjusJbfo

;4i

WfME YOl GET FOR

fiAAWtti
Eery Saturday from 9i30 to 10:00 p.m.
Your Community Network

830 Kilocycles
PANAMA

1091 Kilocycles
COLON V

'V

cportowoar

Jantzen 1959 Models
Choice of professionals

f .. ksi "J t ,:i v,. .......

Brilliant golf pros, prefer
Jantzen sportswear.

See our new collection on 1951
Jantsen on
Sports Shrlts
Cabana Sets
Swim Trunks

MAIN STORE

22-06 Central Av. Tel. 2-1773-

V

MAKE
it ,1.

4
if
1

t'Ai't-:

t Vf



r s .... J

,
SATURDAY, JANUAET 21, 13:
JAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA. AMEBJCJUt JUt IOTEPTNDENT BAILT NTEWSP Arm x
,5
1 I
- I
4
AGENTS:
THIS SPACE IS FOfSALE ggj.
' ;,THIS SPACE IS FOR SALEk ;
LEA VI TOUR AB WTTH OKI OF OUB AGENTS OR OUR orriCES AT' V-W H" STREET PANAMA JJBRERIA mttaWU Street No. 13 e AGENCIA8
INTERNAL. DE PDBUCACIONSS No. S Lottery PUia CASA ZAIdM-S enSr.l Ave. 45,) l-OURWES PBARMACXr-Ul t Camsquilla f EAR MA CI A LOM-BARDO-Jie.
2 W Street fMORBISON th of July Ave. 1 St. LEWJS SERVICE Ave. TtvoU No. FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS-U Central Ave.
FARMACIA XtTXrilM Cenarai Ave. a HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE 4, Fe. lie fca Ow Ave. Na. 41 f OTO DOMYWO ArmM Ave. and M St FAR FAR-MACIA
MACIA FAR-MACIA VAN DE JIS-4e Street No. (3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Paroue liefevre- Street FARMACIA "SAS" Vie Pom iU e NOVEOADBS ATH1S
FORvWFORMATlON TELEPHONE 2-0?Mf
mm
FOR INFORMATION .TELEPHQNC2-0740
Beside the Bella
ua vtsta; Tneatra aa at
its Breach at the. MUkiaux 8ue Market e Via Eapeftaet Jub JTrance,
F o d 3n O e

si

Resorts

Fester cottages, between Santa
Clara and Rio Hato. New low
rates. Phone Balboa 2830.
PHILLIPS Oeeansiae Cottages
Santa Clara K 4 P. Pone Pa Pa-ami
ami Pa-ami 8-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Houses
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished three bedroom house with
private bathroom, livingroom,
diningroom, private office, two
porches, maid's quarters, two
garages. Located in front of the
El Panama Hotel, Campo Alegre.
For details, call Do Latorre 3 3-7206.
7206. 3-7206. FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished house, one year or
more. 4th St. and 6th Avenue
No. 14, San Francisco, from 4 to
7 p.m.
Rooms
FOR RENTr Furnished one
room and apartment. Via Porras
No. 46, San Francisco.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Commercial space
' or for office, recently built build building
ing building with private parking space.
- Marianela Building, Justo Aroie Aroie-.
. Aroie-. mena Avenue. Call 2-1155 dur dur-ing
ing dur-ing office hours.

'filmdom's Great Cecil B. De

Laid To Rest After Simple Rites

HOLLYWOOD (UPI) Services current favorites and oldtime per per-.
. per-. (mrvi si his life was soectacu- formers, assistant directors and

to, rnnducted yesterday for

tilm pioneer ceou a. uemure,
without eulogy, or music but with
twffds fromuie Scriptures which
he made famous in Biblical movie
. Se mourners who crowded little
St. Stephen's Episcopal Church
J Just around tha corner from Hol-
lywood Boulevard inrere quiet and
subdued as they paid last re-

" ., vw:n nn 1
: spects to the man wno neipeu
build tne movie capuai.
Close to DeMille until the end of
the funeral and brief, impressive
hnrial service was Samuel Gold-
' wyn, one of the last of the great
! movie pioneers and long time
friend and associate.
' rinlrtwvn waited alone, in the
'. ehurch foyer until the casket was
I brought in. Then he sat silently
gazing at tb.n royal purple vel velvet
vet velvet covering for a few minutes.
Finally, he got up and went in inside
side inside the church.
When the burial service was
complete, each of the eight pall pallbearers,
bearers, pallbearers, led by Goldwyn, removed
, their boutonnaires of white car car-j
j car-j Nations and laid them on the
I casket. Two orchids, the only
j other flowers in the service, also
). were placed on the casket by De De-Mille's
Mille's De-Mille's daughter, Cecilia Samuel.
A close friend said after the
funeral that DeMille "considered
this the beginning of the great
experience."
i About 1.000 persons gathered
fJTSide and dntside the church far
..the service.
They came from the ranks of
FOR SALE
FR1GETTE
AIR CONDITIONER
FOR AUTOMOBILE
$270.00
RATTAN LUX
FURNITURE
Tel. 3-1293
V iS ,ttKEL(JAUiill,i..
EVERLASTING BATTERY
Foto International
155 Central Ave.
Corner "K" Street
2J. block Uom Railroad
uuon.

Cimnimereia

artments

FOR RENT: Modern apartment,
living room, dining room, three
bedrooms, perfect condition. "H"
Street, phone 2-4756.
FOR RENT: Three bedroom
apartment, chalet' type. Peru
Avenue. Price $125.00. Call 4 4-1157.
1157. 4-1157. FOR RENT: Beautiful and cool
one floor apartment, recently
built, 2 bedrooms, large living
dining room, kitchen, inside
laundry room, inside porch, sev several
eral several closets, garage and maid's
room. Marianela Building, usto
Arosemena Avenue. Call 2-1155
during office hours.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, hot water. New house. El
Cangreio, $165 00, Tel. 3-6589.
WANTED TO RENT: American
family desires three bedroom
chalet in residential section for
long term occupancy. Call 3-
!!!;
WANTED: Three bedroom
apartment, residential aecrieti.
Phone 3-2671.
REDS ASSAIL FASHIONS
VIENNA (UPI) Two Czech
fashion magazines were assailed
yesterday by the Czech Commun Communist
ist Communist Party newspaper Rude Pravo
for publishing pictures of Western
type fashions. The newspaper said
the fashions were an "insult to
the taste of our women."
cameramen alike, some with
.U-. 1 l-J-j ...
names that hsvo faded with the
yeaTfil 1 -" iii ixir nun Mi't
But absent from the services was
Mrs. Constance DeMille, his 84-yr.
old widow who has been told of
his death but was too ill and
frail to attend.
A private funeral cortege travel
ed a few blocks to Hollywood
Memorial Park where the movie
pioneer was entombed in a $250, $250,-000
000 $250,-000 crypt he hadJtwilt for him himself
self himself and his family in 1953.
DeMille left the Hollywood scene
a year after the death of Jesse L.
Lasky. Four other film pioneers
close to DeMille also died during
the last 18 months producer Louis
B. Mayer, Harry' Warner, Harry
Lonn ana h. a. Warner who
played the Christus in "The King
of Kings," rtgarded'-as perhaps
DeMille's greatest achievement."1
Among many messages received
included one from students of the
Cecil B. DeMille Junior High
School in nearby Long Beach:
"Our greatest consolation comes
in sharing his inalterable faith in
God and a life eternal."
SEEK FORMER AMBASSADOR
PNOM PENH Cambodia (UPI)
The government yesterday or
dered troops and police to hunt
down former Ambassador to Lon London
don London Sam Sary, wanted on charges
of plotting to overthorw the re regime
gime regime of Premier Prince Norodom
Sihanouk. Troops and police sur surrounded.
rounded. surrounded. Sary's homeJiut 5ary
himself succeeded in escaping.

WANTED

Advertise in this sectfon Ads only cost $25.50 per month
FOR INFORMATION CALL 2-0740

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Mondav thro Friday
8:00 a.m. to 12:00
2:00 p.m. to 5:00
Saturday: 8:00 a.m. to 12:06
"GET STREAMLINED"
Excerrlslni Machines. Turkish
the McLevf war. Bodv Massace,
bath. Trained operators tor ladlta
uid gentlemen Get reaulta.
MASSAGE SALON
Services "SCHOLL'S
Products
J. Areermena Ave. SJ-41
!. ti
tel. S-271T
ASK EXTRADITION
. MUJJJCtf (UPI) JuaUce offi officials
cials officials liiri-yesterday (tfiey planned
to ask the United States to extra extradite
dite extradite lawyer Hans J. Glauer, cnarg cnarg-ed
ed cnarg-ed with taking part in a million
mark ($240,000) embezzlement.
Glauer was arrested in Las Ve Vegas,
gas, Vegas, Nev. He allegedly smuggled
the money to the United States
after, victimizing an unldetified -Munich
businessman.-

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1956 Ford Main Mainline
line Mainline Fordor, standard shift, ra radio.
dio. radio. 4 new WSW. Call 84-4202,
after 4:30 p.m.
FOR SALI: 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: 1953 Buick Super,
2 -door, hardtop. Dynaflow. ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Call N a v V
2550.. :
FOR SALE: 1958 Vauxhall Vic Victor
tor Victor Sedan. Driven only 1 500
miles. $1550.00. Phone Balboa
2-3480.
Red Hungary
Denounces Refugee
Actions In US
BUDAPEST (UPD Communist
Hungary yesterday denounced the
"shameful" demonstrations by
Hungarian refugees in. the United
States against Anastas 1. A
kovan.
Laszlo Gyaros, spokesman for
the Budapest regime, said the un unofficial
official unofficial visit of the Russian first
deputy premier to the United
States was "the most important
diplomatic vacation of history."
He derided the ettorts ot Hun
earian refugees, ,many-of whom
fled to the United States during
the 1956 anti-Communist rebellion
to disrupt Mikoyan's tour.
"The provocative actions of a
small group of Hungarian aissi aissi-dents
dents aissi-dents who tried to spoil the friend
lv atmosphere of the visit, com
pletely failed but brought shame
to all honest Hungarians living in
the United States," he said.
Huge MSU Dormitory
Destroyed By Fire
STARKV1LLE, Miss. (UPI) -Fire4e8tm,'iviVrmitory
lievedtor4 thereest in me
country at Mississippi State Uni
versity early today.
School officials and firemen
said thev believed all of the male
students, about 1,2,00, got out
safely from Main Hall.
As far as we know, there
were no injuries," reported Fire Firemen
men Firemen Harry M. Teasley. "It loifcs
like all the boys were able to get
out of their rooms and take their
belongings with them.
He said an alarm was turned
in at 2:45 a.m. and all available
fire-fighting equipment from this
northeast Mississippi hill area
was dispatched to the scene.
Main Hall was made of brick
with wooderi floors and stairways.
The old four-story structure was
about 100 yards long and wide
and had several fire escapes.
Teesley said the blaze was still
going strong as dawn approached
Firemen were concentrating
their efforts at protecting nearby
buildings.
Teasley said the fire was be
lieved to have started on the
third floor on the west side iiu
Room 339.
"We have no idea what caused
it.',' he said. 8
sAbout 35 firemen were at the
scene. Twb trucks were dis dis-natrhed.
natrhed. dis-natrhed. from rurp ami inrie parh
was sent from nearby Columbus
and West Point 1
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE-
Government' Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES CP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4935
All Types of Auto Insurance
The New
S IP
NIKON
With l)Uilt-ln Universal
Vlewfinder System
Panama.
Coldn

1

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; RCA radio phono phonograph
graph phonograph console. Rattan corner set.
Consist of tiered comer table and
3 sectional chairs with inner
spring seat, and back cushion
with attractive covers. .Rettap
round Coffee table new. Mica
green leather Bar. Vacumm
cleaner. Phone 314 Coco Solo.
House Number 235-4.
FOR SALE: Mahogany double
bed complete chest of drawers,
high chair, telephone 4135. Cu Cu-rundu.
rundu. Cu-rundu. FOR SALE: Mahogany bunk
beds. Mahogany dining room set
table, chair and China closet,
0595-B, Bayano Street. Phone
2-4422.
FOR SALE: Six piece bamboo,
livingroom set. Via Espafia No.
2027, Tel. 3-2150. ,.
fOR SALE : BaBy'arflage, ex1,
eellent cdndition, $25.00, phone
2-3632.
FOR SALE: Chinese ebony liv livingroom,
ingroom, livingroom, ten pieces, sold together
or separata. 34th St. No. 4-58.
FOR SALE: One beautiful ma mahogany
hogany mahogany dining room set. Com Complete,
plete, Complete, like new, consisting of 12
pieces. Also: Beautiful Italian
figurines, Italian crystal and Chi China
na China with silver. 4 sets of nylon
vertical blinds. Call Balboa 2 2-3380
3380 2-3380 or. home address 0788 Wil Williamson
liamson Williamson Place, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Divan j$25, four
dining chairs -iTO.four arm
chairs $20, all ftattafi. Boole lease
$10, Simmons couch $85, 6410.
Los Rios.
FOR SALE: Two modern sofa sofa-beds,
beds, sofa-beds, formica dinette set, all
reasonable, A-l condition 6427
Los Rios, telephone 2-4436,
FOR SALE: Dininq table and
fourflrtdeS35,0.' .Xilvl .Xilvl-nator
nator .Xilvl-nator refrigerator $35. 00. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-7457.
FOR StLE: Mahogany dining
room tot, bamboo living room
furniture, Singer treadle sewing
machine, 7 eu- ft G.I. Freeaer.
Good condition, raasonabf. Phono
3-6882. f v-a,fj,00ff
FOR SALE: Wtae ju. wool,
gold, 10 ft. by 12 ft. Telephone
Balboa 2194.
ilitliti

Omm

SLIGHT OF HANLWust drop in aw bucket himself, this
sleepy Chihuahua puppy is simply too tired to tales his bottle
In Lake City, Fla. Though he weighed but two ounces at
birth, the twa-week-old has mighty nnms... Pablo Bamxtio
Chihuahua VanZile Peacock.

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
, FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICE
TO COLOMBIA,, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "CUZCO" Jan. 27
M.V. 'SANTANDER" Feb. 2
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA G I) AIR A,
KINGSTON. HAVANA. NASSAU, BERMUDA. SPAIN
AND FRANCE
8.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (11,188.26 Tons) Mar. 17'
(Air-conditioned)
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "POTOSI" ...Jan. 28
M.V. "FLAMENCO" ..... ......Feb. I'
' ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. 'LOCH LOYAL" Jan. IB
S;S. "LOCH AVON" hi...- .Feb, 2
TO UKCONTINENT
S.S. "DIEMERDYK" Jan. 25
S.S. "DlNTELDYK" Feb. t
LL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
TELEPHONES:
Cristobal S-1IMI a Panama 2-12518 Balboa, S.MM

Miscellaneous

FOR -5ALE: Bella Vista, three
bedroom house, furnished. 1957
four door Ford, call 3-3417. ,v
FOR SALE:-Beautiful and deco decorative
rative decorative artificial 'flowers, plastic.
Spanish and Italians. The bast
prices. Your visit will be appre appreciated.
ciated. appreciated. PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS F I R R-0 U S SCRAP
METALS FOR SALE
Sealed blda, for opening in pub public.,
lic., public., will-be received until 10:30
A M February 13, 1959, in the
office of Superintendent, Store Store-'
' Store-' house Branch.' for' approximately
7,000 net tons of Ferrous Scrap
Metals located at the Salvage
Section, Balboa Storehouse, tele telephone
phone telephone 2-3110. Invitation No. S-58-424
mar be' obtained from
the above source, or from office
"it Superintendent, Storehouse
Br'inch, telephone 2-1086.
FOR SALE: 10 cu. ft. Servel
electric ice box:, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, 0419-A, Venado Street,
Ancon.
FOR SALE: Electric plant. 9.5
KW, 110220 volts 1 phase. 60
; cycles, ve)d .eondjtion $300.00;
steal file cabinet; dining table
and six .chairs; Well seasoned
mahogany lumbar 25e. beard
foot. Balboa 2-3630.
FOR SALE: York home barbell
set 155 -lbs. handbar, plates,
shoes. Tel. Panama 2-1 532.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Fiberglass boat,
finished, 19 ft. bottom, $1900.
Boat, not painted, fiberglass bot-l
torn, $1700. Fageol motor, used,
50 h p., $600. Fageol motor,
new, h p.. $850. Two Evjnrude
motors, 30 h.p., with eloctrie
starter, $475 each. For more in information
formation information call 3-7206. De Lator-
Will tell or trade for. boat or
motor, new Kanmore gai water
heater. Mr. Swaanay, 3-6426
mornings. ,;.,:
'for saIe : New outboard boat
1 8 long for two motors. Built of
Dutch Marine Plywood. Call 3 3-7744.
7744. 3-7744. RECEIVES 2,000 PILGRIMS
VATICAN CITY (UPI) Pope
John XXIII received 2,000 foreign
pilgrima JtvJgBotral audience yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Among them were Mr. and
Mrs. Josef Grossman, of Atlantic
City, N.J.

f v A 1 li

'r-''liftfMlMllMiaiiiilMililliMMaaaaaMMMiiu I

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Lots 500 and t.000
meters, ia the Nuevs Hipedrome
Urbanization, across the Remoa
Racetrack. All lots with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. CaH W. McBarnett.
Tat 3-257.
FOR SALE: Concrete chalet,
two bad rooms, eighteen Miami
windows, will giye free of charge
all furniture, tools sets, ate, ta
buyer, only $10,000.00. Coma
out and aaa it, dosen't cost any anything.
thing. anything. BDA. DOMINGO DIAZ
Street, El Buen Pastor House No.
430,.Tel. 4-0303. Panama.
FOR SALE: Bargain, beautiful
farm at Cermeno. Phone 2-3162.
Sacrifice sale, house, chalet style,
near Chorrera, 2 bedroom. Leave
Isthmusv $1,800. For information
Tel., 2-07 18, Mr.rLay.
Lessons
Piano lessons, group (6) begin beginners,
ners, beginners, $1.00. Monday, Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, Friday, 4 to 5 p.m. American-Legion,
upstairs, Mrs. Tor-
berti.,
ANNOUNCE DEATH
LONDON YTTPIlTJJi B ...
" -' Aouiu a i ague
Tuesday : nnaiin.Muf k At
Dr. Karol Bedrria, deoutv minis-
t -r -j ",,
; m euueauon. ana culture of
vommumst czecnoslovakia. He
was 58.

GOP Should Quit Copying 'New Deal
Says Republican Committee Leader

BPnES'P1
IaUa XL wiBiiuiuae
adopted Chairman Meade Alcorn
plan for rebuilding the GOP yes-
terday but the program failed to
satisfy Sen. Barry Goldwater (R-
Ariz.).
GOP Sanatoria! Campaign Com-
mmee leregrapneo tne nauonai
commmee tnai tne pian was "ms-
chan eallv oka v" hut 1ar.fc.rJ- "th
most ; important .ingredient" in that
u hwbuvji v
t j
stands.
He also took a veiled slap at
President Eisenhower and said the
trUt should "quit copying the
New DeaL"

These developments cams at the open a new Istanbul-London air air-winduo
winduo air-winduo sessions of th national I lino in i

begin planning for 1960.
Alcorn spelled out his plan
Thursday. It called for a commit committee'
tee' committee' of prominent Republicans to
writ a, declaration of party prin principles,
ciples, principles, a -Republican-sponsored ra radio
dio radio and TV show and magazine,
and a program to tighten, up and
oeei up me party organization.
witn aDout 100 ot tne in com-
mittee members present, his plan
was onenlv criticized only by Mrs.
Katharins .Kennedy Brown of
of Ohio
ft. rswuuon same yfswaiuv
from the resolutions committee
asserting "full faith and confiden-
ce in Alcorn's leadership.
"Tho road to victory as pre-
ttAntari rn lia in thAOA murmffa IS
a comprehensive plan for political
action action mat win Denent an
Americans," it said. "We endorse
and adopt this plan and we
hlecge cooperation in implementing
mis program.
To vote, the delegates stood and
aDDlauded. and Mrs. Brown stood
witn tne rest ot mem,
run me rest, vl -uiem.
Goldwater was grounded at Cm-
cago and his messago -was read
1AUVSKA: From a
Tr-ah Of nation's

chased irom Russia m 1001, wct ww omj "-7 V.. numbpP rf (ettlan,
population Mpsurg was prompted by the gold nrth of the lata llJl
doGhUn, b, ToioTa World War Hhteh of 8 JoH off jrlta .TJr

substantia M.0M were lert m hko. aanos wen, n ,,.tt 4,1
IlilSoa. vith strotut prospects for further increass.npw .that, i star wWflyJlsK

WANTED Radio er television
' taehnieian, bilinguai secretary
beekeeper, both must have ex experience.
perience. experience. Goad salaries hard
work. Call Curundu 21 II for ap ap-'
' ap-' peintmant.

1 Miscellahous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A'.', DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
PHONC BALBOA 3709
SPECIAL LIMITED v. OFFER to
the consurtiers el "JabaV Ame-
rieano". Far 25 wrappers of "Ja "Ja-bin
bin "Ja-bin Americano" you get the
authentic Egyptian English dream
book "El Camello". Interprets
your dreamt and gives numbers,
also has the. winning prites of the
last 20 years. Limited amount
500 books. One book per person
only, lit Colon Lea Ley; house.
Wa will racive shortly ,a tot of
Spanish book. Look for our ad.
(aboneria El Pacjfico, Pasadena,
1st. Street No. 3;Tel. 3-1226.
If you didn't gar your copy of
PAN AMAThit 'Month, it s be because
cause because they ware all sold, oiif twa
days after going o sale.; Wa are
happy to report that fresh atock
of this new' English-language
-monthly hat lust bean put on tha
newsstands at Balboa and Diablo
Clubhouse, at El Panama Hilton
Hotel, and other stands In tha
city. Buy it, read it, and enjoy it.
5r Wori Johnstonexecutive
airecior oi tne senatorial eomrnit
tee.
"Whers dr. tha nH.' .tjf
Goldwater' asked, ?' What ara its
orinciDles?" i ''&".7p7
".-. iThail(mhiri Jin ,.t
direction, -k'Stata Tits inmk
This waa reference to Eisen
liower's message Thursday calling
. tw nrj!Z .yraZJcauln
vu uc vivi 1 1 vi r.rnnnn n as m
paigning. He said too many peo
mirugni me party was a hi
bernatinc flMhnr -i..
tions.
.
I NEW PLANE SERVICI
LONDON fUPIl twitm, rii
said today.
CACKLE, CACKLE
OPELOUSAS, La. (UPI)-Rene
Youne filed suit iri 1S JVtn
day agamsf'i:Msillit
bor, a poultry-dealer,
Young said the continuing tack tackle
le tackle of chickens was causing- him
mental anguish.
;
TO VISIT ALGERIA
PARIS(UPI) French Premier
Michel Debts will, visiti Algeria
r eD. iu, lniormea sources report-,
ed today. They said the Gaullist
premier who took office two
I weeks ago is expected to be away
for two or three days.
DOG REFORM SCHOOL
LONDON (UPJBad dogs will
gl IU 1C1U14I a,UWM. UtOvVWSI V
being put to death under a plan
TO De presenia to raruameuw
The League of Canine Defense
wants to lock up delinquent dogs
and train them on the right track.
Bad owners, it saia, snouia m
banned froin keeping dogs for jife
Bad owners, it saia, snouia ne

PERSONALS

Few Eskimos to a Bargccming New Stotej

. . ... .....

4

SERVICES

TELEVISIOK SERVICI
We repair ia your hems
wa don't pretend to suarantas
our work. Wo suarantee ttv
PHONE THI EXPERTS;
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
. Tal.J-1905
Tivoll Avsnsa No, 1 1.20.
TV SERVICI
For barter Homa Sarvies, Always
.Rely sn "'wr -.-
U.S. TEUIVISION.
Phone 'S-7607 PasamaY Sarvies
-'pw" :00 a.m. to 1 0.00 a.ni.
CAMERA REPAIRS. All makaa,
all wark guaranteed. Call NAT NAT-MS
MS NAT-MS 103, Colon 057, 7th St.
wmm
EYEFUL. MOT. EIFFEL-
Piercsne th sky met Vdkyo Imi
thes aewry wrapteted T9 temtmj,
K Is feH ia rieshtV Bwk
teg MaVfaet taer tai tha
tMk:9tmij Mfeb at.- nam.,
btesv v ism aissaoasJ
AJT1--GortpDr-B rn m
optometrist, Sidney Sister uses
a bust of himself to cbeck
fit of a b6w type reading glasses -in
New York, Kisbr's patentedf
trasses ne smaJI etnagb sex
that the warer son se oarer;
tbem whan not leadings Low,
ear pieces fainttoiTtorai asltbj
side- vision.

t
' I.;
- i ;

M-AxilJTf: I t r--'

i I

-; : 1
7
-i '0
tmmmmmmmmmmmmum m itii fcni rtWsn

n

V1;

j.t-r$.--



-n

PARR MM
; THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, JANUARY 24, M5
V GEOBGP. WUNDKB1 THEWORT CP' HARTEV? W
Barney'
. -AND HR' PIRATEf-
THE BEDS SHOT AT ME WU 1 4
TrneTupe cguto. i hk KAPnien:
MWCY,WBETHEY )
WEREKXIRPKAYEesS,
KOPEO AMD SWAM THE RIVER.
AnONTrn LAIbK X k!CWfcQ ACAIW. VI
TUWrtC APE A B I? ACTCe TUX. PH
GUKSsTHEY TH0U6HT THEY'D
THAT HELPED ME MWCEf
GOTTEN MB BECAUSE THEY
I biuuius maws. POtfAAikirt tartrm!
IT SACK TO OUR LIUfc
REPORTED ME DEAD.'

" i 1 NUTS TO CHAT TSI.JV
la)1-J W OT m o1' j
71 ltST? RANKER ANPOItEE : J
Wff2sfo TMI5 TANK ."OWN J
v Viv&Wsw anyway f I

While iN$ipe...riNPEEC! mapemoiseue chat J
'Tl. PERHAPS YOU'PCARE TO
THI5 PALACE 15 ) SHOW A iLE TOURIST THE
FAMOUS FOR tyWTTTI "T5? 7
ns 6AR7EN5, If 1 flllSI tanar1i

i

yjfk NOTIFY ME,

I

allej oo

S f - tfl
Biimt AND CEI

fUOOJU AND KM IRUMU

Good Resolutions

F

AMO I CESOCVT TO MAKE' A 6REA7W.

EFFORT AT W SCHOOL WOK.

-and Finally, I
RESOLVE lb DO MY

BEST To KEEP IN We

GOOD .GRACES OF

. MR. SWEAAP---

- even' Though he
is ayjfully ws6ree
ame and set n his' :

WAYS

iwec

fB MKBJDJL RLOSSKK
q

P5A5PtcApLc

Down to Busimtt

T. HAMLIN

PRBCTLLA'S POP

The End

l AL tEEMttt

f WHY S
THC Bl5
WA-ZEL J

OH I WAS
JUST

TUIKIWOWG'

1

01

TV-UNKING

ABOUT

WHAT?.

ABOUT 1

ALL THE

MOURS I

SPENT...

J"

' 'II 1 TX 1

III, j !- I

IM. T.M u.t. f. on

BI GS BUNNY

Fncd In

i i 1 1 1 i . l sLisr mmm i uu

Il7C37f YKNOW, OSCAR, TH' BETTER THAN I VOU'D NEVER NO, BUT THAre W.L. yL-y STnH
Ifri OLTIME-MACHlME7ICTED..PC)C'S HAVE GUESSED OVER...H?'S SOT OH.OH! WATT
ftfrlitt r I is GOiNte Back. a regular ball it, vvATCWiua- hbmwponhis w a minute iK
S: Together in I of fire these himchasin' I business nosVcJ mavbe r spore li
)J j NEARLY A WEEK V FINE SHXpG A PAYS.' AROUND SHIP- V- TV TOO 8001 ,' vI3A
AS

YA GOT A LADDER T

WE C'N SET IN THAT.

TH' SUPER
BRAIN JUS'S.
COAGULATED J

-- I 1 1 THAT'LL BE

Dtttrttd

CP EDGA1 MARTIN

1V GOSVrfi "XO

hi ib br Ht ItwTH pg, T.M. ,. M. W.

rtcArtAtt'turxvr'r!

Halpful

T LESLIE TURNER

CM V" iOPPICBR. l L00KINO FOR AN OLD Tl
' H tU WHO AKRIV6P HERS ABOUT FlVS 1 1
T V W ASCI. WAYB6 YOU NOTlCtP

OHi HE'5 ABOUT T HMW.rtA Hfr
65...PLUKAR..BALP- ( W ANOTHER;
WEAR (3LE...A V
BIT POWPCUA WAVB&XW ff

PROBABLY 501 A VIRV WTiWTIHft.
FELL A WBARIkKi PAKK MITRRi COMB ON,
GLABMftANP KWP V ) fit lAV HAV WW
FOREIGN L0OKJfV( POR M3W AT TH

Could B

f DICK CAVALL1

1 WELL, THAT'S I FOR LEGAL CERVICES i A
i f THAT. MR. DUDLEy. ICOOOLWLXWN,AND
V EXCEPT FOR MY 50LX)L1A(PERJSNTH

Sf IT ALMOST SOUNDS l VES,
ft UKE I'M R4Y1N0 fORy ( DOENT J jw

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraitl

TJk .t.jst wr., ; i-if
A tM to MCA BsnriMi Mfc- ..

I ii rn-i

I LEAVES ON TOUR

LONDON (UPI)-Prince Philip

said goodbye to Queen Elizabeth
In a heavy rain Tuesday and took

off in a jet airliner on the first

leg of a thee-month tour of South
Asia andj, the Pacific. He was
scheduled for brief stops in Trip Tripoli
oli Tripoli and Aden before arriving
yesterday lii New Delhi.

EASY TRACING

TOKYO (UPI) Japanese po

lice had no touble yesterday in

tinding a 17-year-old boy who,

threatened to ihoot 13-year-old ac actress
tress actress Tomoko Matsushima unless

she sent him 500.000 ven r39i.

The threat ti made in; a note

ATTACKS BUDGET REQUEST
MANILA ( UPI ) Philippine Cob Cob-gressman
gressman Cob-gressman Jose Roy has attacked
President Eisenhower's budget re
quest of nearly 25-million dollar!
to settle the Philippines revalu
tion claims, the Manila Chronicle
reported today.
The newspaper quoted Roy, wJW
is chairman of the House Wayi

ana Means uommutee, as saying
his country should receive far
more than the amount recom
mended. The claim was made fol following
lowing following the devaluation of the' U.S.
dollar in 1934.
" -TV; ': ; "i
which bore tha b3?1lTrturn" fcStfi
address.

M can't gtt over th fetling that thayfr runninj

around in tneir ong unaorwoar.

ttktf &feyir True Life Adventures

OUlt BOARPINQ HOUSE

wltk

lLMOI R0OP1JI OUT OUR WAf

BY J. K WILLIAMS

ANDVlSNeTHBOWN M IT WON'T '1M

ciicUi I i vO.iU TUP- av PTTINS A

Of STlCKirtpTO Y-rrs tinni A WunPDcba.cs rfeM 1 FOR.HlfA

5K?r;s wrwiHsciTY weight inspector i ems his

SttattfflW WATCH1NS,' WHO'D HAM5THOL)SHT GUARTp
KitH&FEAR0PL0SlNSTSM-tBeNl D0VJN LIKE

rnwrvv iw, m MPti VJOHI-nt'PPPIUP m.T) SAS W rN&RPiLLS

?A0 EARTH BOUND i

as

.El

K)EERffET

AoAINST'

AT THE QUIT

k Tl WHISTLE

.

E8 HOW A W UT ITPON-T jTKAT1S WHY
MPFWCrA THAT KIP IJTrtYW ) WCLL NBV
JaT-SsS MUCK J J'MAKE EVERY- KR HMi
tORBTHANA BOPY THINK HE'S. NO UTOPIA""
ZZShOTTCX! I A MAM, AW' TH' OC ) IT WOM-T
14 TIMER W-ftJ' WORK( HE'S
V&T TrXVIN TO MAKE MAKIM-WKIP
I THAT One GUY UX)K &OOV,
j V THtKIK HE WEEP J AW TH' KIC5

HAPPV
LANDING

AfOVtA S PANAMA A WA YS
PANAMA-MIAMI .55.00
MIAMI-CHICAGO 53.35

PANAMA C 1

CHICAGO

Today's TV Program

0

2:90 Football Bowl Gam
I:M PANORAMA
7:00 Dennii DyRpt S-ll-57
.7:30 I'v Got A Secret
M Town Hull Putty

9:30 Highway Patrol
10:00 Goodyear TV PlayheuM
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Enc: Ozzle and Harriet
and Bob Cummingi.

Comrteay of Aerovlas Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 fit
OFFICE HOURS: from I a.m. to i p.m.

;' ajNk SUIUUEMOTS UVfi
1 vitisuyeaobieLt on thb nartow

HIOH ASOVB TH SB A ....

...ANP ACCyDBNTBJ
W1U- HAPTEN,

'.Tl I "TWO-

5z I ii'wapiTv.

VaMwa JataC

Bltt the victim

LANPtf ON A 6HBU"

BELOW NM-OSWS OHICXLEaltf

APULT8 APOPT ANP

KAIOBI THK BUNPLK

PTROM HAVN.

Paltering

hirify ttfo la WW .tth iwwifta
ir wovia iMTt homo llko
A CUMdflotla. twt tke Hrlit tW

Silvestre & Brostello
Cuba Ave. 27-02, Panami

(pMASmiA

il

'SPORTS PARADE
by Conrado Sargeant
Daily at 7:00 p.m.

Your Community Network

830 Kllocyclta
PANAMA

1090 Kilocycle
COLON
..... vf

AN OLD,

SCOTLAND
YAPO MAN
,J,i
'AfX'V'y .:?'. V' ,; ..:, ,:-.;Y- :



i
V
t
I

a rta
? iv
mh In i

Massive Resistance' Cracks For

Three
ii
n
Facing

''; RICHMOND, Va., Jan. 24 (UPI) Three Virginia localities faced public ..school in integration
tegration integration today with resistance blocked by a' series of court orders.
Norfolk, Charlottesville and Arlington County sought 11th hour means to delay,
but court rulings demolished most hopes that integration could be postponed more;'
than a few weeks. v
ffetthe school boards of Norfolk and Charlottesville planned Monday meetings to con con-idef
idef con-idef new evidence that schools closed since last September; would have to reopen
and" integrate.

Arlington County school board
aftotneys meantime drafted a
request lor the U S. Fourth Cir Circuit
cuit Circuit Court of Appeals asking it
to stay its own order issued yes yesterday
terday yesterday that a white Arlington
unior high school must admit
tour Negroes Feb. 2.
The Arlington school board
nd county board have pledg pledged
ed pledged to keep integration-ordered
Stratford junior high open
regardless of whether or not
the Negroes must be admit admitted.
ted. admitted. The Richmond Times-Dls-aatch
said editorially today that
Virginians "may as well realize
that a certain amount of school
integration seems inevitable.
-Editor Virginius D a b n e y
irged the Legislature and peo people
ple people of the state "to begin
fcjnking positively and con-
Jkull, Crossbones
S&fll For Ciggy
Packs Urged
PIERRE, S.D. (UPI)-A South
Jakota Senate committee has
igain urged legislators to put a
teal of "bad health-keeping" on
dl packs of cigarettes.
:tlhe seal: A skull and cross cross-(bntis
(bntis cross-(bntis ; legislators failed in their first
jy to have the skull and cross cross-bones
bones cross-bones stamped on every pack of
Cigarettes sold in the state, along
Kith the inscription: "The use
thereof may cause death from
teart disease or cancer."
Tlje reference to heart disease
nd cancer was deleted from the
elsrrent proposal which still calls
the "death head" stamp and
3 words: "the use of this prod prod-jet
jet prod-jet is not recommended by the
itate of South Dakota."
Weather Or Not
-This weather report for tne 24
boors ending 8 a. m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
sad Hydrographie Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 94 84
j, Low 71 75
HUMIDITY:
'High 98 86
Low 79 70
WIND:
(max. mph) N18 N-21
HAIN (inches) 0 .03
WATER TEMP :
(inner harbors) 78 82
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake 85.45
Madden Dam 248.12
BALBOA TIDES
SUNDAY, JAN. 25
HIGH
Time Ht.
1:56 a.m 15.1 ft.
1:28 p.m. 15.2 ft.
.. LOW
-c Time Ht.
10:22 a.m 0.4 ft.
10:41 pjn 0.1 ft.
SUSAN
MUD
Told torrid and
M! The story
of Barbara Graham -The
lost but never
lonely sinner
who got the
roughest deal
life ever dealt!
Lf

Wmii
rjw-i ;

Virginia L ocaliiies
School I ntegration

structively about the future."
The paper then proposed a
plan to minimize integration
but allow .localities to integrated
schools ratner than close inem
if so desired.
The newspaper, a firm
backer of Virginia's "massive
resistance" laws which were
stricken down Monday, said
indications' were that a pupil
asignment plan not including
race as a factor would be held
constitutional.
"The time has come to face
up to the realities of this situa situation,"
tion," situation," Dabney wrote.
"While it is abundantly- clear
that Virginians don't want mixr
ed schools, it is also clear that
they aren't going to be able to
avoid them entirely."
Meanwhile a Southern senator"
has hailed Attorney-General
William P. Rogers' statement
that "no constitutional abjec abjection"
tion" abjection" exists to non-discriminatory
student placement plans.
Sen. Sam Ervjn. (D-N.C.) said
he was gratified and encour
Safety Extras

Bypassed By Most Americans

D ETROIT (UPI American m o o-torists
torists o-torists are making it difficult for
auto companies to try to make
cars safer for them.
Ford Motor Co. launched an all all-out
out all-out effort to sell safety to the pub public
lic public in 1956. The results have been
disappointing.
Last1 year Ford sold seat belts.
its leading safety item, ,to only ,2.4
per cent o( its customers.
Sales of other parts of Ford's
optional safety package are more
encouraging but still fall far short
of what had been hoped for.
The auto company reported 41.4
per cent of the cars it sold last
year were equipped with padded
visors and a padded dash.
The padded dash and padded
visors cost the motoristi $19.20 If
they had purchased the seat belt
in addition to the padding, it
would have cost them only $1.40
more.
This year Ford dropped the
price of these items even more. A
padded dash and visor costs $17.80
and seat belts cost another $1.30
in 1959 models. But sales still
seem to be slipping.
In contrast to the. 2.4 per cent
who purchased seat belts last
year, ,six per cent of all the cars
sold by all companies were
equipped with seat belts in 1956,
the first year that Ford came out
with its safety package.
In 1957, while safety .package ad advertising
vertising advertising was stiU fresh in the
minds of the public, .five per cent
oi tne new cars were equippea
with safety equipment.
The only safety items the auto
industry has been really able to
put across to the public in recent
years are those which it made
standard equipment on its vehi
cles.
These items, which lnelude a
deep-dish steering wheel and a
full-swivel rear view mirror,, has
won wide acceptance among auto
buyers. But the same buyers stHl
won't put out the extra' cash need needed
ed needed to get 6thee safety items r- or
the trouble involved "in wearing
flat Viol c i m rn' tYtlltb f s 4l i mm J
Dr. John Moore of Cornell Uni
versity, one of the nation's leading
PRICES: 75c. 40e.
- TODAY
1:35 4:05 6:30 9:00 pjn.

- e

Sti

aged that Rogers seems to real realize
ize realize that "people familiar with,
the local situation 'have a bet better
ter better opportunity to solve their
problems than, does a judicial
oligarchy."
Support for Rogers also
came from Sen. Hubert H.
Humphrey (D-Minn.), lead leader
er leader of the civil rights, bloc. He
said the attorney general's
statement yesterday "upheld
the purpose and the spirit"
of the recent Supreme Court's'
decision in upholding the' con-'
stitutionality of an Alabama
pupil placement plan.
But he noted that the court
said the law would have to be
administered without regard to
race in oroer to be construed
as valid hr the future..
Rogers also -said ih'response
to inquiries that he did "hot
think the Federal government
would have to move troops into
aenani areas again as it did
the 1957 Little Rock : Ar
school integration disorders.
In New Cars
authOTies. on: traffics accident: J
said, 'Witetet. .faetwaftjrpremaJ
com sciemme point of view, that
u peopie woum Degm to package
themselves (in a car) as they do
the Christmas gifts they ship,
there could he a 60 per- cent re reduction
duction reduction in injuries and deaths."
"Injuries in auto-accident are a
far greater nroblem than uth
j,neresr .About fiyemillion .auto
injuries a, yeacj and many of them
maim v;and cripple for life.
"Yet life-savirur safetv is hard to
sell,',' Moore, said "Americans.say
'who wants to be safe?' Our so society
ciety society is built on;taking risks But
i must say tnat we are pretty
hard-headed."
'- ""i'ftmniii
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WRSE TRUCKM-Odd-iooking vehklo shown in Napa
Calif., is a "nurse tn." The gun-like projection carries fer-:
tilizer from teuclC hopper to a flexible spout which feeds tne I 1
fertilizer into the aircraft at rear. The planes then "bomb
evenly a swath 30 feet wide from height of about MO feet.
While cost of aerial application is relatively high, it is reported
profitable on large spreads. Method offers additional advantage
of fertilizing quickly to take advantage of good weather.

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WARM FRIENDS-Pert Dixie Qualset, takes wintry walk
in Ktnsas .City, Mo with her dog, who has just the thing
every dog needs cannuffs. The dog's ears are a bit too long
for the muffs, but a little warmth is better than bono in the
cold weather most of the UJS. is experknclng.

in

Expert Sees
US Team On
Moon By '69
WASHINGTON, Jan. 24 (tfPI)
The United States' should be
able to land-a scientific-military
expedition on the Moon within nine
or 10 yeare according to aa Air
Force authority.
Brig. Geh, Homer Boushey, Air
Force director of advanced tech technology,
nology, technology, said that a permanent sta station
tion station could be established on the
moon's surf ate in 20 years.
In a radio interview (Capital
Assienment-MBS) Boushey last
night said the United States could
be first to put men on the moon
and "I hope we will."
On the other hand, Informed
sources said today on U.S. space
and missile progress will request
particulars from the national in intelligence
telligence intelligence estimate of Soviet
achievements.
Rasine his comments on that es
timate. Defense Secretary Neil H.
"McKlroy said this week that
there is no positive evidence tnai
the Russians now have a combat-
ready intercontinental ballistic
missile (ICBM). He saia reports
of a U.S. "lag in long range mis
siles are "exaggerateu.
-" In-the wakeof McElroy's state statement,
ment, statement, Sen. Stua'rt Symington (D (D-MO.)
MO.) (D-MO.) charged yesterday that
present administration plans would
leave the Soviets with a four-to-one
edge over the United States in
ICBMS by 1961.
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon Johnson (Tex.), quickly, an announced
nounced announced that the Seriate Prepared
ness Subcommittee and the Senate
Space Committee will begin hear hearings
ings hearings Thursday. He had announced
an investigation geared to give the
nation an "honest count on mis
sile progress and the- race for
space.
Times change, A man who
hoarded his money used to bo
known as a misefwflow he's a
wizard mux
iniiiiiii
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' J

.. --,.r. . Jfe.: it,.,-.:-' '-;. --,

BOB AND CHLOE One of the
youngest members of the Society
for the Prevention of Cruelty to
Animals (SPCA) is Robert Widell,
shown here with his blonde Cocker
Spaniel friend Chloe. Bob, an ac active
tive active Scout with Curundu Troop
7, has done his good deed for his
furry friends by finding a home
for an expectant mamma cat, and
has brought several new members
into the society. The SPCA extends
its humane activities to cats as
well as dogs, the society points
out.
i ii i
PITY AMERICANS
TOKYO (UPDConimunist Chi China,
na, China, whose standard of living is
probably the lovest' in the world,
said yesterday the people of the
United States who enjoy the high highest,
est, highest, were in dire straits. The com comment
ment comment was made by the official
New China news agency in a re
port on President's Eisenhower's
budget message.
CHOULRY Wearing one of
bis weird jewelry designs an
eye and eyebrow mounted on a
patch Sam Kramer bones up
on history, in his Greenwich
Village apartment in New York
City. Sam didn't design the
skull. It's a pre-Cplumbian
breastpieco he. found- in New
Mexico.
E2DAK
CENTRAL
12:55, 2:42, 4:49 6:56 &
9:03 p.m. 0.75 0.40
NTERTAINMENT
WITH A
! CAPITAL
IMMMV rilDT v
KAYE JURGENS
nicole MAUREY
. .ln-
ME AND THE
COLONEL
v,....

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mtuhi ..."

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Fr Second;

-93 j Employes

Seryice Awards From Roderick On VednesdayI
x Ninety-three employds of tho Panama Canal organization Wednesday wifl ( pre- S
sented with; pins and certificates attesting to 40 or more years of servict WitK ths Z

y Jh presentation will be made' by assistant Secretary of the Army Ceorgo'H
Roderick in the presence of other members of the Panama Canal board of director's-
and. Canal officials. The ceremony will be held at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon' on
the front steps of the Administration Building. X
All but 21 of the employes who will receive the awards Wednesday have more 3
than 40 years of service. One employe Wi lliam Jump of the Marine Bureau has 53
years of service to his credit, making him t ho longest servico record of any employe irt Z
the .Canal organization. lW's -- : ...

The awards are the first to be
given out under the recent Length
of Service Awards Program ap approved
proved approved by Gov. W,E. Potter and
placed -in effect this month.
Awards, for 30 and 40 years of
service will.be made once each
year while, service pins and certi certificates
ficates certificates for the completion of five,
ten, and 20 years will be made
during the month in which the
employee jompletes his or her an--niversary
year. Arragements for
presentations to other groups will
oe announced later.
The Program provides that' on only
ly only company-government service
be credited for the length of serv service
ice service awards with the! exception of
Jie military service of those who
left positions with the company-
government to enter the Armed
Forces directly and were later
restored to their -posts with the
company-government.
The 40-year Pins, which will be
presented by Roderick Wednesday
aire of 10-karat gold with a white
enamel border. Each is set with
a small diamond.
A majority of the emDlnvees
with 40 6r more years of service
are withhe Supply and Commu Community
nity Community Service, the Engineering and
onsirucuon, ana tne Marine Bur Bureaus.
eaus. Bureaus. Others are emoloved bv th
Transportation and Terminals
Health, and Civil Affairs Bureaus
the Office of the Comptroller and
the Administrative Branch.
Also listed are Joseph G. Brown.
office services assistant in the
Washington Office, with 41 years
of service and Harold E. Mc McDonald,
Donald, McDonald, supervisory administra administrative
tive administrative services assistant in the of office
fice office of General Agent in the Haiti
omce, wiin 40 yeairs.
The complete list of employees
with 40 or mor years of service
and the Bureaus in which jthey are
employed follows:
- Supply ; ad Community Service
Bureau Joseph B. Gordon, office
helper; Maluricio J. LoveU, clerk,
Roubeh E. Gallimore, clerk; Hil Hilton
ton Hilton D. Perkins, clerk; H e n r y
White storeman; Walpert J Ber Ber-nard.
nard. Ber-nard. clerk- Charles E. f.roarv
luggerman,' Thermutus L. Ha Hamilton,
milton, Hamilton, office helper; Charles
Davis, clerk; Sydney R. Worell
cierk; ins M. McNeil, checker;
Mabel I. Ferguson, laundress,
Herbert E. Atherton,. foreman,
Carmen M. Melendez, laundress;
Ivan V. Buttler, assistant -commis
sary manager; .Clifford t. Green
assistant manager; Eugene G.
Wilson, foreman; Edgar F. Diray Diray-ton,
ton, Diray-ton, foreman; Enrique Aparicio,
foreman; Juan Mendez,N janitor;
and St. Clair Bellamy, janitor.
Engineering and Construction
Bureau Priestley L. W. Alleyne,
seaman; Daniel A. Gordon, sea seaman;
man; seaman; Joseph Holder, oiler; -Alfred
Myers, helper; Maximino- Bkrre Bkrre-ra,
ra, Bkrre-ra, seaman; Cyril' A. Wanren. op operator;
erator; operator; Gerald J. Jerome, fore foreman;
man; foreman; Pascual- Villegas, seaman;
Cecil C. Robinson,- oiler; Richard
H. Nelson, operator; John Law Law-ranee,
ranee, Law-ranee, office helper; William H.
Holder, foreman; Edgar D. Mil Miller
ler Miller maintenance man; Gladstone
Kirton, helper; Dawson G. Jolley
clerk; Fitz N. Jordan,, mainten maintenance
ance maintenance man; Clayton Cummings
storeman; Jerome B. Charles,
clerk; George A. Henry carpent.
cr; Ladnck L. Duffus, carpenter,
James Minto, helper; and John A.
Wallace, foreman.
r I S
SNACK Four-year-old Tim- i
othy Short makes ready to feed
Kautilus, the seaL at a private
zoo in Eppingham, England. f
Tim's grandfather owns the
' roo which houses animals and
,Urds front too BrUisb Isles.

Read

Of Canal .Organization To Gel

Marine
Bureau Adrian M.,
eoucne, control house operator;
Luis Pomares, helper; Joseph M.
Johnson, oiler; 'Miguel Jimenez,
SDilCer: SlXto RaloaHn t Aram on.
David Thompsda,' oUer; Moulton
a. vrRin, ou.r; isaias Gonzalez,
oiler; Nicholas R. Salamanca
foreman; George Edwin, deck deckhand,
hand, deckhand, Lionel A. King, clerk; Alex Alexander
ander Alexander McKeowa; shipwright; Mon
tague E. Carter, clerk;. Harry B.
dark, clerk. William tim, t,m
keeper; Josclarke;:, helper;
..alu v.. aioare, neiper; Stanley
A. Donalds sforeman; T)wiH a
Brandford. helner-
nandez, lead foreman; Samcel S.
Brown, .painter; .Alexander Weir,
mechanical helper B: and Alex-
c vioes, oner.
Health Bumau
foremanBeraard P. Alexander,
chef; Percy.wMtf Greenidge, at at-l5nv
l5nv at-l5nv vj Jolm E- Dove, attendant:
Egbert C.Anderson;'a:lerk; and
Cecil G. DcMercado, foreman.
uransportanon and Terminals
s

ENTRANCEThe plush new Senate Office Building to Wash Washington
ington Washington has entrances like ttie one above. Forty bcky senators
and Vice president Nixon wifi move in shortly, when tho bufld bufld-ing
ing bufld-ing is ready or occupancy.' Cowering alf tity Mock,.
building houses a senatorial dining room .together1 with a WQ WQ-person
person WQ-person capaciy cafeteria for staff members and visitors.

AT LAST.,.
THE BIGNESS
AND THE
BOLDNESS OF

iifMAnra

O VNLJL

THE PICTURE THAT WAS FILMED IN
PANAMA AND TH EL CANAL ZONE

NEXT' WEEK
"Fills the screen
scenes In vivid
$1.50
75c.

(Awesome! Magnmcent!",
ELLIOT NORTON;

TODAY

EXCLUSIVE AND ONLY
RELEASE THIS TEAR!

24th DAY OF CONTINUED SUCCESS!

SouI:uyac:c'Jcl3GL7D3

pj -.&y
.;-.yfclll.llni

' story : on:' page r 6 ;
Bureau ;"i 'wrnctell T. Pennrwirt.
lead foreman,! machinist; Zedet"
kiah E. Smith chauffeur; Alex
ander F. Betty," chauffeur; FerJT
dinacd L. Otteyr chauffeur; Enrt
que de- la Ossa, special agenC
John Joseph, office helper; Eg;!
bert S. Clarke,, mail clerk; Albert '".
Allen, water-tender; and Algoff
V. Herdm an, foreman. i
Office of the Comptroller-FranlP
u Eastmond, Clerk. 2
Administrative Branch ViviaC
E. Johnson; chauffeur: Ethelridge
Daniels, offioe-hleper; Louis' 12
Moolchn, clerk: Stanley J. Cross
man, clerk; Vivian -A. Fox. com
PosHprr Malcolm! H: William
bindery workers; -Carl DaCosts
monotype operator; and Eustace1
'llshire, compositor.
Office of the Secretary Washing""'
ton Office Joseph G. Brdwn, Ol
fice Servlcei-Assiitant:''
Office of. the,:. General "AgenC
Eaiti office i Harold E. McDonald
supervisory' 1 administrative ser services
vices services assistant, f, '
f
1 4
IT'S HERE !'L
.AIM
ItliiWiirii'
BELLA VISTA
with tremendous
color! Impressive!
2:30
8:30
Boston Daily Record.
ILG9X
CECIL B.
DeMILLE
Production
G
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