The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00010883:02805

Related Items

Related Items:
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THE NOOSE HANGS HIGH-A hangman noos is -displayed
f some members of the tremendous crowd that gathered in
avana to cheer approval of ttie mass executions of "war crlm
inaifi." Cuban rebel leader Fidel Castro, in a fiery speech before
the 500,000 persons gathered in front of th& presidential palace,
made it clear that the executions will continue.

Armed Services Committee Chairman
Wants Four Years More Of Draft Law

WASHINGTON Jan.' 26 (UPI)
Chairman Cart 'Vinson-of the
Housa Armed Servicer commit committee
tee committee slid today that a four-year
extension of the draft Jaw was
lndispi6able to American e-;
eurity.
; Th 'iSeof gi; Democrat made
.k tatmenf in otJenineear-
ingiK oa thev admihistration's
proposed, extroaonJ Uffl.s""His
: committee "called- Charles C, Fi Fi-'
' Fi-' nucane, assistant defense secre secretary
tary secretary for, -manpower;' to testify
first. ,Sis vry"jtL
Tlnson atreadr la predict predicted
ed predicted the committee would ap
prove the bill quickly; Very
little opposition appeared to
be building-- up i in Congress
despite protests- of some re religious
ligious religious and other groups.
PC Board Members
Studying Budget;
lorrow
The annual 1 meeting of the
Panama Canal Company Board
of Directorl; got off to a pre pre-iitn(nn.rv''
iitn(nn.rv'' pre-iitn(nn.rv'' start todav with an
oDening session of the Budget
and Finance Committee in the
board room of ;the AdmirSstra AdmirSstra-tion
tion AdmirSstra-tion Building.
RahbH.:Cake. of Portland,
iDree and. Robert P. Burroughs
of Manchester, N.H., -.attended
as committee members. A third
member Mai.- Gen. .Glen E. Ed Ed-gerton,
gerton, Ed-gerton, Washington, D.C., has
been unable to. make the Jour Jour-nev
nev Jour-nev to Panama for the annual
board meeting.
Board:' chairman George H,
Roderick, Assistant Secretary
of the Army, has already arriv
d in BalboaJand will preside
over the board's formal session
beginning tomorrow .morning.
. ;-;;.f'.'.i"fuv'.'''r''.' 'r-
Today's meeting was also at attended
tended attended by -Gov. William E. Pot
ter, as president; and by W. M.
Whitman, as secretsrr of the
Canal Company. ;
After lunching In .the board
room, the board members will
iournev to cristohai to welcome
additional members arriving to today,
day, today, via the Panama "Line ship
Ancon. Arriving by sea are Mai.
Oen, Julian L.' Schley,, Charles
B: Reed and John w. Martvn.
t Tw. more board v members,
Jph H. Blaf fer and Ralph A.
.Tudor, are scheduled to arrive
V.. nU
ress Asked
To Admit Hawaii
As 50th State
! WASHINOTONJan. U (Ul)
?Thf ElMnhewar admlnlitra-
tlwi atkl Confrau today tor
Immediate action to make H H-wall
wall H-wall th SOHt Jtatfc i(vV f,
i ':'. "f.V. v . t
Interior Socratary, Prod A.
; Soaton laid down tho administra administration'!
tion'! administration'! potltlori In ttitlmony bo bo-foro
foro bo-foro tho Houto InUrlor and tn tn-olar
olar tn-olar Affairs v Committoa. Ho
K X W Hawaii ha mot ovorf totf
, sraronood and "oarnod tho
V, to' fair and equal troatt
. nr with tho other 49 atataa.

TeL Panama t-WS

".ft1"
4
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i
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. 1 :
p.
As the, hearings began, there
were these other developments;
-The ,U,S. Chamber of com
merce alied for a two-year in
stead of a four-year extension
It said the bill also should be
amended to bring about more
drafting- of men between the
ages of 48' and 21 Va because
younger men mako .more effi-
Cjqjjt,-- deninusiasnic BoiQiers,.-'.
-me- jNaiionai uonncu a-:
galas j? Conscription urged' that
thf' draft .Ms allowed to expire
our June -30. The council appeal,
signed- py 58 churchmen, edu
cator- nr other leaders, said
new emphasis on space aae. wea
pons made even a standby se
lective service 4aw .of question-
aoie. ,vawe.
Sen. Styles Bridges (R (R-N.B.)',
N.B.)', (R-N.B.)', ranking Republican
member of the Senate Armed
Services committee, endorsed
the extension. He said that
if the draft had .not been in
effect when tho United States
entered World War II, "we'd
have been, in a very serious
position."
The admlnlstrati o n a hill
would extend to July 1, 1963
tne draft of elialble men be
tween the ages of 18Vi and 2.6
for two years of service, it also
would continue until the same
date the draft of psysicians and
oennsra up to me age of 35
Secrela Seeks Name
Of Man Who Sent
101 Pistols To RP
Panama Secret Police were seek
ing today to establish the identity
ot one Antonio Arango in connec
tion with the confiscation ., of 101
Smith A Wesson ..38 cal. revolvers
in ten bundles allegedly contain
shoes, clothes and chewing tobac
CO. !-.. :
Arango is said to have shipped
the bundles from Miami on Dec,
12 for air shipment to El Salvador
and transfer to Panama.
The bundles were trans-shipped
to Panama on Dec. 13 and remain
ed unclaimed until- 'last Friday
when Panama customs authorities
decided to open the bundles and
found the revolvers wrapped inside
the clothing and other merchan
dise.
j,
It is believed that the final des destination
tination destination of the bundles was Colom Colombia,
bia, Colombia, wMere they were to be claim
ed by Arango himself.
.-Police believe the name is fic fictitious,
titious, fictitious, but are trying to establish
tho identity of the individual in an
effort- to determine what use tne
revolvers' were going to be put to,

Transcontinental Jet Airline Service

; NEWvTORK, Jan 26 (UPI)
American Airlines launched the
nation's (first transcontinental
jet passenger service yesterday
with a- Boeing 707 flight from
Lets Angeles to New York that
shrank the nation by almost
one half. Kv-w.i V v -
The plane made the flight In
a new unofficial commercial
record time of 4 hours, 15 min minutes."
utes." minutes." .!-". f 3,
The same sleek four-jet trans transport
port transport then turned around and
flew back to Los Angeles .with
the first load of -eastrto-west
transcontinental passengers.

Among the capacity load of

"Let tA peopU know ths truth mid, th country is $aff Abraham Lincoln.

if

Woman Taxi Driver Loses
Control; 4 Hospitalized

A Morris Minor taxi driven hf
32-vear old Fansmanian womia
went out of control while negotiat
ing curve on a lightly traveled
road in the Canal Zone at 6 p.m.
Saturday evening and aent all
four occupants of the small car
to Gorgas Hospital
The taxi, driven "by Doreuna
Henderson, was.iraveling West on
K-9 Road just etst f Bruja Road
when the driver lost control whle
makintf a right curve,- skidded 150-
feet and crashed in)o c dirt em embankment.
bankment. embankment. i '
A Goreas .Hospital ambulance
and doctor reached tie accident
scene at 1:30 p.m All' four occup occupants
ants occupants of the Morris were admitted
to the hospital fori treament.
Doreima Henderson suffered ta-
cial lacerationa and; two fractured
ribs.
In addition the ether injured
were:, Juan B. Fa ge, facial ana
head v lacerations : and brain con
cussion; Joh.n B., nes, multiple'
t
7IY Tugboats Facing
Tieuo In Union's1
Bid For Yep Hike
NEW. YORK, Jan. M (UPI)
A city mediator ilK meet to
day with negotiators for the Nationals-Maritime
J&niflt in an .at-
that Jnay tie-up vsa npw; yonrr
haroors tugooats at miomgnt aaxi
acuraay. j h
About im tugboat tirewmen
voted yesterday ta tie up then then-boats
boats then-boats next Saturday and meet
aeain the. following day totfsonsider
whatever wage increase the tug
noerators inay offer them una
week. 4
The strikt would halt deQvery of
most fuel oil carried into Now Yorx
bv baree and would disrupt major
passenger steamship traffic;
Morris Tarshis, senior mediator
of the cnVs department of labor,
said he would seek te mediate tne
strike durittcT the Week and. sched
uled a separate meeting with union
representatives today,
Local 333 of the union has as
d for a "il-an-hour across the
board increase under a wage re
opener clause in its four-year-con
tract.
The oDrators of the tugs have
asked thermion to postpone its de
mands until next yesrj because of
noor business at the -present time
The tug companies were out of
business for 36 days two years ago
due to a union strike prior to the
signing of the current contract.
Small US Business
Cot Biqaer Share
Of 1958 Contracts
' WASHINGTON, Jan. 2 (UPI)
The Small Business Admin Administration
istration Administration (SBA) reports that the
number and value of government
contracts awarded to small busi business
ness business hit a record high last year
SBA administrator Wendell B.
Barnes said the contracts increas increased
ed increased 65 percent in number from 13, 13,-874
874 13,-874 in 1957 to 22,965 in 1958. They
increased 38 per cent in dollar
value from $531,052;992 to $770, $770,-652,066.
652,066. $770,-652,066. SV
Strict Accounting
WASHINGTON, Jan. M (UPI)
Rep. William S. Broomfield (R (R-Mich.)
Mich.) (R-Mich.) plans to introduce a bill
today to force Congressmen to
Make a strict accounting of gov government
ernment government funds they spend on trips
abroad. "y S"'. ,"
Bloomfield said publication of a
junketing legislator's expense ac
count "will make many o the
Congressmen think ; twice before
taking a pleasure jaunt at govern
raent expense."
112 passengers on the first east east-bound
bound east-bound flight v was 69-year-old
Gilbert Wright, V of t Del Mar,
Calif.; who traveled from' Illi Illinois
nois Illinois to California by tralti in
7 days and -7, nights in 1883, It
took and his wife -24' hours to
drive to the. Los Ahgelet airport
from their home for the Jet
ride of slightly more than 4
hours; .- ::ii iH'-'''-'
Also1 aboard were actress Jane
Wyman, pr. ,Frank Stanton,
president of :' the. Colum b i a
Broadcasting" System and his
wife, and Horace Stoneham,
president o. the an Francisco
Giants. i i

s PANAMA, K. P MONDAY,

fractures of the left arm, wrist,
and and .fingers; and Maria C.
Taylor,' lacerations and a possible
fractured, leg. All were Panaman
ian.-
Balboa police are Still investigat investigating'
ing' investigating' tho cause of the. mishap.
i s.' y
Bitterness, Unrest
Smoulder In Congo
River Port City
MATADI, Belgian Congo, Jan. 26
(UPI) Bitterness and unrest
smouldered beneath ths surface in
this Congo river port today, but
police patrols and a network of
Mn A Kl a Air m Ka dmI Mna f tt
yesterday's angry riot. :
Nearly 1,000 African demon
strators stoned a Roman Catholic
Church and several government
Duuaings. curing a. aempiiirnuon
set off by the Commissioner Gen
eral's refusal to confirm with some
200 African youngsters. Several
rioters and policeman were Injur Injured.
ed. Injured. It was the second riot to bit the
Belgian Congo in three .weeks.
Demonstrations in the Congo ca capital
pital capital city of Leopoldville early this
month took the lives of 47 Africans
and- caused hundreds of thousands
of dollars worth of damage.
Yesterday's violence-Degan when
the commissioner fenerai met with
??i"mint.Afr.lc,,,ff l tKt fji-

Eaaaun,er iTn)cussa.TecEnrraKaxriai-r4,wi3i'
Coneo declaration of tha fialeriaB rartion tt fh. fvn nifiw.'. .t.

government. r

World Communists Assemble
For Soviet Patty Congress

MOSCOW (UPI) Communists
from all over tho world, including
two from the United States, as assembled
sembled assembled in Mosco.. Saturday for
the 21st Congress of the Soviet
party. V- '" -T :
At least one distinguished guest
was politically jobless. The French
Communist Party? was .'resented
by Jacques Duclos, who, lost his
seat is the French National As Assembly
sembly Assembly in tho De "Gaulle land landslide
slide landslide last November; r-
The American Communist Party
was represented by James Jack Jackson
son Jackson and Moses Shield, described
as members of the national execu executive
tive executive committee of the American
party. 11
It was Jhe first time since the
war that American Communists
have been present for a Russian
party congress. The American
Communists were able to come
because of the recent U.S. Su
preme Court decision easing re
strictkms on passports.
James Jackson ii a Negro
member if the party executive
committee from New York. He
was convicted under the Smith
Act of conspiring to teach and ad advocate
vocate advocate the violent, overthrow of
the U.S. government, but his con
viction was .reversed, by a U.S
appelate court.
U.S. communist party sources
said "Moses Shield" probably was
UArvta Philip vtatavi PuiMmiK
nist from Chicago and a former
member of tne party executive
committee, who is believed to be
in Moscow:
The Congress will open tomor
row,-but unlike the congress of
1956 in which Stalin was denounc
ed, no fireworks are expected.
The non Russian Communists
are in Moscow only as "fraternal
delegates" to the. congress. They
will not participate in votes on
party matters. But they can and
will deliver greetings from na
tional Commtniat parties through
out the world.
Meanwhile. Communist affairs
experts in Hong Kong' are qf the
The westbound load of 112
passengers included poet Carl
Sandburg, w.io dedicated the
four million dollar Boeing plane
at Idlewild International Air
port here shortly before it took
off again a few minutes after
6 pm. ;
' Other noted passengers flying
west were comedian Danny
Kaye and hia .wifei' Sylvia Fine,
actresses Susan Hayward and
Betty Furness and. Lt. fen.
James M. Qavln.
American -' Airlines President
C. R, arnith made the' Inaugural
flights both ways. 4

JANUARY W,

Trujillo Buys Dozen

As His Relations With Cuba Worsen

WASHINGTON, Jan. 26 (UPI)
The Dominican Republic has
bought-12vjet fighters in Cana
da, it was leamea last nigm.
Rep. Charles O. Porter (D-
Ore.) said Generalissimo Rafael
Trujillo fears a revolt and that
the plane purchase la -a sign
of weakness.' r
;A Canadian firm from
which the British Vampire
.jets were purchased has asked
permission .to fly tnlm over
the United States' in deliver deliver-inr
inr deliver-inr them to Trujillo.i
, Qtate Department spokesman
Lincoln White could nut say im
mediately, whether any action
had been taken on the request,
In Ottawa, External Affairs
Department sources said a com company,
pany, company, which they did not name,
nad applied lor an export per
mit to sell ''a few" planes to
the Dominican Republic. The
Sources stressed that no permit
had Tret-beea granted.
In view of the Canadian
government's strict, policy a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst arm sales to danger dangerous
ous dangerous areas, the sources added,
it was doubtful' that the com company
pany company would b given permis permission
sion permission to make tho sale.
The issue was expected to be
raised irr the House of Com Commons
mons Commons later this afternoon.
Porter, an ftntjennlrn Inc. nt
latin American,' dictators and
strongmen, said
the Canadian
ieta "will ho nfr Httu n in,
ine- TrulUKrV

kind' pfjat tjwjladwte.S&:'

force couldn't storin Cuba.
opinion that Mao Tse-tung might
be snubbing the Russians be because
cause because of their coolness toward
Red China's commune oroiect.
They said this could be the rea
son. PJrenner Chou En-lai was
heading the Chinese delegation to
Moscow's 21st party Congress and
Mao was staying home.
Map has good reason to be an
noyed at the Soviets.
Kremlin boss Nikita Khrushchev
has said the people's commune
system installed in Red China
last year was not practical at
least it did not work in Russia
and North Vietnamese President
Ho Chi Minh has said about the
same thing in respect to his coun
try.
Khrushchev and other Russian
leaders have stated publicly that
some private incentive must be
attached to any economic sys system.
tem. system. This undoubtedly has rankled
Mao not only because the com communes
munes communes are his pet project but be because
cause because he is the senior Commu Communist
nist Communist leader in the world, having
bossed the Chinese Communist
Party 28 years.
Soviet affairs experts said there
were two other possible reasons
for Mae not going to Moscw.
Internal prbfems, particularly
the organizing of China's millions
into slave-state communes, might
be too Dig to let mm leave.
Secondly, since Mao has decid decided
ed decided to give up ths chairmanship
presidency of Red China and
devote full time to his party job.
his colleagues might have chosen
to send Chou instead.
One thing was almost certain
Whatever the powerful policy
making politburo decided on the
Moscow junket, it had Mao's
prior approval.
It appeared most likely that
Mao simply refused to go because
he was annoyed at the Russians
Starts In US
Possibly tho most nthuslas
tic first flighter was Tommy
Klnsell, 12, of Rocky River,
Ohio. His grandfather gave him
the trip as, a reward for three
years or excellent grades at
school.
The airline's scheduled flying
time for the 000 mph planes
Vi hours eastoound and 8Vi
hours westbound. Tall winds
make the eastward flights fast
er, i
The fastest planes in' service

before the inauguration of jet
flights were DC7Cs, which made
the transcontinental trips in
about eight hours.
" 't,y" YVj V K

Jets In Canada

He referred to the success successful
ful successful overthrow of Cuban presi president
dent president Fulgencio Batista by the
rebel forces of Fidel Castro.
Batista has taken refuge in
the Dominican Republic.
Dispatches from Havana said
there were obvious signs of
growing bad blood between Cu Cuba
ba Cuba and the Dominican Repub Republic.
lic. Republic. Diplomatic sources in Ha
vana said they expected rela
tions between the two countries
to be broken at any time.
Fanfanl To Resign
Under Pressure
On Two Fronts
ROME, Jan. 28 (UPI) Pre
mier Amintore Fanfani today
decided to resign in the face
of massive resistance, from with within
in within and without his six months
old coalition government.
Finance Minister Luigi Preti
told newsmen that Fanfanl had
taken the decision during a
cabinet meeting.
Fanfanl left the meeting im
mediately to confer with pres president
ident president Giovanni Gronchi.
It would'be Gronchi's task to
accept or decline the resigna
tion, oi i'aniaiu and his gov-
vuiu uue
ANSA that 'Fan
ANSA that Fanfanl made 'the
decision durine -a crucial cabi
net meeting that lasted scarce
ly half an hour.
There was ho immediate of
ficlal announcement after the
meeting.
Fanfanl left the Viminale
palace,, where; the cabinet had
met, at ll:00.j
He was reported en route to
tne presidential palace.
anrani, during the meeting,
unanxea nis cabinet lor their
past collaboration and then an
nouncen he was going to the
presidential palace to tender
his resignation,
Jobs Available
For Physicists
Outnumber Seekers
NEW YORK, Jan. 26 (UPI)
The placement service of the
American Institute of Physics re
ported today that jobs open to
physcists outnumber available can candidates
didates candidates about five to one.
The shortage was disclosed by
Mrs. Emily Wolf, director of the
institute's placement "service, in a
survey preliminary to the opening
here of the annual meeting of the
American Physical society and the
American Association of Physics
Teachers.
The placement service is non nonprofit
profit nonprofit service which brings employ employers
ers employers and prospective employes to together.
gether. together. Mrs. Wolf said the number of
industrial organizations, govern government
ment government agencies and educational
institutions seeking physicists is
now well over the 1,200 mark with
more expected by the time the
meeting begins on Wednesday. The
number of physicists who have
registered so far as job candidates
is approximately 200.
Lack Of License
On Coraa; Road
Costs $10 Fine
Carlos A. Samudio, 30, Pan
amanian, was fined $10 today in
Balboa Magistrate's Court for driv
ing on Gorgas Road without a
valid operator's license.
On a second count Samudio was
charged with making a right turn
en a red light without first coming
to a atop. Judge John E. Deming
placed Samudio on six months
probation on the second charge
with an admonishment not to re
peat the offense.
V
$100
Woodburne M. Ferguson, 40
Panamanian, today in Balboa Mag
istrate's Court learned the folly of
mixing autos and alcohol when
Judge John E. Deming fined him

$100 for drunken driving on 4th of
July Avenue.
' In addition to the stiff fine Fer Fer-gunson's
gunson's Fer-gunson's driver's license was sus suspended
pended suspended for one year.
, '

Castro Returning
From Triumphal
Venezuelan Visit
HAVANA, Jan. 26 (UPI) Revolutionary leader, fll
del Castro returns today from his triumphal Venezuelar
visit shortly before the start of Havana's second "war
crimes" trial at Cuban army headquarters. 1
Maj. Pedro Morejon Valdes, accused of being one oi
ex-president futgencio Batista's three top hatchet men
goes before an Army court this afternoon at army head headquarters
quarters headquarters at Camp Liberty (former Camp Columbia).
The third of the trio, Lt. Col. Ricardo Luis Grau, is
to be tried as soon as this trial is over. One, Maj. Jesus

jusq oianco, was convicrea

week in a public trial at a Sports Palace.
Before leaving Caracas, Castro sq id Sosa Blanco -now
awaiting the outctime of an appeal must be exe
cuted because "he is one of the Worst war rrimmnle

"If he is not shot," Castro said, "no one else cout
be executed."

Humberto Sort Marin, the irmv'
judge advocate and chief prose prosecutor,
cutor, prosecutor, said today's trial suite was
switched from the Sports Palace at
insistence of the Cuban sports
commission which said it needed
the stadium for scheduled profes
sional Doxmg and wrestling events
c :j .uL ..lii. j
ihrftloVffiorP mm MTtrt
mlttod to tho rest of tho trials.
But thore will bo no such spec spectacle
tacle spectacle at last Thursday whtn an
astimatod 30,000 (earing persons
watchod tho proceedings.
Meanwhile most of the 350 for
eign newsmen invited here last
week for the trials and Wednes
day's giant rally at government
expense were preparing to return
home this afternoon. It was not
known if Castro would see them
before they left.
Correspondent in the provincial
capitals reported trials and se secret
cret secret executions wore continuing.
Thty wtro accompanied. by pub pub-lie
lie pub-lie rallies at which speakers de
Ricardo Arias
Terms Sen Limit
'Just And Legal'
Panama's Ambassador to Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, ex-President Ricardo Arias
who arrived here early today is
quoted as saying that Panama is
"within her sovereign rights" on
the 12-mile territorial water limit.
"Panama's attitude on this is issue
sue issue is just and legal," he added.
Arias said Panama has accept
ed the idea of holding a conference
next year to discuss this "touchy
situation.
Arias reported returned to Pan
ama for a series of political con
ferences.
He was greeted at the airport by
large gathering of influential
political and personal friends.
Deeo-Frozen Whale
? 000 Years Old
Near Soitzbergen
LONDON. Jan. 26 (UPD-Brit
ish scientists have found the pre
served carcass of a whale, be
lieved to have died over 2,000
years ago in nature s deep freeze
the ice pack of Spitzbergen.
The scic itists reported in the
current issue of the magazine
"Nature" that the carcass was
almost complete except for the
head which had emerged from
melting ice and decomposed.
They estimated that in life the
whale was about 60 feet in
length.
Somerset Maugham!
Surprised To Have
35th Birthday
CAP FERRAT, France Jan. 26
(UPI) W. Somerset Maugham
celebrated his 85th birthday yes yesterday
terday yesterday with a four-mile walk in
the sunshine around this French
Riviera headland.
His secretary said the British
novelist was "in fine spirits." He
was tellina his friends he was
"greatly surprised" at Teaching
the age if 85.
Hundreds of letters, telegrams
and telephone calls poured in all
day to Maugham's graceful white
"Villa Mauresque" overlooking the
Mediterranean.

PIYB CENTf

t

and condemned to death las
nounced foreign criticism of "re "revolutionary
volutionary "revolutionary justice."
Fuel for popular enthusiasr.'
was added by such announcement!
as one by the sugar workers say
ing Batista government raided iti
pension iouna ana left an I.O.TJ
for two and one-half million An
i,7 JtT
wdtfklarhMhe revolutionary
rnmtnr naa seized Batistie-
no hoards of cash, tocurltlos and
property valued at Wore than 4C
million dollars.
In other Cuban developments:
The diplomatic corps in Cubi
met to discuss the deerMminv w.
sis in, which Cuban authorities ir-
sist on individual review of, tin
cases of Batistianos who took n
fuge in foreign embasies here. Tb i
diplomats contend the governmsi :
is violating the Latin America l
treaties granting such asylum.
Diplomatic relations hetwpsn Pi
ba and the Dominican Reoubli
worsened and it was believed t
rupture of diplomatic relation m i
likely. Castro has condemned th i
fact the Dominican Republic sei -ed
four planes used by Batista ti
tiee tne country.
Castro, who has been treated i i
a hero during his weekend vi t
to Venezuela, conferred last nigU
with President-elect Romuln T?.
tancourt. ...
Ho was quoted by tho Caraca Caraca-.
. Caraca-. ntiwpap.r Ultimas Notielaa a:
saying Con. Eulogio Cantlllo
former chiaf of operations e
gainst tho Castro forces, woult
not faeo a firing squad bocaust
ho was not a war criminal. Can
tillo assumed command of the
Cuban Army whan Batist- fled.
In Havana, thousands of Cuban
gathered in the heart of the cit r
yesterday and attended an opt i
air mass on the steps of the c;
pitol to pray for their war deal
and for peace.
Prado Avenue in front of tti
capital was filled with Cuban
praying that relatives and frienci
had not, died in vain in the 'tw
year revolution.
81 JVTC Graduates
Get 'Expert' Badges
Eighty -one students were gr
duated at the weekend at ti
Jungle Warfare Training Cente
Fort Sherman.
During the ceremonies ttt
Jungle Expert badge was presen
ed to 57 students from A Compan
1st Battle Group, 20th Infantr
and volunteer students from Arm' ',
Navy and Marine installations 1
the Isthmus.
Graduation honors went to is
Lt. John H. Farrar Jr., executh)
officer and weapons platoon lead' r
of A Company, 1st Battle Grnu
He compiled a total of 981 poin f
out of a possible' 1000 to achta
the highest individual score evr
made at the JWTC. Farrar, an
tive of Bethesda, Md., is a 19 1
graduate of the U.S. Militu
Academy. 1
Brig. Gen. Milton L. Ogden, 1',
S. Army Caribbean deputy cot a
manding general, delivered f I
graduation address.
Among the volunteers who we
awarded the expert badge Waa I
representative of the USARCARJ I
Chaplains' Section, Chaplain 1st 1 1
William D. Froeschner, who is
duty at f ort KObbe, ,, r
The Jungle Warfare- Ttainl: f
Center, formed by Department f
the Rrmy to keep alive the art
jungle warfare in the .-modal
army, is under the command 0
Ma, Michael C Chester, i v

, t Ik 1



J

MONDAI, JAKUAfcX r? 15
THE PANAMA AMERICAN -'mi AN INDEPENDENT PAttT. NKWSPAPEk

THE. PANAMA AMERJCANr?.-.

- eNH AWB PU.ltt.HeO TM PANAMA iICAN lC i...

rOUMDCA Y W ILW1 RVVnilflUi IN ('
HARMODIO AMI AS, tOIT

11-37 h imiT p O o 134). Panama, n. or w.

iTILIPHftNl 1-070 ISIINItl
CAILt AeDKIMi PANAMtRlCAN. PANAMA .'

aeainrrieii 17 CeNTHAA Avinui mtwiinjith nd yarn TnTt.

5 5

.1

FOfttl.N IMMTAtlVl J01HUA iVpl
4S MABIMN Avt NtW VORK 'JT Nt ?f '-

Kmih ih Abvanci

St MONTHA IN ADVANCt.

Jra Otpr VtA IN ADVANCI.

1 sen

f '10.
so
18 AO

v HA II

wvv:

S 2 SO
IS OO "."
14 OO .,

Jbor News

1

And

Comments

. .sij w

tTdl$ 1$ YOUH FOItUM THI READfKS OWN COtUMN
fc5 Tht Mail bo. U a. rum lor reaoen Th. Panama Amricfk
SLftttre ere receive.1 f rarer u My .n lr handle." in wnalhf tonfld.nhjl

.. L ... 1- 1 i.a-u b J ...... .La

eentribut. letter .an r e raipintm w..n 1 -kk ...
! Mw ut. Lffttrt ere uMlihae' in the order received.

r -r ri rry i ...

3 U.nh Unr h H.M m ftrtcre otco.
ic Tliii mwibibm liitimei no responsibility I at" stafemenri r epinioM

prtprctied in letter fr.ni readers.

U.S. DOLLARS IN PANAMA

tAnjbal Ftrnarz (Mtil Box, Jan 16.) like I m'iipt politician,
fr Save been ln and hope never to be,.fptrl kHPW Je pEBWem$
Ihey face however, 1 would like to comment on Fernandez letter.
F Firit of all, Jir wrote aboul PanamaTrt8htfJerPds. Just
lyhere does he thai Panama end iU peopU ;ne8ur himself,!
ould be today if it were not for the U.S? M should thkk about
lhat for a minute and while he if thinking he might push this around
little- What would happen to Panama if the U.S. lost their patience

fcndlpulled up atakea and left here compieieiyi

Something Happened .to .the Middleof : the Road

can

-aflittU ot lssible.-There are other coun U.s'..
buWi Canal 'ilffl,, ; ..ffefe-

J! M ht Aasri't yet figured out what woiM happen1 yi let me en en-llehten
llehten en-llehten him. First of aU Panama, with no air force, navy, and only
5 sfiall army, wouldn't stay independent a week after the Americans

! Xflother thing, let Fernander. not how maiy arrianj!wis are
inaktal a tiving, by working for the Panama Canal Company, U.S.

3&tmy,' and U.S. firms in I'anama wnai wouw uwe
Shoueands of Panamanian families going to Mo. without these U.S. U.S.-Jiroded
Jiroded U.S.-Jiroded lobs? Starve? You bct your boots they would, and Fernandez
ajrould jsuffer right along with them.
i! Hetmlght futtiher consider how many paopje here are living off
ihe E. doUar Jnlrectly- as ihe people
fndlbtfter busineiMs in Panama. '&Jm&' v- ;!

!! ifea' writes that Panama i no longel Jf iKmoMuito-plagued

4uMle of 1903." He's correct, hut whose oouara noes ne minus m.
SlalSjssible It sure wasn't Panama's dollars and it certainly wasn t
krioal Fernanda dollars, 1 can tell him whose doUars went into
Km this change possible: mite and those xt the other 180 million
r..ffi..:L: i. .. VmA states and the Canal Zone.

r US dollars will continue' to flood into Paflama-ntil thU.S,
bets fed up with Panamanian people like Fernandez wha dent know
5 jh. .a w,t Vn-h ut their hread is buttered on.

' Since I've been in Panama (about two and a half years) the Pan,
ma government has been constantly trying to reinterpret or change
the original treaty between the U.S. and Panama on the operation
5 the Panama Canal and the Canal Zone. They have been insisting
tee do away with our commissr.ries, our credit union and our guest
Kouaes, all because they want even more of the God-blessed Yankee
Hollar. ,r j jf
Talking about rtep. Daniel Flood, he knows more l(oes
more about this situation than any congressman we have. I say hats
nft to Flood."
Tonight, Just before sliding. Into his nice clean bed, Fernandez
.houkl tSke out billfold and look at all the pretty green stuff with
pictures of U.S. presidents on them, pat his full (and PbaWy fat)
tummy, and thank God we are here, and pray to God we won t leave.

ii

Sir:

c..,...i tim.. rim-ins recent vears the Panama Canal Natural

History Society's programs have been devoted to explorations in
what T now called the "Darien Gap" and particularly the Bayano
ftiver portion ofit, where an interesting gfoapr ot Cuna Indians live
& relative seclusion. So much has been written and spoken of it that
Jhe subject would be reopened hesitantly except for a brand new
pproach. Thanksgjvm8 Day weekend, three young ladies of Balboa
demonstrated thac at least part of the mysterious panen Gap could
b negotiated by other than hard bitten bearded explorers with Indian

fniides. Furthermore, it is oenevea mi unj c vj
throufih the feminine "Jungle Curtain" to better advantage than their

inale.predecessors

to' the Cuna village of Agua Clara, some Krmilei upriver frorn the

itarting point heiow unepo xneir porters
Wesley H. Townsend, Gerald A. Doyle and Elmer B. Stevens, all of
the Canal's Engineering Division, and Frank D. Durfey of the Amer American
ican American -Embassy In Panama. .u:-,';;,
t Their "steeds" were a motorized dugoi and rtandard run runabout"
about" runabout" such as used for water skiing. The latter was probably one
of the first boats of this class to reach a point some 80 miles above
Ihe mouth of the Bayano.
At the 282nd meeting of the society the young ladies are going
lo tell their own story in their own way, with assistance of colored
Hide taken on the trip. The meeting will be called to order at 8 p.m.
Wednesday at tt JWB USO building, La BocaRoad, Balboa.
,...,- ..;W;.-.tv4t)na.

BASES IN THI BAYANO'

DawHi 'Ma, ii

By VICTOR RIESIL
WASHiiNG'i'ON On Fr.day,
Jan. lor uie first time au uu uu-tUiv,
tUiv, uu-tUiv, a a resiueui of uie U. a.
uau to ta&i vaiuabie lime ui a
suie 01 uie omou message to
uej-iure race .earing, liie entire
nauon now wavenea Conjjress ior
actiou. ror an exclus.ve msiue
view of wnat is happening ou tins
troni, 1 pui iour questions to Pre Pre-siaeni
siaeni Pre-siaeni hisennower s secretary of
L.abor james Mitcneli. riere are
.us replies:
(j: io you think Congress w.ll
pass laoor legislation inis st-s-

Oii' ix -0, wnai in your opi

nion should it cover?

A: 1 nave every hop that Con

gress will pass a good labor bill

tins sess.on. 1 tninK tne taiiure 01
the last Congress to do so will

improve this year's chances. Alter

five years of attempting to see go
legislation get through Congress,

however, I realize the prouiemi

that exist in the critcal commit

tees. One of these committees, of

course, "Buried" last year's bill.

The President is going to sub

mit a program, as he did last

year, which will provide the means
to help decent labor leaders in
their fight against the corrupt ele

ments present in some unions, it

will helo individual workers 10 set

the kind of leaders they want and
it will prevent the theft of their

dues money.

This leeilsation will be, based on

reporting, publication and investi investigation
gation investigation of union financial affars.

It will contain provisions for law

breakers, such as loss of tax
exemption privileges and the ser

vices of the National Labor gela gelations
tions gelations Board. This will help good
trade unionists to rid their orga organizations
nizations organizations of hoodlums and phony
labor leaders. This is the type oi
legislation that the Congress should
enact.

Q: What do you see as the
most serious and difficult problem
labor and management will face
in '59?
A: There are two major prob problems
lems problems facing labor and manage management
ment management in 1959. There is the prob

lem of curbing labor corruption
and there is the matter of main

taining a stable and sound econo

my and maintaining it in an
environment of self-restraint and

understanding that the national

welfare is the ultimate concern of

every citizen, whatever his pri

vate role may he.

In attacking corruption, labor

has produced a commendable re

cord, by and large, and, as I have

indicated, the President's type of

leguation would go a long way to
ward helping to correct many of
the abuses that remain. Genuine
and last jreform, however, jsan
c'otne onl? throilgh voluntary ac action
tion action by both labor aid 'Wanage
ment.
The soundness of our economy
requires that leaders of economic
life consider more than the limit-

I '"I ljr$tLea.,l

Walter Winchdi IjiNlwlork

- ..11

Vn fa filii

WAMJ.f

GTOil

NEW YORK SILHOUETTES
Celebs About Town: June Ally Ally-son
son Ally-son and Dick Powell running a
cross Park Avenue for the Wal Waldorf
dorf Waldorf canopy shelter in tbe sudden
downpour. .Esther Williams in
the Left Bank feasting on toast,
jam and milk at 2 a. m. Sheakes Sheakes-pearlan
pearlan Sheakes-pearlan star John Gielgud digging
the Dixieland beat at Eddie Con-,
don's. .Sid Caesar delighting the

Casa Cueat crowd with an im

promptu Latin dance routine. .
Tommv Sands in Lindy's. His' en

tire suDDer consisted of three cups

of hot chocolate smothered in whip
ped cream. .Miriam Hopkins,
the "Look Homeward Anger star,
doine Saks in mink and alak. .

Cesare Siepi, tne Met a moat ta talented
lented talented bachelor, keeping his waist waistline
line waistline trim by skating on tha Rocke Rockefeller
feller Rockefeller rink every morn. .Study
in lack: Lovely RosemryMc
Dougal in the Little Club wearing
black shoes, atockings, ftfocK anti
underwear.

coast realty. Her ex-mate got ev every
ery every dime. .The chap trying to

borrow from Lena Home menu

(posing as her son) is a phony.
Cast of,Charcters: Sultry .Sajlie
Blair, whose- hobby ; is colleeung
tight oants. Owns over 75 pair.

Use Marvenga, who created the

role of Kathy in "The Student

Prince," now works for the Repu Republican
blican Republican Party. .Patti Stone, a stun

ning chorus girl, who says she
wears $2.75 dresses. .Chris James

Tin '"Pan: Alley Novelet: "Miss
You' remains one of the better
ballads. .It was written in 1930.

By Henry Tobias (melody) and
his brothers Charles and Hany
wrotajhe rjaSDjck Clark, the
telehsnm.ja4riieatiirei it daily. .

He 'spiniiyf;SPiiJ(rgan's disc
and one by the Keymen. .This

time the new generation dan:es
to its hew beat. ."Miss You" has
gone through three generations of
dancers and lovers. Rudy Vallee

first recorded it in 1930. v. .Bing

and Chickie James, both very,,pret got arpund to Jitrin1942 (as did

VwASHTORTON w ThreV ay 3e

fort; President Eisenhower---4t
rinwn far, tn face to neeotiate with

Soviet deputy premier Anasta Mi

koyan be was pretty mucn mynu

lied as to what tna-Miitoyao. visu
was all about., j,'

Talkine nrivatebr ne some;

hi National Press Club" hosts -t

luncheon, the President sked

..." .'!.: ."

wnai ine newspapermen mew
bout- the visit. He frankly conies

ted that he wai stumped and own t

know what wai in the. wind

Aewspapermen repueci. mat me
President should know far more
about the Mikoyan visit than Ihey:

at which point the President asweo
whether they thought the deputy
premier "would talk honestly and
frankly to him,.,

The President then said he'd fol

lowed some of tha things Mikoyan

U.j! mmM mm Ilia U-iritarAAfAfHV" tmlT

but still couldn't figure out hit real

motive. -V
Between then and Saturday, now
ever. Secretary of State John Fos Foster
ter Foster Dulles gave tha President an
intensive coaching on what Miko Miko-van
van Miko-van was likely to. say and what

Ike should say to him. Ike agreed

to be exceedinly: cautious, not' let

his usual natural enthusiam get
the upper hand.
FAUBU$ Candidal
Here ii the inside story of what
happened behind the scenes regard

ing the seating of Little Rock's

segregationist, ; Bale Altora.. ;v
It's alio a stbry illustratilig why
the Republicans have s a -better
chance than soma people' realize
in the I960 election, despite the re recent
cent recent Democratic landslide.
After the House Elections Com Committee
mittee Committee voted against seating Af

ford on the ground that he was
a "stuck-in,"? noHJtfwrite-ln 'can 'candidate.
didate. 'candidate. Congressman- WUbUr MttLt'

also of Arkansas, DegaB pulling

wires for Alford.
Mills is worried sick that he may

bit euchred out of Congress in lttM)
by Alford's close friend,- Gov. Or Or-val
val Or-val Faubus. Arkansas will lose one

House Matlcileteeai

and the FtubusconttoUe4 Arkam
sas lgislatureTcoiiilu" '&tiAtK

on mui s district. ,,

So Mills laid down an ultimatum

that either Alford would be seated

or Mills would challenge the set

ing of three Northern Democrats

Adam Clayton Powell, the Con

him. ' 1
Once thev talked: howeVerl- Dul-'

lea warmed up. JlIikoyaa.4Lke3

aim ana tne Ulcefl Mikoyan. :
What really warmed Ddllrt was
MikOyan'i hint 'that Ruasiaj.would
agree to a faie aettiement 4f tha
German question in return Ar an
invitation to Premier Khrushchev
to visit the Whit House:,,,"-
Dulles 'waa "so pleased, at. some
way out of the Berlin impais that
he invited, Mikoyan: to. jcut ahort
his. Western "tour,, and confer- with

nim and tiserihower,.lns .Washing .Washington
ton .Washington over the weekend.: V-

mn wai ,auowny xtullea let
drop aChis, pesk".wnfei'enc word
that German, .unificatioirould b
accomplished without, a-free elec-
However;-this caused such a
chain reaction that Dulles staged
one of his 'reversals of the type
which -cOmpUCate'l thexTormosan
cWsis ..
vT3ie.. mniut DuUr:: to
oa warming: up to-; Mikoyan, : the
German, British and French Am Ambassadors
bassadors Ambassadors began phoning the Sate

Department to check oa what was
happening. German Ambassador
Grewt was 'especially .'alarmed,
made1 severtlcafli:nt the State
Deparment; ' '
And when determined old Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor Adenauer of Germany re received
ceived received the report of -Dulles's con concessions,
cessions, concessions, he was furious. Adenauer
has always Insisted that free 'elec 'elections
tions 'elections are an absolute must to uni-

-Germany, ;and a. -virtually de-

fflknaefc-l&itiBu re-

marxs- ,-,'r-'-Prombtl
'Dulles tack tracked.

He considers Adnauer .one of the
world's great, men. Obediently, he

101a senators mat ne aad no new
plan for unfying Germany, and
that free elections. Would not ne

cessarily have tftsflx part of the

pun, tnougn ne haajno alternative.
CAPITAL 'CHAFF

Martha K. Miller, Balboa High SchooMfjifp

yie, stn graer, pnetraieq we uv

Sallies In Our Alley: At Cafe
T Ann nair nf nrrvriurprs Wpre

ed, special interests of any one di.cu.sin8 their sweethearts.

group, averyrjoay nas a staxe in Moaned fhe first: "Only this mor

ty persons, who get each o,t,he r s
phone messages. .Connie Freed,

14, has a Challenge Records ciick
called "Things They Don't Teach
You In School". .Ed Wynn

blames the demise of his TV show
on producers "who tried to make
it charming instead of funny". .

Vivian Smolen. featured as "Sun-

idayi ojiafpJJrliSundayVlpr 1
jyeafS, celebrated the dropping of1

mat program Dy geiung msmeu

. .Tenn. Williams, who tiew to
N.Y. when his new play 'Sweet

bird of Youth" began rehears
als, wing'd to Cuba the same day

a healthy economy. Labor leders

have a responsibility, aa do busi business
ness business leader tivb. thoiilhtftiMM
moderate in their approach to wage
and price problems,
Q: Would you like to see a "U.
N. Assembly" type of labor-management
conference, such as has
been suggested by Arthurd Gold Goldberg?
berg? Goldberg? If so, what do you think
should be discussed?
A: I thought Mr. Goldberg's ad

dress represented a thoughful and

sincere approach to the problem
of finding common ground between

labor and management. Now as to
whether or not there is currently
in effect some type of drifting a a-way
way a-way from that common ground,
as Mr. Goldberg seems to indicate,
I am not sure. I have always be believed
lieved believed that exchanges of views,
conversations between labor and
management carried on outside

the tensions and immediate needs
of the bargaining table could

ning mine told me to go to hell"
. ."You're lucky." sighed the oth

er: "Mine told1 tarts to go get 'her
a mink!". .Two beautiful, 1 but

numb show girls were chatting.
'Ja hear about Enrol Flynn and
Fidel Castro?". ."No, who's
she?"

FT. GULICK DISPENSARY
i! I just could not take a tack seat on the issue brought by a few
ladies about the fort Gulick Dispensary. Yes, it is true that some something
thing something should be done about it. I would suggest suspending the pri privilege
vilege privilege to a few abusers of this medical facility or establishing as mall
fee for each visit made by these complainents. Uncle Sam will make
a little money, I am sure.

In many years, this is the first time thatahaveeen- a etaff of
eonscientious professionals at this dispensary that .wilV take the
the trouble of calling the parents of children Jiaktn Sicr to. ;the dis dispensary
pensary dispensary during the day in order to follow up .their condition,, They
ire human and thev are entitled to the ChrJstmaryacation8;.ai any
Sther servicemen. Thii accounts for the change" of hours in the opera opera-ion
ion opera-ion of the dispensary. :
f As for the prescriptions complaint, I have seen a dependent wife
tell the doctcr "she will not take the medicine because she Is a reg registered
istered registered nurse and she knows better."
If you ask me, I will prescribe these girls a good spanking from
Iheir husbands for spending so much time at the dispensary or for
neglecting their children and net taking them for treatment at the
first sign of fever, which normally occurs during the morning hours.
Diiflutted with Disgusted.

Memos of a Midnighter: Cas

tro people told this col'm Errol
Flynn did join the rebels hr the
hills for two months, etc. They

can't savvy why the star is being
teased by New Yorkers. Castro's

crowd hoped Ike would appoint iv

Y. Times man Matthews as Am

bassador. "He understands us

best". .Nancy Baker of "Tall

Storv" and Rod Steleer of 'rasho

mon" are dinner-dating in Philly
. .Did Ethel Merman ankle out

of a meeting of "Gypsy" produc

ers. backers, etc. with: "I've had

it!". .Vicky Autier, who denuts

Broadway Sketch: Leon de Bo Bodes
des Bodes is the ticket-taker at the Iw Iw-nerial
nerial Iw-nerial theater where Lena Hone

istars. He's been ticket taRernac

27 years but only at night. .In
the daytime he is "Mr." Leon De
Bodes at Hattie Carnegie's swan swanky
ky swanky showroom, where he is also
the fabric buyer.

other stmOhd,g6w A is destined
for therHftaraai again. But it

is tied up in litigation. .The com composers
posers composers are suing the original pu publisher
blisher publisher for return of the copyright

after 28 years. All the money is

tied un

iThe OrciGawJen! 'th Hauo Hauo-r
r Hauo-r PaiV.ce nW Winwar s
biog of Edgar Allan Poe. .Lisa

Kirk's album, "Lisa Kirk at the
Plaza". .Danny Marshall's songs
at the Tender Trap. Jack Cos-

tanzo's new recording, "Latin Fe-

v". .The College Bowl quiz
show. The' contestants can't win
a centi .The French film, "Lov-

5sln flans." Very sinful,
ft ff? t
The Miami Special: Jimmy
Hoffa's Teamsters Union is plan
ning to organize doormen and car car-runners
runners car-runners of leading beach hotels.

Joe Hart, who ran a' chicken leg

up to a million bux, will build a

9 million dollar hotel opposite the

.Carmine s, a tiny

er income. 'tan tTmeTOrrux.oerart10,la JUsmXBH

liam Cgreen,- boss of Philadelphia make sure

Times Square Circle: They say
nintt'o Knv T.inrtdav hn Inst hi

calls to Jo McCall, 19 of the A ;rthe big play from the stay-ups. .

inncctrii at tn NT. KPC11

establish some very valuable I,nesFeb 5th is Droteeee of the

ENTIRTINMBNT VALUE

i I gather from "Reednnderation" (Mall Box, Jan. IS) that Pan
aMiniiAi wAuld liV Ciipk Sam to clear out of this area.

; Let me assure hi.n that, in the even of this coming to pass, I
Vftuld get ill sorts of entertainment out of watching the place go to
fcelL Who would rtconsidcration's" businessmen paisanos sell their

wares to? Who would build the new bridge?
I1 I'm limt nne nf the manv Americans who don't like the way Pan

, 'amanian bie shot have been pushing us around. They try to tell us

."what to sell in our twn Commissaries. They try to close down our
: ,Mindl dairy. They even want V percent of the gross revenue of the

' ;uani.ijiey nave never nnen imgrr pr mwi i nuunam or uiic,
- T could ask "Reconsideration" how much this country has contribtit

Ml to the iniintiiance and orerations which have made possible the

tf toss revenue he is graomng ior. -r ..

I, I respect the ordinary folk of Panama. They get just as rough

handling from "Reconsideration'!" big shots type as we American

' ido. But I don't like needy pop off s in Panama, and mora than l do

of communication and respect

I doubht if Mr. Goldberg Is
"wedded" to the idea of an "as "assembly"
sembly" "assembly" as the only means of
creating such an exchange. There
may be better means. My own
feeling is that when labor and
management meet, they must do

so of their own volition. They have
plenty of things in common. The
initiative for such a meeting, there
fore, should come from them and
not from government.
Q: What is it like to be Se Secretary
cretary Secretary of Labor in a Republican
Administration when 95 percent of

labor s leaders have backed De

mocrats?

A: The party affiliation of labor

leaders means little to me. My

concern is the welfare of all work working
ing working people, organized or unorga

nized. I am not Secretary 01 Laoor

only for 18,500,000 union members

but for the entire labor force ot

the United States some 67.
000,000 men and women.

Furthermore, politics aside, all

of us close to labor affairs have

a job to do and on the specific

parts of that job, all honest lannr
leaders in this country have the
same interest in the working man
and woman that I do. Whatever

their political inclinations, they

know that this' Administration has
helped working people practically

and specmeauy in countless ways
during the past six years like
extending unemployment insur

ance, raising the minimum wage

and setting forth government poli policies
cies policies that have enabled the econo

my to produce1, the highest levels

of income' and the highest stand-

ard of living in our history.

There should be to politics when

it comes to tha welfare ot lnflivi

Duchess of Windsor. .Jane Po Powell
well Powell had no joy selling all her

duals. My relations with most labor
leaders have always been most cor cordial
dial cordial and fruitful, for they are bas based
ed based largely on the same field of
interest.

Murray TV show. .The square

block opposite Lindy's will become
a 3-storv motel in 2 years. Drive-

in facilities. No permanent tenatrts
Only transients. .. Peter Wyden
resigned from Newsweek to, join
,thej Satevepost. Will work out of
the" midwest. ;Esther Sutherland,
vocalist at the Lighthouse, recent recently
ly recently punched a 170 lb. teen-ager who

insulted her, she says. Knocxca

him cold. His parents are suing
her for fracturing h s jaw. .. .K'i .K'i-mor
mor .K'i-mor has Cary Grant settling a mil million
lion million on Betsy Drake. Plus a per percentage
centage percentage "M!rts movies for tfert
years. .The new baby over at
the Tom Murphys of Fortune has
been named Ellen. .Yonkers wi'l
be a new tryout town for B'way
shows. Eddie Bowling's taking 0
ver the old Strand there.

The Embers is another popular

spot. .Riccio s on the 79th Cause
way re-opened. It was missed.

When the Secret Service warned
that many counterfeit C-notes
($100 bills) were around, guests

raced to hotel safety boxes to ns

pect theirs for the check numbers
on the phonies:'K-21 and L-21.

Mad Money

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACROSS 4 Cognizance
1 Am.. M. 5 Silkworm

7 U S. silver

coin
13Clin
14 Interstice
15 Small hat
16 To entertain
sumpluouily
17 Rowing
Implement
18 Violin
20 November
ab.
Jl Bespatter

23 Bone

Vegetable
7 Small barbi
8 Virgin metal
9 Lower limb
10 Furnished
temporarily
11 Permits
12 Female ruff
19 Butterflies
22 Mortise part
(carp.)
28 Direction
27 Cereal grass
28 Felines

EEs fsSllHBU
M A R C H B Ml1 1
-flEUll lAfll teWx

Manhattan Murals: The army of

handsome eleyatorbperators in

Madison Avenue's ultra-office edi

ficesSome starters resemble mo

vie stars. Wear custom tailored
uniforms costing $235. .The many
shops in the 60s along Madison
which are hobbies for -their own
ers. Some open from noon to 4:30
p.m. Many are closed 3 days a

"week. Most are shuttered in Sum-

m?J. -ane teroatf. Douncers in
ome of he Greenwich Village
gay places. .The out-of-town news
stand in Times Sq. Papers from
over 400 cities and 45 nations.

now on trial In a Federal contract
fraud case; and TomvLane of Mas Massachusetts,
sachusetts, Massachusetts, who served time for
income tax evasion.
Mills delivered his ultimatum to
Speaker Sam Rayburn, elder
statesman of the Democratic par party,,
ty,, party,, who in, Hum called to Corrgwss Corrgwss-man
man Corrgwss-man Tom O'Neill of Massachusetts
chairman of the subcommittee in investigating
vestigating investigating Alfrrrd Rayburn ap

pealed, to O'Neill to let Alfqrd be

seatea.

"You don't want to see the par

ty torn apart, Mr. Sam pleaded

O'Neill in turn called a meeting
of Nortern Democrats in the office

of Democratic Idaderi Jehn Mcdo

mack, also of Massachusetts. While
they were meeting, Southern De Democrats
mocrats Democrats met in Rayburn's office.

By telephone they negotiated an

agreement that Northern Demo Democrats
crats Democrats would merely go through the

motions of probing Alford, then
would let him have fall rights as

a fulI-flegeA-DsmocMti
Note- This is one reason pep

pery little Congressman Tom Ash Ashley
ley Ashley of Toledo, refused to serve as
assistant Democratic whip. He

claimed the North got no voice
in setting Democratic policy.
DULLES WAVERED
Dulles blew hot and cold re

garding the mustachioed Musco Muscovite
vite Muscovite who wooed and won so many
moguls of big business on his ten ten-day
day ten-day tour of the USA, At first Dul Dulles
les Dulles was cold and aloof, dropped
remaks that the No. 2 man of Rus Russia
sia Russia had arrived at an "awkward"
time, said he wouli'tryjLia. see

Inside reason why Ike decided
to visit the National Press Clyr for
the first time in six -years was the
vigorous tinging of Him jHagerty.

.uaaeriv- natvoeen unset at tha

rnttiticUm8 a do do-nothing
nothing do-nothing Presidenty'rom re reporters
porters reporters usually friendly? So-, the
President finally accepted Hager Hager-ty's
ty's Hager-ty's advice' and agreed to be tele televised
vised televised at the Press Club with the

understanding that questions

wouldn't be ...unfriendly 4 ; They

jstern or-

office to

nothins haorjened to

Mikoyan during his travels. Other Otherwise,
wise, Otherwise, he warned, there might be
serious constquences. .... .Even Har Harry
ry Harry Truman was enrolled to help
Sen. Lyndon Johnson defeat liberal
Senators on the filulJustefR Truman
tried to PersuadeiSeju l?rank,Mosa
of trtafr to "Hiahte- nig" mina but
failed. The new Utah Senator has
s mind of his own. Only Utah
can influence it. .Cuban rebels
have sounded out Jack Dempsey,
the ex-heavyweight champ, about
operating clean gambling casinos
in Havana.

43fnrVfQG

Listen To
The OAS
" Pdtiamencan
(Record Show
12:30 p.m.
HOG-YCN
Every Sunday

..FOLLOW
THE CROWD!

flfsllfr

24 Female aheep 2 Encourages

2S Scoffs ""i"""1""

28 Bounder 1
30 Negative vote
31 Small flap
12 Chemical
. suffix
33 Follower
34 Make coins
39 Cuddle
39 Baton
40 Kbl dialect
41 Vend
43 Before
44 British money
of account
48 Capuchin v
monkey
47 Stationary
part
SO Virtuous
83 Consumers
M Soup vessel
5S Agreement
5 Cattle (pi.)
DOWN
1 Wealthy man
2 Patterns
1 Son of Erebus

34 Building 40 Pertaining to
material a horse
35 Conceive 42 Mortlagts
38 Neither 45 Deeds
37 Tenant under 48 Beverage
lease .49 Table scrap
38 Click beetle 31 Rude house
39 Set again 52 Exist

I Z I) 14 K U I 17 18 19 110 III 111
r: n
ir---jr
TIT T"pT
t"T4T-
r- itv rrr
r.
Jl

The Late Watch: One of the
"Whoob-Up" cast astonished the

Skrdi's crowd by getting stoned

neiore ner penormance. jvrnzi

Gaynor and David Niven start nim
ing, "Anny's Waltz' in mid-Feb.
at the De Luxe Studios, 54th and
Tenth. .The sound of walking

through snow (on radio) is produc produced
ed produced by simply biting into an apple.
(Sqpo&h-). .Dancer Illona Murai
of 'Goldilocks" and her groom

are imaging. .Rumor has the
block housing the Winter Garden
comirie down in about 2 yearn.

Replaced by a 24-story office bldg.

The hosiery industry is happy to

learn that Marilyn Monroe is a a-gain
gain a-gain wearing stockings. In colors

yet, .Most popular drink at the
Luau 400 is ,fThe Maiden's Down-

tau . .Latest nonsense: aenning

middle-aged bachelors bracelets

Inscribed: "With Love, Lolita."

STOCKHOLDERS OF
CERVECERIA NACI0NAL,
(ISational Brewery Inc.)

S. A.

We. wish to remind you that, the regular
General Assembly of Stockholders jfhis
Company "will be held in our New Plant in
Pasadena, Trans-isthmian Highways on Mon
daf, January 26, 1959, at 7 p.m.
... In -accordance with our By-Laws, this
meeting can not be Jjeld unless, one-half plus

,one oi me toiai numneroi bwk

iers are

present or represented by proxy, and a
minimum of onohalf of the capital stock is
represented. y
Stockholders who are unable to attend this
meeting, SHOULD MAIL THEIR PROXIES
in due time to ApaVtado lVo. 536, Panama
City. -:;s-V;,;" "" '

THE SECRETARY,

nnmtiK

v at home.

r.-



ttOt PANAMA, AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PA0rYM

t'ifcl--
I1

It: c

BRlfiKMAN$HIP The first step -would have been a long one If Charles Ziebarth. 40j i

5,.,.H uiu, uu svciiireu uui uie leu nana aoor instead oi xne right T his truck'' 'i-".
perched oo the edge of the old Erie stone-quarry following an accident. Ziebarth's truck W 1
Ilded with, a car just west of Wahash. thnn skidriprf

The bpttom is 80 feet straight down. Three out:roppings of rock, conveniently located, kept'-tha : V
ifrucK from tumbling into the pit. . . );.: v
-i i i- , i j "w.

y x ,. !-z : f-,"'V'w"""'""1"1"""""1 1 ?b mr

MIlbPUVSOnDSY nrnmrri 4Arn a l i. xf ...

V i j v "i Yi! '. -"-v-nriut-n.. i io jlji tuier uiis secuon oi murpnysooro, ill., was
ftL52L-. ae pbrJjai eea taken away and residents have begun njoying"
- sSlVL1 fiewom houses built by the Jacksori'County
HOusHig AOtbdrity with the cooperation of the federal government They're part of soma
80 units which will replace most of the homes destroyed by the tornado.

Christian Global Missions Succeed
So Well Qther Sects Borrow Idea

NEW YORK fllPTulThe prt

global effort of Christian mission-

inei mi Deen so. succesuui inai

old-world religious bodies have for the first time other major re
fa -wlaA BAnilinrt mlf mieeiAdbinaa licHnna hua mA-lrav in fhn olW

started sending out missionaries

of their own to try to stem the

Christian tide, a prominent church churchman'
man' churchman' reports. :. :

of the 800,600-member JSvangehe-

ai ana neiormea cnurcn ana co

r. i
Disappearance
Of Whole Family
Slumps Authorities
f.ViNiPW at: v rirPtiAnthnr-

fties admitted they were stomp-

younefeed store clerk, his wife

na ineir two sin mi uaugntCTs
who vanished in a rural section
Bear here two weeks ago.
1H... f.milu ; Parrnll Vvmnti

Jackson, 29, dropped out of sight
as they were returning home
from a trip to visit Mrs. Jack Jack-sen's
sen's Jack-sen's 'parents. Their abandoned
ear was found the following 'day,
Ka Vv. in ,th iimitinn -Witch.

There was no indication of loul

play.
. DaI.m- isifl iWuu tint unpnv.

' A om.m lltJ v m..v.
ered a single clue to the family's
whereabouts. The search has in involved
volved involved helicopters, light planes,
and volunteers on foot, horseback
and in, cars. Abandoned sulphur

mines in toe area nave neen
checked throughly.
V-ward nfforc nf innrA than SL

000 have been posted for informa

tion about tne lamuy.

Reds Shell Quemoy

For First Time

In Last Four Days
TATPF.T ITPIWCfttiimiini-t Phi

nese artillery yesterday shelled
the Nationalist-held Quemoy Is Islands
lands Islands for the first time in four
days.
The renewed Red assault a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the offshore Islands came
amid reports that more National Nationalist
ist Nationalist BAvarnmnf nffufl wr httinff

moved out of the capital city of

Taipei as a precaution against

Communist attack.
' Th NatinnalUt nfn.l Minis

try said Red shore guns had pep pep-...
... pep-... i iii.

?erea tne vuemoy compie wiui
08 shells.

' PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA ,.
: Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2081, Sunday, January 25, 1959
The whole ticket has 52 pieces which comprises the two series e"A' and "B"

Second Prize

Third Prize

3426
2473
4674

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

No.
MZt
S126

0226
0326

Prlzei
156.00
156.00
156.60
156.00

6426 2,600.00

0526 156.00
0626 156.00
0726 156.00
0826' 156.90
0926 158.00

No.
1026
1126
1226
1326
1426
1626
1626
1726
iR2
1926

Prizes
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00
156.(10
, 156.06
156.00
156.00

No.
2026
2126
2226
2326
2426
2526
2626
2726
2826
2926

:
Prizes
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
- 156.00
156.00

No.
3026
3126
3226

3326

f
Prizes
156.00
156.00

156.00
156.00

3426 52,006.00
3526 156.00
3626 u J6,0
3726 156.00
3826 156.00
3926 156.00

I S $ f t I
No. Prizes No. Prizes No. Prizes No. Prises No. Prizes No. PrisM
4026 156.00 5026 156.00 6026 156.00 7026 1M0 8026 156.00 S026 156.M
4126 156.00 5126 156.00 6126 156.00 T126 156.00 8126 156.00 0126 156.00
4226 156.00 5226 156.00 6226 156.00 7226 156.06 8226 156.00 I22 150.00
4326 156,00 5326 156.00 6326 156.00 7326 156.N 8326 156.60 0326 v 156.00
4426 2,600.00 5426 2,600.00 6426 2,600.00 7426 2,600.00 8426 3,600.00 M26 2,600.00
4526 156.00 5526 156.00 6526 156.00 7526 156.06 8526 156.60 0526 156.00
4626 156.00 5626 150.00 6626 156.00 7626 156.00 4626 156.00 9626 156.00
4726 156.00 5726 156.00 6726 16.00 7726 ; 156.00 8726 156.09 0726 156.00
4826 156.00 5826 156.00 6826 156.00 7826 156.00 '882C' 156.00 1826 156.00
4926 156.00 5926 156.00 6926 156.00 7926, 156.00 892 ; 156.00 M26 156.00

Approximations Derived From First Prize

jkoS 2S0 Urn I ?4 "4 SS' kM 3425 M 34M W 520.00 : 3431 iVtO 3434 SM.OO I
I 3420 520.00 J 3422 520.00 1 3424 520.00 3427 520.00 3420 520.O0 f 3431 520.00 3433 520.00 3435 520.00 I
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
M" M 1473 2$60 W MTmOO I ; 44MjVoO 5473 260.00 6473 260.00 7473 260.00 847' M0.00 0473 260.W
... App1fMji(Mi5 Derived From Third Prize
'S-A? Ifllj!!0 2674 '5iW 3674 '. WI Lm 6674 1S6.Q0 j 7T4 WOO 8674 1S6.M 1674 156 00
g sa I a as :ss as. a ss a .as a as ST as ssa zs
7

-w,nn.. rvne-M.f rV fcotrr Drawlne were so ltf at : The 1st. H$fc:piA. Panama and 3rd. In PanHma.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in. 6 and not Included in.the abov.Jiswln Fffy Two Donars ($52.M) aach
" 'The whole ticket ha'sifty-t wo pieces which comprises iht iwj "A',ti,V!

Signea by r The G6vernor of the Province of Panama JTOSE A CAJfAR ESCALA

ie Representative or tne Treasury JOEL MKDINA- i

WITNESSES: Ronald R. Livingstoned. 4Y-18389
i Susana. Bernard rrl i7looa'7i t

. .. . . .j,

ALBERTO J. BAR8ALLO
Notary Pjiblfe.; Panama

PABLO A. PEVEL M.
Secretary

NOTi;, hr4!? hJS Urt e,Pher nd w two
!Jwi, ciphern pp)y. only to the First 1 Prh
tP" PHze nd,the 2nd nd I Srd Prizes sre,drawn separately. The' ap approximations
proximations approximations are calculated onth. FirtfeecarJiand -Third sjrtzes In case
cl.m payiZ't fCorrre;cth., th holder 14 fcnt,tled t0
DRAWING OF, JHP STRIKES

1.-.-

t$ tf V l'

First Prize. k .
Sefeond Priie.

iuiiu I

Sunday, Januaif :25;' l959'Vi

Drawing- Number 82

Fracto'ri Ticket

26 i $11.0( $220.00

rize.

.73

3.00 51 60.00

2.00

4O.0p

fllL'i!filS.,2rn!i.Ujr',i ta! wltt'tha OMIelal Lbt at PaAama In
the otfleeat the NaUoaal Beneflclenl Uit.ry olt.ated oa Central A?m,
PLAN AiSSffit, WHICH wlLi;

ea lhU6 serie, 6f 26 ilrcllns eadl dnorirT8l,j f "A" and "B"

Divided

' J StndTPrtze8-AiiB- H

i iiiiro rnze, .eeriea A and B. of

- - m n win n. ni

If ApproximattoniJ.J5fte.A ind B. 'af

Prizes, flerlea 'A an nf

w FrlwM Saries A Mrf is

7.800.00 aaeh urU.

.3,900.00 each series
260.00 ach aariea
1300-pO each serial
78.00 aach aariaa

m.to each aariea

15.600.00

7,800.00
9,360.00
23,400.00
14.040 00
46,600.00

a rrsSCl".

174

" AppriiatlttiallorUf, Wleo' A-and B, f $

f 65.00 aach seriea S 1.340 00

130,00 aach uriea 2J40 00

, 52 60 ach series $ 1,872 00
76,00 each seriea 1,404.00

Total

.176,956.H

Pricihbll picket .U. ; .S26.00
i frkvvhj Slndpbtt 0.50

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOpNTS OR TAXES

president of the United Church of i the control of foreign missiona

tiah missions he has found that

ligions have workers in the "eld

The tremendous upsurge of

Christian activity throughout the
World has been accompanied by
revivals of old world religions
such as Buddhism, Hinduism,
Mohamedanism and Shintoism, he
said.
Christian missionaries in Ghana
and French Togoland, in Africa,
are finding now they must com compete
pete compete with renewed Mohammeda Mohammedanism,
nism, Mohammedanism, which is sending missiona missionaries
ries missionaries from-Uands bordering on the
Mediterranean across the Sahara
Desert, Wagner told United Press
International in an interview,
"M i s s i b n a r i e s and native
churches are feeling the pressure
of the Mohammedan invasion.
" "It is a defensive tactic nn th

part of the major non-Christian
t. 1

lcnKiuus. 11 iiihiks a real revival
n the great ethnic religions. They

are expressing tnemselves in a
missionary zeal thev npvr haH

before.

"One of the explanations for
Ghana's having made a go of in in-deDendence
deDendence in-deDendence can hp th at it urac

aided, jo. part by the educational
system--developed by Christian

missionaries. The government now
orovides the monev hut in

churches still, run the schools."

Jims is the sort of thing, Wag Wagner
ner Wagner said, that the other religions
want tqi- combat.
'WaMiier -aalrl pntrv Af nihpr ra.

ligions to the mission fidri is nn

of two major events that have
happened to religion around the
world since World War II.

The other major event, he said,
has been the development of na national
tional national Christian chnrchAe nni.K

native leadership, with Western

missionaries wonung under the
direction of the national groups.
This has made thp oM.faehinn.

ed "white-man's burden missiona

ry unwelcome in many areas,
Wagner said. He has been dis displaced
placed displaced bv the

who cornea to help, not lead, and

onen manes nis first contact with
natives by digging latrines or
bandagine wounds instead nfmmt.

ing scriptures.

I'or the first time," Wagner
said, "younger churches organiz organized
ed organized bv the rnisainnarv mntim.nf

- j v iiiv ni
nave become self-conscious groups
independent and no longer under

nes.

"There is native control and or

ganization. Missionaries continue

to work, but they work now under
the direction of the native church.
After a century and a half of the
other way, there is that new de development
velopment development all over the world."
Wagner said such progress had
been made among native groups
that they re beginning to send
their own missionaries to neigh neighboring
boring neighboring countries. The United
church in the Philippines, for ex ex-ample,
ample, ex-ample, is sending Filipino mis missionaries,
sionaries, missionaries, to Burma and Indone Indone-sa.
sa. Indone-sa. "The development of United
churches is a great new factor of
our time," Wagner said.
"The church of South India is
a combination of Presbyterian
Methodist and Anglican. The
church of northern India and Pa Pakistan
kistan Pakistan s many denominations.
The United Church of Christ is
Japan is made up of 30 separate
and independent denominations,
as is the United Church of Christ
in the Philippines.
"In five trips overseas I have
oome back with the conviction
that if our church members in this
country could get even the faint faintest
est faintest glimpse of what Christianity
has done to better the lives of the
people, they would hold their
heads a little .higher that- they
have been a part of it."

Milropoulos Said
To Be In Serious
Condition In NY
NEW YORK (UPI-)-S-Dmitri Mf Mf-tropoulos,
tropoulos, Mf-tropoulos, Metropolitan Opera con
ductors and former director of
the New York Philharmonic or
chestra, was reported in serious
condition yesterday at New York
Hospital from a heart attack suf suffered
fered suffered last Friday.
"There ,has been little pain
since the first day but he has not
regained streneth and has siunt

much of the time," a hospital
spokesman said.
The spokesman said Rudolph
Bing, general manager of the
Met, visited the 62-year-old con conductor
ductor conductor for a brief time Saturday

Pope John Announces Plans

To Call Ecumenical Council

ROMF, fITPnPnr, Tnhn YYTIT

yesterday, announced plans.,, to

Summon -Roman Catholic church.

men from all carts nf the wm-iri

far fln Filim.ninal Prtnntil

first in 88 years.

He said one of the main purpos purposes
es purposes of the extraordinary meeting
would be to explore ways to win
back Protestant and nthor Phrie.

tian sects to the Church, of Jlomtt.
He did not announce a date

immeaiaieiy.
Vatican sources said they ex expected
pected expected it to be held this year.
They estimated about 1,500 cardi cardinals,
nals, cardinals, bishops, abbots, heads of re religious
ligious religious orders, prelates and other
religious figures would come to
Rome for it.
The Pope also announced two
other major projects:
A synod ecclesiastical coun

cil for Rome to combat materi
alism and foster more spiritual!
ty in the Eternal City.

Bringing the code of Canon

Law ud to date and nuhlishint; a

separate code for the Oriental

cnurch.
An Ecumenical Council is one

of the highest levels of all church

meetings. The word ecumenical
comes from the Greek and per pertains
tains pertains to the whole world, or
church.
Such a meeting can be called
only by the Pope. It is subject
to him and as auch arrnrriinn tn

church law, its decrees on faith
and morals are infallible.

The last Ecumenical Council,
the 201!h in church histnrv arl-

journed in 1870 with its work un-

unisnea wnen Italian iorces occu occupied
pied occupied Rome and ended the Pope's
temporal power over We city.
It was during that council that
Pope Pius IX defined the dogma
of papal infallibility.
PoDe John made his announce

ment in a Latin-language address

side the Vatican, which he visit visited
ed visited yesterday.
The Vatican did not "issue the
text of the arlrirpao hut it.

the office released a summarv. The

summary said the Popa stressed

me gave problems" involved
giving spiritual aid ;o Rome.

GOP Senate Leader
Sees Firsi Battle

With Demos Coming
' WASHINGTON UPI) Senate
GOP Loader Everett. M. Dnksen
111. predicted yesterday that We
federal aid to airports program
would provide the first big battle
over Damocratk efforts to boost
President Eisenhower'. 1900 budget.

He also said there was a lot of
OOntrO'ei'tV over tha Democratic

multi-billion .dollar housipg bill
and forecast a ''real fight" over

it in the Senate Bnking Commit Committee.
tee. Committee. The committ.ej resumes hear hearings
ings hearings on the measure today.
Sen. John J. Sparkman (D-Ala.)
sponsor of the Democratic hous housing
ing housing bill, said he 'honed tho

merce committee could complete

action on it by feb. 2. Sen Styles
Bridges (R-N.H.) chairman of the
GOP Pnlicv Cnmmitfpp s'airl hp

doubted action would come that

fast.

The Democratic airport r is
sponsored by Sen. Mike Momoney
(D-Okla.). It would provide 515
million dollars for airport con construction
struction construction over a five-vpar norinH

The President's program is far

more modest. It would allot 200
million dollars on a diminishing
scale over the next four years.
Bridges said the airport pro program
gram program "sets the pattern of how
we'll fare budget-wise and how in intensive
tensive intensive the fight over the budget
will be." He said it was a good

guess that the first test on the

au..v v i f, i n v CFtJ p-ioo I II a I Hit; 111 31 tfli nit.
to 21 cardinals in the monastery budget would come on the airport

ftajouung oi. rum o cas'iici, our-Dili.

PANAMA AMERICAN

OA JO

LAIS FILL YOUR NEEDS!

FURNITURE

7a

AT

13 to 12 Off
on all cash sales
BIG CREDIT DISCOUNTS TOO!
January 28 February 7

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE

Atttomoblje Row No. 41 Tela. 3-4911 3-7341

Visit our new
COMPLETE CHILDREN'S
FURNITURE SECTION

ST j..

Cribs ... ... .65.00 Stroller.s . . .'.-$ 32.
Youth beds,-Vr ',79.50 High Chairs".''
Bunks beds r.'A 110.00 (cohvertibles) 39.95' s
Twin beds 49.50 Play Pens ...... 35.50
Table & Chair Walkers 6.50
Sets 24.50 Roy Rogers rug
Mimbre rockers 6.95 & Spread .... 10.50 4

i MufiH

Use FsV Fxtendd Terms lf(Ir
Or Revolving Credit
Tropica a a
rJlie tifurniture & (Home Surnisfiing Store

Sa,Cm(f 4th of July Ave. k "H" St. Tel. t-0125
Win to Our FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE

A
'l

H

sdCugi?
UJD fllla
Dnues

Complete

collection of
exquisite tradi-
tional and modern
pattern.

It Could Be YOU!
Lucky Winners in our.

hree Weekly Raffle
Odessa Marshall
Ram6n Castro
A. Weil vi
Winston Grant
Mdxima ConiSlsz
Sylvia Walter
Cladys Brannari
J. Oster
Stephen Shade
Frances Giuliano .",.
Sales Slips ending In 6 Won i
Double check yours! ''

THE JEWELRY STORE

v't.

FREl
"Chlco"

de ORO
STAMPS

H-47 CENTRAL AVE. (137)

Whirl Tnu IVinhla Vnn.

Money Frea.

I.



X

THE PANAMA AMERICAN ATI INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPKB
MONDAY, JANTAET J5. 1951

fSkkr rrtrrv

lJJ Of &I34. the vot&OF lKSir-)ZO!.

.2-0740 r J (.'?' Vi

m. mtf.

HAM

HI

'jdw a ai aL. sj msm, m aw -ser-sv -v -a v vww- mm. :- -i j l m.-i -. arjwdw I

IBOEKltj

&3JL Manama VI

. y ii ii i i i

j ?J 1
I k" I J J
j
, r,r
; lit rfp

J. MR. AND MRS. BRUCE BATJJMAN, JR.
MiRRIAGE OF MISS DIANE BRASWELL
fa BRUCE BATEMAN IS ANNOUNCED ,j ..,,
, r Announcement has beer i made her "g j
' Miss Diane BrasVelI, danfhter of Mn. Q. C. n Mr
tew, former of Cocoli, now of Lexington Park, ma., to
P'Theorwere J 15 In the Lexin-ton
r M?sPElSeanor Ashley O'Connell, formerly of Cocoli, came
rom herEhom in Ma'speth, NX, to sem gJ
honor. Attending the bridegroom was Datffl Brasweu, oro
th A?tVrhthebrreception, the newlyweds made a hort honey-
ThttK"-.!. Of Balboa Hih School
and is now an Airman, Third Class, assigned to Bollin, Air
force Base, Washington, D.C

Amb. and Mrs. Putntt
Honored At Dinnr
. US. Ambassador and Mrs. Ju Julian
lian Julian Fiske Harrington will enter entertain
tain entertain at dinner at their home in La
Cresta tonight in honor of the
Mexican Ambassador to Panama
i

Albrook Announces
Brldg Stsilont

Duplltate bridge icsiions win

be held each Wednesday evening
at 7 at the Albrook Air Force
Bate Officers' Meis. All members
of the Mesi, their dependents and

guests are eligible to attend. A
nominal charge will be used for
c'h prizes.
The Bridge Club is franchised
by the American Contract Dupli Duplicate
cate Duplicate Bridge League. M a s t r
points and fractional master
mints will be awarded.
Further information may be ob ob-la
la ob-la ned from Capt. Burvett B. Se Se-will,
will, Se-will, 86-3233:

Qun T I trowntd
A Srfifltri Club
Msrlatto the First will be crown crown-id
id crown-id t a Eal Hnce Sturdfly eve evening
ning evening at S at the Strangers Club,
''"he dnce will be snonoore'' by
'h Inter-Amerienn Woman's dub.
Musir wilt y orovided by Con Con-iiito
iiito Con-iiito Charnentler.
Reservations rflv be made
with Mr Lm. Colon 167. Mr,
'nils Vntnr. Colon 1754, in
charge of ticket aaie.
'Moon tit Crime'
RehJM F "rldsv
The "Moon Mte Ctilse" soons--red
bv AmPricn Legion Post
One, Fort Amador, will leave
Gnmboa FriHiy evenlnp at fl and
wi'l return there at midnight.
Dancina. free beer and snacks
will be included In the entertaln-
) The cru;fi wa originally sched

uled 'or lint Friday, but was ooat-J

or't c't th frMt "fenj.

dente Porrat was damaged in an

iccident.

O30 atto

Rafael Fuentes and Mrs. Fuen-tes.

Ambassador and Mrs. Fuentes

will leave Saturday for Holland,
the ambassador's new assignment.

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgallen

By OSWALD 'JACOftY
Written ftr NIA lervlae

Luncheon Honor
Rev., Mrs. Fiske
Rev. and Mrs. Louis M. Fiske
will be guest of 'honor at a lunch'''
eon tomorrow at 12:30 in the Fern
Room of the Tivoli Guest House.
The event will be sponsored by
the Women's Auxiliary of the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa .Union Church.
In charge of reservations are
Mrs. Lawrence Adler, Panama 3 3-4890,
4890, 3-4890, and Mrs. Maurice Tewinkel,
Curundu 3112. ,.

...FOLLOW

THE CROWD!

QUICK ENERGY

tTTTTTTTTTTTTT-

February Plan Per

Critobal Women' Club
The Cristobal Women's Club has
announced activities and meeting
olanned for elh members and
guests durine February.
An important executive board
meeting is planned for February
3 at 9 a.m. at the Red Cors

Building. Off'cers. chairmen and
anistanta are urged to attend.
The regular monthly meeting of
the ol'tb w'll i b,i Fphrury 4
at 2 p.m. in the Red Cross Build Building
ing Building In Old Crisfobsl. Speaker for
the meeting will he Judge Loren
R. Wllsinger of the Magistrate's
I Court.
The musical procram will fea feature
ture feature Miss Clare White, vocalist,

accomnanied by Miss Esther Mil

ler., After the meetlnfi.'lea will be

serven Dy mrs. nooen j. neeiy
and the committee for February.

Since the br-dge lessons proved

so popular, another series has

has been planned to start Februa

ry 9 from 1 to 3 p.m. at the Mar-

tranta Clubhouse. Mrs. George

Tully will he the Instructor. Re

gistration should be. rnarie .with;
Mrs. Mettgar or Mrs. Tully, &B-472.

Albrook Teenager
Plan Bermuda Hop
The Albrook Teen Club will
have a Bermuda Hon Thursday

evenine from 7 to 10:30 in the-

Girl Scout Room of the youth Ac Activities
tivities Activities Building at Albrook A1r
Force Base.
Dancing, prlres and refresh

ments will highlight the eve evening's
ning's evening's program.

JOTTINOI IN PENCIL
Carol Lawrence, the "Juliet'' of
"West S de Story" is trying hard
to get a release irom ner contract
which oxplres in Juiu-ao she
can accept the title role in the
upcoming Ethel Merman musica.,
"Gypsy," but so far the produ producers
cers producers of her show have refused to
let her go. .Yves Montand, wiio
rates as the Sinatra of France
Is feuding with Brlgitte Bardot's
beau, Sacna D.stel. Yves, celebrat
ing the lOOih performance of his
current one-man divertissement
in Paris, took umbrage because
Sacha seemed to be stealing the
spotlight during the festivities in
the lobby afterwards and, made
nasty cra'ks about BB't darl.nj
to the press. ..Marie McDonald
hasn't quite settled on a steady
fellow. She's currently consider considering
ing considering Eddie Bragno, t.ie wealthy
Chicagoan.
Mamie Elsenhower is about to
itep out for the first time In a new
coat a black Afghanistan broad broadtail
tail broadtail designed by Leo Rltter, It was
a Christmas present from the Pra Pra-sident,
sident, Pra-sident, made In a style th.it won't
be duplicated for anyone elae until
Fall, 1960. . .Liz and Jack Sea
brook (of the frozen foot fortune)
are lullabving a baby boy, John

Martin Jr., at Jefferson Hospital

in Philadelphia.
Jonah Jones Is slated to appear
in Fred Astalre's next TV spectac spectacular,
ular, spectacular, with the great Aatairc danc dancing
ing dancing to Jonah's version of "lhe

Ladder" from "Man with the

Golden Arm". .Kathy Carr, a
member of one of Boston's Dro

mlnent families, is in New York
trying to break into show busin business,
ess, business, ironically, she may be forc forced
ed forced to change her name to avoid

being confused with the pop sinwer
already established with the same
moniker.
Dan Dailey's chums think he
and Gwenn O'Connor are all
washed up despite their numerous
reconciliations. .The chap with

curvaceous Diana Dors at Romeo
Salta's was writer Cy Howard.

Another titled English lady has

flipped over Frank Sinatra and

wants to join him on this side

of the Atlantic at least for an In

terlude. They met when he was in
London last year making head

lines with Lady Beatty. . Paddy

Chayefsky is gasaing the hipsters

with his get-up: Chin whishers

and a corn-cob pipe.

Ex-Queen Soraya appears to
be having a ball in St. Moritz.

skiing and dancing with all the
elidible winces of Eurofoe. but

her mother complains that they're

"prisoners." The Shah decreed

that Soraya must not marry be

fore he does, and mama com

ments, "We live like slaves.

Wherever we go there an a few

things we can do and Innumerable
things we can't.". .Vic Damone,
making the Left, Bank scene with
Carol Stevenes, thrilled the cuj cuj-tomers
tomers cuj-tomers by stepping up to the ml ml-croDhone
croDhone ml-croDhone and sineine "Giei" and

Bewitched' the latter a perfect
tune to describe Carol's obvious;
effect on him. i
Sen. Kei'auver plans to unleash
h full-scale InvestleatknT of the i

high coat ot food in April. . .An
international glamor boy ia lot lotting
ting lotting the credit for obtaining ia ia-fuge
fuge ia-fuge in the Dominican Republic
for Cuba's ex-President Batista
and those in the know say he
collected a tidy sum for making
tne arrangements.
The two Ivy types who ajre pro producing
ducing producing Al Capone" for Allied Ar Artists
tists Artists are as unlike their subject
as it's possible to be; tney re JJ
year ola John H. Burrows, a Yale
graduate, and Leonard J. Acker Acker-man,
man, Acker-man, same age, from. Darmouth
. .Betty Wallers, the beautiful

model wno left the world of high
fashion for' the blood and sand of
the bull ring (she was gored twice
in 50 tights) is retiring to marry
a little-known painter, Franco s
Delchambre.
Puerto Rico is beginning to fi figure
gure figure as an important stop tor
night club acts, and the Broadway
agents hope it will replace Cuba
as a market for. talent. Most of.
the 10-percenter took big losses
when Castro's victory cancelled
their clients' playing dates. .

Harry Beiafonte will take over

Carniege Hall for two perdorm-

ancee in April, and give all the
proceeds to two charities one

the New L ncoln School, the other
the Willtwyck School for Boys.
A cute-as-p.e screen star Is bat
tling with her husband, who's not

quite in the same income

bracket. She wants a leeal seDara

tion; he's holding out for divorce

plus a 50-50 community property
settlement by Mike Merlo. a wait

er at the night spot known as the

Tender Trap. A few months ago

Mike's first tune, "Fibbing,"

was waxed by Patti Page.

Parisian cafe society is specul

ating on the identity of the ravish ravishing
ing ravishing young "mystery girl" seem
dining with All Khan, flues: she's

brunette wears man frocks in a

glamorous shade of rose, and has

been overheard remarking thit

His Highness is "too thin" from

working too hard at his LiN jod.

noitit
aWlSSI
, VAKM4
II
7
WIST EAST
4 AQ10M
VJ9t vioai
QJ107I4 4X6
J9 410963
SOUTH (O)
AAKT
Q7.
4) A99
' T A K J 4 H
' Both vulnerable
rath West North Beat
INT. Paae t Paaa
4 Past BV Paw
BN.T. Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead Q

The unlucky expert caught me

in an unauardeu momem and

snowed me the North and Soh

nanus,

how should they be bid?'

asked, ., v,,

he

METINGS MONDAY
Committee On Exemption
For Allen Wive

The general committee handling
details of the -petition for the
anal Zone to be eligible for par

tial exemption from income tax
under the provisions of the pro

perty-community laws lor tnose

married to alien wives win now
a general meeting Thursday eve evening
ning evening at 7 in the Diablo Clubhouse
upetalrs.
J. M. Thompson, announcing the
meeting, stated that the commit committee
tee committee has received a specific an answer
swer answer from a law firm. Interested
persons are invited to attend the
meeting and express their views
on the subject.
Conversation Club
Th ranal Zone Snanlsh Con-

m versatlon Club will have Its week

ly meeting Wednesday evening at
f.30 at the Quarry Helghta Offi Officers'
cers' Officers' Club. The club Is for the
purpose of practicing Spanish con

versation and furthering inter-A

merican friendship.
For the next two weeks, Instruc

tions in the tamborito and other

Panamanian dances will be avail
able to interested club members
Las Amiga de la Cartdad

Las Amigas de la Caridad will
have a regular meeting Tuesday

evening at 8 at the usual meeting

place.
Impportatit matters will be dis
cursed, and all members are urg
ed to atend.

"Any number of ways would

be au rignt," 1 replied. 'And the

final cona'iuahouiu oe tux spauos

1 suppose you got to six spao.es

ana ran into a bad trump break.

"No," ha laid. "I take bad
trurno breaits ai a matter ot courue

This time 1 aat East and did noid

the queen-terunlne-eight of apuues

it my-opponents had merely old the

normal tlx spades l wouio nave

kept quiet and set thim one trick,
but South barged into six no-trump
"lie let my partner' ouenn of

diamonds hold the f.rst trick but
took tne second. Then he canned

the ace of spades and went aiter

the hears. At you see, tne heart

suit broke 3-3 and he was able to
run five heart tricks. I discarded
the ten ot spades on the fourth
heart but had to let a club go the

nex time. This aave. South four

club trickPanaU&eontract. 1

think thStaat tven for

me. l.

"It sure Is," I said, "and you
know South could have made six
spades also if he had seen all

ja&A.'x-

l Versatile Vesternj Pears

Are.;fdeal JiF6r Salads

"fit.

ALMOST a "matt" Ingredient In a green salad Is the fresh,
western pear..:, it combines -with just about tor other food.
v v J-,'"' j",- ';';
BY GAYNOR MADDOX. NEA Food andMarkets Editor

Here's a tossed salad that offer
many variations, Fresh wes.ern
pears give the flavor accent. Com

bine with crsp salad greens. bit

salad bowl. Slice celery, section
grapefuit and add to greens. Cut
peara intoe ghths; reserve 12 ;eg-

ments for garnish. Cut remalnd-

of celery and few grapefuit seg- er of slices Into small segments,
tnantc Varv fli.'AAim& ttitttt 4itii i ftBB 'Axlil W,!fk TPmh .U J.nJ.

mentF. Vary the: recipe with a few

salted nuts for a erunchy duality.

or use pineapple -or orange seg

ments instead of grapefruit. Or

add a few slices of avocado.

Cer alnly the fresh western pear

is one of the most versatile fruits

known to mi n.:. it'a -difficult to
think of any tother food that ft an
not he combine" with. Thse freh

pears are delightful In salads with

seafoo", cneeses, meats, poultry,
other fruit", either fresh or can canned,
ned, canned, and vegetables of all tynes.
Fete ah westerp pears rane fr-m
the ruMet-niU,red Bos'o. to the
grctn-sklnned Anjou.
V Pear Green 8M Bowl
x (Serves 4-t)

loss saw vWitn French dressing

ano garnish with p?ar segments.
Elegant Orange
(Makes about S- serving)
Three large oranges, 1-2 ud su su-srr.
srr. su-srr. 1-8 cup w e 4-2 cup white
Port wine cr WhHe :trape juice,
commercial sour cream.
Cut .severnl thtn s"ce of v"ow
rind 'rom one o oranges and cut
Into ery thln diver" to.m"ke i
fahlesnnnn. Combine thN-'H u-r-t
an-' watc nd aimmer 5 "'n "'n-ute.
ute. "'n-ute. Men-'vMe. ,nsre .oraffs,
"movin all n' w'fs mnhrsn mnhrsn-"ut
"ut mnhrsn-"ut owe- In 1 4-t"h. slices, A'M
wire und or" i,ue in. syrun,

the cards.'

I

Before the first stamps were- .,.

issued by the United States
Post Offlce in 1847, postmas postmasters
ters postmasters in various cities includ including
ing including New York, New Haven,
Connecticut, and St. Louis Louis-had
had Louis-had already printed local
stamps (with the government's
permission).
O EneycloptdU Britannia

Casal Jewelry Store
Central Ave,. 15-107 Near Fuerza y Lui

"What's Your Favorite

David Constable Disc Jockey
Every Tuesday 4:30 to 6 p.m.

Dfl
ifour Community Network

Q The bidding has been:
West North Bast Booth
1 Ooubl ',! Double
1 N T Pass s Paw Double
Pass Pbm ; tAi Passu
Pa. mmy;,,4Lk
A2 QJ14 fJIt li
What do you do
APass. Tear sartar h)
merely cMpetlnc for the ert
core and jon have showm all
yonr strength already.
TODAY'S QUESTION
;Th bMdintf Aa,bn:
West lsforth Eiist Sonth
I Double IV
You, South, hold:
4AK8 ei5 4 4J75 gm
What do you do?
Aaewer Tomorrow y

nnd Mmmpr Phout S n'iiutea.loit-

Two Bote pear', lettuce, endive, cr Chill thormiphlv. Srv tnnned

celery, granefrult. with n spoonfulnf commercial lour
Break l:tucirl8dJv 4nto4eMm"
Burrow Re-Elected President

At Annua,l Auto Club Meeting

l'(,t)f..Jl,.',.:illi.A.

Over 300 persons from all parts
of the Isthmu- aUen-'ed fie an annual
nual annual meeting of the Panm" and
Canal Zone AMtoniloMle Club
which was held' Ja'nuary. 19. at "the

Tivol' Guest House. ,

FollowlnB thuet tnw w

li'lent Thomai 'IK' (Burrotf part parted
ed parted that membership in the' loc'l
club Increased with a record 2.107
membershins isied' during 195.
Membership in the parent orgflni orgflni-atlon.
atlon. orgflni-atlon. the American Automobile
s.'oc'ation, also prew to a new

high last year rms-ing the sixmU
Hon marktoWtn IniWol-

from 1957. ''!- :--

A gay
plastic apron

mi

Fanami: LAS AMIGAS
DEL PUEBLO
Colon: Enrique Ran
Chitre: Lorento Chan
David t Mercado La Fa
Concepcl6n: Almacen
EsplnoM
Af uadulc t Almacen Eduarde
BUY RINSO
TO DAY I

Burrow wa re-p-"'?. to serve

ur'na: J95I?; "enry T. Cpri'er,
"'r'jtjdcere.-.jQhp W. M-t-

"?wsi(,r4ij'i',v!'A:'ar4'icT,f "d

virs. aan"rea a. lurner;- secretary-treasurer.,
, 4s

"Eecutive dmmle1 rne,ir

The time to make an apology

is the moment nen you

that you have wronged another

person. The sooner you apologize

the easier it is to say. ine apoiu apoiu-gy
gy apoiu-gy you put off making Is the one
that you may never get around
to making at all.
And the price you pay for let letting
ting letting your chancr to fay "I'm aor aor-rv"
rv" aor-rv" ffft bv mav cost, you another

person's friendship or respect or

both, t

NOW!

MATCH YOUR TILE

WITH

He further renortel that t.
estrl"n si'e'v v"! stressed tis
year hv the A A He"imiar;ers by
production n-t Hifitrihution of two

till et tie" I.pVpnfflM' T.ern8j

Pedestrian. Both . have hpiift

shown to a'ienc throuoh the lo local
cal local club. AUn HistHbuted wer
monies of a nw booHet wiMighed
hla yer entitled "Planned Pee Pee-rlan
rlan Pee-rlan Profrrm" to nerso olxn olxn-ini?
ini? olxn-ini? oedestrian safety riroTsrhs
ir who wri tqtee'' 1" -srtaf att attics
ics attics or pedestrian accidents.
The emerPenrv road serv'e
"hich was inauiirted on the
f"?thmu two yprs aBp. ftined in
no'lUlnritv m mora tnernhpr h.
oame f"millr with avei'hil' avei'hil'-tv;
tv; avei'hil'-tv; ?'etv Bids for school oHj-en

were Increosei1 and the nropreg-
-ive work In the driver education

orotram whrh t(h students
to become better and more res-

rionsiblle drivrs was recopn'zed
hy iiwardin four honorary men men-bershln
bershln men-bershln to stdentt hv the

ener"! mernhorship at last year s
annufl meeting.

Burrow concluded, his report

hiehlihts of the isf5th-flni!'l mppt-

n o' the American, Automobile

ocl"tion. which ; W .ne1" n

Chicago. 111.,- in fSeptembet High

lights includedr. summ ary ojt .pro-

Tress on the Federal;;Ttyehar pro

?ram which. loUfltemd JQ". al

motorists; pliifor;sexl?r!lonr' of

the Driver ; Education; fcRroKram:
nnd predlctionihaLtbft ;5t of

tomorrow wilI:;tMKl:ttt0a.Witn
electronic cadg?t tadd jsafety to
future cars., ,, -:V

."I 1 '!

"lerte-i wfire Frank Morrice ?nd
Daniel A. Pppenta f6r P-nam- nl.
tv; Robert 0. 1 'eh r0lon; Wil Wil-Ham
Ham Wil-Ham Bazars. Fay M. Frown md
Whltm-n P. 0-rrett fo- the AtHn AtHn-ti
ti AtHn-ti side. Can' Zone. Vor the Pa

cific side, d rectors elected w

Krbe,; .TphnX:F,vierjrt'v .times A.
ras-er.' ward F. Ke"-"--',
"'"h K. Skinner and Howard E.
Turner.

bliJe
PINK
CREEN
GOLD,''.,.;
tdV.

LASTING dial
TODAY
A Produot of

0
o
o
o

IT1

To Provide Fun
Af-Xids' Gatherings
A group of hi?h ichdol student!
of Ponarn fnrl tel Can' ?oie,
"nemWs of th" Na'ional Federa Federa-Hop
Hop Federa-Hop of TemHp Youth, hove Dooled
their t"1-'- 'or conducting chil chil-Wren's
Wren's chil-Wren's parties.
These 'tudent have experience
in Toun learler'"'" !nd in working
with younger children.
The "oarty neopers" plan per per-operie1
operie1 per-operie1 nrt!e. Thev will ar arrange
range arrange "iid fonHnct parties for chil chil-Hren
Hren chil-Hren from our to ten years of
age.

They will supply all or any of
the following : oarty supervision,
movies, planned sames ond acti activities,
vities, activities, and shODplng services fof
food, favors, and decorations if
dcired. The modest fees rharped
will be used for National Federa Federation
tion Federation of Temple Youth chairity.
For information or reservations
call Naomi Lltvin Balboa 2648. or
Eve F.isetimann, Panama 3-3679,
or Linda Diamond, Panama 3-6608,
after 3:30 p.m.

one and only

GERH-FIGIITING TOOTHBRUSH

HhL.

.. 'WTI'mpr'mmi""

Reecht you urtiti Btefil!
Med to stay Aiiib Anti Anti-ptie
ptie Anti-ptie for up to 4 ijMntht In UN I
Inhibit or dertroy ALL type'
of etrm that fU oft or sold to t I

I hVtho

Hew.

Dr. West's

Miracle-Tuft W

L Mil 1

ARMOUR

830 Kilocyolat
PANAMA
1090 Kilocycles
COLON
TOILETRIES



IondAyy jantjart 'it. 19&r""T'-

fBE FAIIAMJl AMIRICAW -i. AlTlNDWlNDENT DAItY NEWSPAPER
X mgi nrr?

V

Collection Of Van Gogh Paintings

;6n Display In Civil Affairs Bldg.

IT BAfTERY'SITE Maj. Gen. E. H. McDanlel, deputy to the inspector general, toured A
Battery, 4th tiun Battalion, 517fch Artillery, Fo;t Gulick, while in the Canal Zone last week to
conduct the annual general Inspection of. Headquarters, U.S. Aripy Caribbean. Here 1st Lt.
Ross Kuttler, commanding officer of ths battery, greets MCDaniel and his escorts as they ar arrive
rive arrive at the battery site. From left to right are Kuttler; Col. Hugh P. Osborne, USARCARlB
inspector general; McDanlel, and Lt. Col. Wendell P. Knowles, battalion commanding officer.
(U.S. Army Photo)

The life sndwork of Dutch ar

Ust; Vincent Van Gogh recently

made news in a new set of books
a new movie and new sales at

Srieei that would have stunned
ie' painter.

A collection of reproductions of
Van Gogh's paintings and draw drawings
ings drawings is on display in the lobby of

tne lanai zone unrary-Museum

in the Civil Affairs Building. It

will remain In the two cases until

the first week In February.

The new books are "The Com Complete
plete Complete Letters of Vincent Van

Gogh." offered at $50 for three

volumes published by the New
York GraDh.c Society. Th get in

cludes 194 tipped-in fascimiies of

tne illustration that Vincent so

often sketched into his letters.

Van Gosh's letteri have been

freely drawn on by many writers
of historical novels and biography
but the def nitive collection brings
much that is new.

One description of an earlv Van

Gogh work, "The Weaver." help

ed tne boston Museum of Fine
Arts to achieve a more authentic
cleaning and restoration Job than
could have been done otherwise.

Irving Stone's "Lust For Life"
introduced Van Goeh to th Amer

ican reading public two decidei

ago. The film based on this work

stars actor Kirk Douglas sympa sympathetically
thetically sympathetically cast in the role of the
artist

In London lsst fall, when tha

collection of the late banker Ja Jacob
cob Jacob Goldschmidt went under the
hammer at Sotheby's auction
house, a Van Gogh painting sold

x- :-.-:.w:'.-;W'y'
-hi v

ACTOR KIRK DOUOLAS is cast
as artist Vincent Van Gogh in the
film version of Irving Stone's

"Lust For Life."

for the highest price ever paid

SS69.600. Dunns Vincent s lifetime

he sold only two paintings, and

those for small sums.
The painting that set an all

time high monetary value on

Van Gogh was "Public Garden
At Aries," of which a reproduc

tion is shown in the Canal Zone
Library-Museum collection.

The building is open to the gen

eral public during business hours.

Workmen Plug Hole In Roof Of iMine;
Way Opened For Rescue Of 12 Miners

PITTSTON, Pa. (UPI)- Work- Rescue leaders said the mate

men yesieroay piuggea a u-iom rial dumped into the hole was

noie torn m uij root of an anthra

cite mine by the flood swollen

Susquehanna River. It opened the
way for a perilous attempt to
reach 12 men trapped in the mine
since Thursday.

Sixty-nine other workers were
in the mine when the icy wa ers
gushed through the hole. Thev

reached te surface safely, some

alter wandering for hours In wa

ter that swfcrled to their chests.

Since then, rescue teams dump

ed millions of dollars worth of

material into .he whirlpool on the

river's surface to form a make-

shl t dam. The materials included
railroad cars, mine cars, trucks.

huge rocks, utility poles, railroad
ties, bales of hay and other items.

The flow of water Into t h e

honeycomb of tunnels was slowlv

reduced, and Sunday, the whirl

pool in the river disappeared.

bridges Says Congress Should Cut
Budget In Non-Defense Categories

SPACE WATCH SATELLITE Th J.S. "space watch' satellite may bo sent Into orbit soon.

uurea 01 me device, snown aDove oouiq include (1) telescopic camera capable ot scanning
globe for picture transmission; (2) sun-power batteryj3) retro-rockets to propel information
; laden, satellite back to earth at radio ommandtM4) (specially designed parachute tttslow finsSfr finsSfr-descent
descent finsSfr-descent and prevent burning up in atmosphere: wt5rgyro-stabilizers to keep satellite vertical:"""'
.16) tape recorder, housed with transmitter, :o record magnetic tape data on radiation,
""-neratur and other space conditions. Antenna would send Impulses to earth.

WASHINGTON, Jan. 28 fUPI)-

Sen. Styles Bridges (R-N.H.)

said yesterday Congress should

cut President Eisenhower s budg

et from non-defense programs if

more funds are needed to meet

the Soviet challenge in the space

age.
Bridges, chairman of the Sen

ate Republican. Pol cy Committee
and ranking GOP member on the

Appropriations Committee, said
he believes "there are ways to

cut" the President's 77-billion-dollar
budget for fiscal 1960 "be "beyond
yond "beyond what the President did."
Sens. Karl E. Mundt (R-S.D.)
and Spessard L. Holland (D-Fla.),
both Appropriations Committee
members, agreed that domestic
program should be trammed if It
develops that the 41-billion-dollar
outlay for defense proposed by the
President is not sufficient.
They emphasised that' Congress

should concentrate on keeping the

budget in balance to fight Infla Inflation
tion Inflation and to protect Americans with
fixed incomes.
The Council of State Chambers
of Commerce also said that lib liberal
eral liberal critics of the President's pro proposed
posed proposed spending were wrong in
calling it a "penny-pinching budg budget."
et." budget." It called for even lss spend spending
ing spending than the administration pro proposed.
posed. proposed. Bridges In a television Interview
at the ABC-College News Confer Conference
ence Conference said he is hopeful the budget
will be kept in balance, as the
President proposed. He said
"there is no object in being dis discouraged
couraged discouraged at this time."
"Of course, many things can
throw if off," he said. He was
asked if he would favor increased
spending for defense if it could be
shown that the Russians were pul pulling
ling pulling away from the United States
in military strength.

He said he would be willing to

H1 i ir, imwki n -ii.ilincrease the. military, budget un

The first cloth flag was the
invention of tha Romans. It
was the vexlllurh, or cavalry
flag, and consisted of a square
banner attached to a crossbar
t the end of a apaar. Prob Probably
ably Probably because of the resem resemblance
blance resemblance of the shaft to a cross,
It was used by the early Chris Christian
tian Christian missionaries. When St.
Augustine and his monks
marched from Dover to Can Canterbury
terbury Canterbury to convert the Eng English
lish English they carried such banners.

fder such c"4-cum stances "if money

will do the trick.'
Mundt and Holland agreed on
another television program, ABC ABC-Celebrity
Celebrity ABC-Celebrity Parade, that the pro proposed
posed proposed military outlay is the item
in the President's budget most
likely to be raised by Congress.
Like Bridges, they suggested
that domestic program be
trimmed to compensate for any
boost in defense spending.

HOPIS FOR PACT REVISION
NAGOYA, Japan (UPI) -Foreign
minister Aiichiro Fujiyama
said today he hopes a revised
U.S. -Japan security pact would
be signed by the end of March.
Fujiyama told newsmen he would
submit next month his own plan
on the revision of the pact for

Detective Squads
Combing New York

For Tavarez Baby

NEW YORK, Jan. 26 (UPI)

Forty teams, each made up oi a
detective and. an FBI. agent, fan fanned
ned fanned out through New York City
in unmarked cars yesterday in a
widened search for a sick infant

kidnaped Thursday by a woman
posing as a baby sitter,
Johnny Tavarei was 23 days
old when a woman who identified
herself as Mrs. Gladys Garcia ab

ducted Mm while his mother

looked for a larger apartment for
her family. He was suffering
from a heavy chest cold.
The baby is the third child born
to Jose Tavarez, 30-year-old Do

minican-born $45-a-week laborer,

and his 21-year-ofd we,' Dorallra.
The kidnaping came less than
two weeks after the safe return
of a newborn baby who was sto stolen
len stolen from a Brooklyn hospital
nursery.
Tavarez made a new public ap appeal
peal appeal yesterday for the return of
his only son. He begged the kid kidnaper
naper kidnaper to -'Step forward. u
At the same time, a Roman
Catholic priest, the Rev. Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Bosse of Our fcady of Gua

dalupe Church, which serves a
Spanish-speaking congregation, ap

pealed to the kidnaper to reiurn
the baby.

The Tavarez baby way sulfer sulfer-Ing
Ing sulfer-Ing ";from" a? eayy;heKreq'd and
had been taken to Metropolitan

Hospital, a municipal institution

for treatment. His mother
the kidnaper at the hospital.

met

Camboa Credit
Un.joii Vote 4
Percent Dividend
At their 11th annual meeting,
held at Santa Cruz last week
members at Gamboa Federal Cre Credit
dit Credit Union voted a 4 per cent di dividend
vidend dividend on shares for the second
consecutive year. ,s
The dividend -will be credited to
shares of the members and will
be entered in their passbooks.

Elections resulted in the reeiec

1 ?

Kncyplopfdln llrltAnnlra

SHORTS

: Q

Q00M3

mm

, 'SSI

1 ''ritsiitmmiks-'.: s&f -:

V-'.-, ;,,,, .(.

BLAST KILLS TWO

tAIPEI (UPI) -Two teen-sged
girl workers were killed yesterday
In an explosion, in a firecracker
factory in Tacoxuan County, souih
of .Taipei. The factory was work working
ing working overtime to produce firecrack firecrackers
ers firecrackers for the Chinese New Year next
mouth.

HEADS DELEGATION
NEW DELHI (UPI) E.M.S.
Namboodiripad, chief minister ot
India's Communist-run Kerala
stat., will head a seven-man dele delegation
gation delegation ( of Indian Communists to
tot" Soviet Union's 21st Communist
Party Congress in Mosocow.
BLAST1 BUILDS DAM
TOKYO (UPI) Red Chinese

engineers blew th top off a gran granite,
ite, granite, mountain recently and sent it
plummeting into a river-bed to
from a big dam, Radio Peip.ng re
ported toaay. Engineers from the
ministry of water conservancy
and electric power, aided by So Soviet
viet Soviet experts, used the pUnned ex explosion
plosion explosion to from a 367-foot long,
102-foot wide dam in the Tsill Riv Rivet
et Rivet In Hopel pr ivlnce, the broad broadcast
cast broadcast iai,
TRAIN HORSIS
tClKYO (4JPI) -PoUce have be begun
gun begun training 14-five-year-o 1 d
horses to escort WoWl ;'Prince
Akihit and his commoner fian fiancee,
cee, fiancee, MJchiko Shoda, after their
wedding la AprU from the Operial
Palace to their temporary man mansion.
sion. mansion. Most f'-'thr.:u-:-'"a"peciai"
mounts now being used for cere ceremonial
monial ceremonial eeeisloni ire more thin
10 years -old. .-.

study by the government and the tion of all outgoing directors and

ruling Liberal-Democratic Party. I committeemen.

packed into a "'pretty good clo

sure although there was some
leakage. Dirt was being dumped
into ihe river above the hole to
keep the leakage down.
Those directing the operation
said the v ater was halted suffi sufficiently
ciently sufficiently to permit a rescue attempt
to begin. New jumping systems
were set up at all available air air-shafts
shafts air-shafts leading Into the flooded
corridors to draw Xut enough of
the water to permit rescue teams
to enter the 'mines.
A group of skin divers from
Hillside, N.J., vhocame he-e Fri Friday,
day, Friday, had volunteered to enter
the floodea shafts to search for
the missing men. Because the wa water
ter water had ripped away shoring and
timbering in the tunnels, of icials
feared the skin divers might be

trapped themselves by cave-ins
and refused to give their permis permission.
sion. permission. ..
The federal, state and Industry
experts;dieectin the rescue oper operations
ations operations said the only hope the 12
men still alive, was the possibility
they had made their way to venti ventilated
lated ventilated air iwcktstht;:-experts
ssid 3.JPWr dsys
in such .- a ;.r4kM-; 1
The halkoHhe rtv'ei-ftow into
the mine also b ightened the eco economic
nomic economic eutlook of the area, de de-clared
clared de-clared a disaster area by Presi President
dent President Eisenhower.' Eleven connec
ing mines, employinr. about soon

'TrforSH 3oi$cause
of the floodinlfri' the
mine rannMnd rOitnH...bv-...

level already has started to recede.

W. Berlin Mayorrl

Coming To Canada,

US In February
BERLIN, Jan. 26 (UPI) West
Berlin's Mayor Willy Brandt will
leave for a visit U Canada and
the U.S. on Feb: 5, the West Ber Berlin
lin Berlin city government announced.-
Brandt will bold talks with eov.

ernment representatives at Otta

wa and later proceed to the Unit United
ed United States where he will meerwtTh
government officials and give lec lectures.
tures. lectures. Brandt has not yet decided whe whether
ther whether he will also visit Smith...

Asia before returning to Berlin,

New Transmitter,
Tower Inaugurated
At Llano Bonilo
"Knowledge Is cower and life".

said Dr. Clarence' W. Jbner, pre president1
sident1 president1 of the-World 'Radio Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Fellowship, 'yesterday in
his address at the inaeuration ce

remonies of the new HOXO trans transmitting
mitting transmitting facilities.
He referred to the knowlpdire

that is disseminated through such
media as radio, especially in its
cultural and religious aspects.
Despite the unsea'sonal after afternoon
noon afternoon shower wh'ch delayed the be beginning
ginning beginning of the ceremony, approxi approximately
mately approximately 200 people attended the ce ce-reminy
reminy ce-reminy in Llano Bonito. on th

outskirts of Panama City. "Open

iiuuse was oDserved, and the
crowd was able to inspect the 500 500-watt
watt 500-watt transmitting equipment and
the 320-fnnt tnwor

f Representing Hw TVnm Gov

ern men t S a 1 u s t i a n o Chacon
brought greetings and pressed the
symbolic switch to put the trans transmitter
mitter transmitter on the air. Greetings from

Canal Zone Gov. W. E. Potter
were brought by PhiliD Steers

comptroller of the Panama Canal.
Other greetings were brought In
behalf of the United State's -and

British embassies.

Also participating in -the nro-

gram were the Rev. FavorlrUnn

nhacon o' the Central American
Mission, the Rev. Waldab a Stew Stewart
art Stewart of the Bethel M s ion the Rev.
William Beeby, of the First
Church in Balboa.Heights, and the
Rev. Tnwhspnii nf ih.tr.li,ji

of fit. Luke.

House Leader McCormack Sees
Kennedy Top In Demo s Field

WASHINGTON, Jan. 26 (UPI) -House
Democratic Leader John

W. McCormack said yesterday

Sen. John F. Kennedy would make

the strongest Democratic presi presidential
dential presidential candidate in 1960 and Ad Ad-lai
lai Ad-lai E. Stevenson the weakest.

He predicted Vice President

Richard J.. Nixon would win the

GOP nomination. He said New

York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller

was "too astute to contend seri

ously for the post in I960 because

"he P'baniy realizes it is gome

to be a Democratic year."

McCormack, in a filmed inter interview
view interview for New York television sta

tions ticked off N the names of
eight Democratic presidential pos

sibilities ana ssm there were a

couple others he might have over overlooked.
looked. overlooked. The Interview wss con conducted
ducted conducted by Sen. Kenneth B. Keat Keating
ing Keating (R-N.Y.).
McCormack named Sens. Ken Kennedy,
nedy, Kennedy, Stuart Symington (D-Mo.),
Hubert Humphrey (Minn.), and
Albert Gore (Tenn.); Gov. Robert
B. Meyner of New Jersey, Gov.
G. Mennen Williams of Michigan;
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon B. Johnsi- Tex., and Steven Stevenson.
son. Stevenson. Asked to rate them, he said
Kennedy "today is the strongest
of all the candidates." He noted
that Kennedy was a favorite son
from Massachusetts and said he
was "intensely interested" in the
youthful senator. He said Kenne Kennedy
dy Kennedy had a "decldtj advantage."
As for Stevenson, he said with without
out without elaboration that "while any
Democrat will probably wis in
i960, he would be the weakest
candidate we could nominate."
McCormack said Nixon had tha

lump on he Republican nomina nomination
tion nomination because "the abdication bv

President Elsenhower of hia nar-

ty leadership and party responsl-

muty" nas given the vice presi president
dent president "pretty good control of the
party machinery," including pa-tronage.'

McCormack istd he thousht

Rockefeller would not tome eut

now and say he is not a candi candidate.
date. candidate. But as time passes, he said,
the gove'nor is "going to make a
decision that he will probably let
the nomination go to Vice Presi President
dent President Nixon without any serious
opposition."
McCormacK saw no chance that
the Presid nt would retire and
turn the White House over to Nix Nixon
on Nixon during the next two years.

Marco Ernesto's

Paintings On View

At JWB Gallery
Currently on view of the art gal gallery
lery gallery of the USO-JWB Armed
Forces Service Center are the oil
paintings of Marco Ernesto, well
known Panamanian artist.,
In thia .exhibjf Ernesto has spe specialized
cialized specialized m scenes hv the interior
of Panama. (
The display is open to the pub public
lic public from 9 a m. to 10 p.m. daily.
This exhibit is shown in cooper cooperation
ation cooperation with the Canal Zone Art
League.

NEW YORK (UPI) Mn;Lau Mn;Lau-renoi.
renoi. Mn;Lau-renoi. gk Rockefeller Ajf N ew
York.v1ia" been naineite'lshairmsn
of the World Service Council of
the Young Women's Christ
ian Assn. it was announced today.

THE NEWS :
YOU'VE BEEN
WAITING i
FORI '!

You

can

MOW
WIN
EVERY
WEEK

In the

Tropicana

"TRIE

WEEKLY
RAFFLE
It costs you
NOTHING to
participate
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money.
It's Easy. .
Come in and ask
howl
Tropicana
The Furniture A Home
Furnishing Store
TEL. 2-0725

4th of July Ave. A H St.

ss

4

jCaura (Burgos,
special representative of

will give beauty consultations morn'
ingsf and, classes in the afternoon,
from
TODAY, JAN, 26; at

x 3 f
i s v h
t&3 ill!

YOUR APPOINTMENT ON TIME. PHONE PANAMA 2-2643

,i"'V'4;-.

-1



Win
nn
io f
Marlboro Whips Brewers
To Keep Slim Hopes Alive
Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT
0

Again

Kings

i : : -.

By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
It was two down and one to go today for the
Cfaracas-bound Kings who eliminated the Carta Vie Vie-ja
ja Vie-ja Yankees from the pennant race by downing them
IPS in an afternoon contest yesterday at Aguadulce.
In a morning game at David the Marlboro Smok Smokers
ers Smokers just about sewed up the runnerup spot by beating
the Cerveza Balboa Beermen, 6-2.

and

cellar by

The Beermen lost any mathe mathematical
matical mathematical chance of copping the flag
over, a week ago. With all teams
knin0 civ panics each to play,

the Kings are ahead of Marlboro
by five games; they hold an eight-

name edee over Carta vieja

the Beermen are in the

11 games. I
To grab the pennant oficially
the Kings have only to win two of
their remaining contests or to win
Wmc if the Smokers lose one
Yesterday Kia& left fielder Ken
Hunt hit the first offering of re reliever
liever reliever Bill Slack in the top of the
tenth inning for a home run to
break an 8-8 tie and before the
half of the frame was over, three
lhore runs had crossed the p ate
featured by a two-run circuit clout
by Les Peden.
That tenth-inning blow was
Hunt'l second roundtripper of
the game.
Ac Ufty Dick Luebke, who re relieved
lieved relieved Stanley Arthur in the
ninth picked up his ninth win a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst only one loss.
Pete Mesa started for the win-,
ners and worked seven and two two-third
third two-third frames during which ne
gave up seven Yankee runs.
John Anderson, who started for
the Yanks but was taken out for

Bob Frederick in the third, was
charged with eight King tallies.
'VH Slack sntferecf his second
loss against a like amount of wins
i ,,e gave up the lead runs in

the tenth.
In the morning contest Smoker
starter Jose 'Lisondro, with relief
help in the seventh inning from
Jim Hardison, gained his first
victory compared to two setbacks.
vi, ..
Lefty Pat, Scantlebury went the
distance in dropping his sixth de decision.
cision. decision. Pat, who has won two
games, was the victim of miscues
which caused three of the Smok Smokers'
ers' Smokers' runs.
The Smokers' played without the

services of their first-string cacher
Marcos Cbbos, who failed to reach

ed Tocumen Airport oeiore me

plane which took the players left

for David.

Humbert Robinson was another

who diogabt shbw up.

Abbie Flynn filled in behind the

plate.

Smokers
Stay Alive
DAVID GAME
CERVEZA BALBOA

Parris, 2b.
Moore, ss.
Roberts, lb-lf.
Lopez, 3b.
Grenald, cf.
P. Osorio, If.
Charles, lb.
Kellman, c.
Hay, rf.
Scantlebury, p.
Totals
Napoleon, rf.
Brathwaite. 2b.
Altman, cf.
Prescott, If.
Gamer, lb.
Bernard, ss.
Hardaway, c.

Flynn, c.
Lisondro,

Hardison,

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

Teams
Kings .
Marlboro

Carta Vieia

K
1 x
... ...3

M XV CB W L Pet. GB
7 6 8 21 9 .700
X 6 7 1 6 14 .533 5
, 4 x 5 13 17 .433 8
3 5 x 10 20 '.333:;;,i1
14 17 20 60 60 --V- '"

Cerveza Balboa 2.
Totals .-.,.9

YESTERDAY RESULTS (2)
At David: Marlboro 6, Cerveza Balboa 2 1
At Aguadulce) lyings 12, tJarta Vieja 8 (10 innings)
TOMORROW'S GAME
At Olympic Stadium: Marlboro vs. Carta Vieja
Game time:' 7:30

Kinn

Wield Scepter
AGUADULCE GAME

KINGS

P-

P-

Totals

AB R H PO A
"5 0 0 3 3
4 0 0 1 2
4 0 19 1
4 0 0 1 2
2 0 0 1 1
2 0 0 1 0
1 0 0 0 0
4 0 16 1
4 2 2 2 1
4 0 10 1
34 2 5 24 32
3 110 0
4 0 2 3 4
4 12 3 0
3 10 10
3 1 0 13 2
4 2 3 1 5
3 0 0 2 0
3 0 0 2 0
3 0 10 3
10 0 11
30 6 10 27 18

lb.

Austin, 2b
Green, ss.
Henley, cf.
Hunt, If.
Osorio, E.,

Heron, 3b.
Gladstone, ft.
Peden, c.

Mesa, p.
Arthur, p.

Luebke, p.

AB
6

R H PO
0 0 3

0 2
1 2
3 4
2 10
2 2

i kj KUtfALTY Thev're the lovelv Hollywood Queens girls basketball team that will play at the Panama national Oj.j t
7-30 tonight on the program that will feature the world-famous Harlem Globetrotters. From left to right, they are Midge
Berger, Arlene Weaver, Dottye Vonder Haar, Lucille Fox, Fran Ferring, Joan Breltkrus and Grace Munsterman.
Harlem Globetrotters To Play Tonight

At Panama Gym; Girls Team To Show

Balboa Brewings

0
1
3
2
3

.JL.2.2,
2 0 0
1 0 0
1 0 1

Curundu Teenage
Baseball League

Totals

42 12 13 30 17

CARTA VIEJA

Score by Innings

C Balboa 000 010 1002 5 3
Marlboro 000 401 01x-3 10 3
Summary: Errors: Brathwaite,
Flynn, Lopez, Hay, P. Osorio, Li Lisondro.
sondro. Lisondro. Runs batted in: Prescott,
Bernard, Hardaway. Flynn, Lison Lisondro,
dro, Lisondro, Scantlebury. Two base hits:
Hay. Earned runs: Cerveza Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1: Marlboro 3. Doubleplays:
Lisondro. Brathwaite and GaMer:
Parris. Roberts. Lotez and Kell Kellman.
man. Kellman. Sacrifice fly: Flynn. Hit bat batters:
ters: batters: Lisondro 1 (Grenald). Wild
nitch: HardisoBi Struck out by:

Scantleburv 4, Lisondro 2. Base on
balls of: Scantlebury 5. Lisondro
1, Hardison 1. Left on base: Cer Cerveza
veza Cerveza Balboa: 8; Marlboro 6. Pitch Pitchers
ers Pitchers Tecord: Lisondro 2 runs, 5 hits
in 6 innings: Hardison 0 runs, 0
hits in 3 innines. Winning pitcher pitcher-Li
Li pitcher-Li sondro (-2). Losing pitcher pitcher-Scantleburv
Scantleburv pitcher-Scantleburv (2-fi). Umpires: Hi' Hi'-linger,
linger, Hi'-linger, Miller. Harrelson. Attend Attendance:
ance: Attendance: 1,490. Time of game: 2:12.

3 3 2 8 1
4 2 2 5 3
5 2 10 4
6 0 112
6 0 3 7 0
4 12 5 0
4 0 110
5 0 16 0
10 0 10
1 0 0 0 0
1 0 0 0 0
10 01 1
41 8 13 30 11

W
5
3
3
2

ServVe Center Thentres
TONIGHT

BALBOA 6:15 & 8:35
Andy Griffith
Myron McCormlr

'NO TIMF for SFROFANTS"

Last Times Tonight!

COCO SOLO 7:M

Stewart Granger

Barbara Rush

Harry Black and The Tiger"

in cinemascope & Color!

Bartirme,nlb.
DavaiiUe, -2b..
Wilhelm, ss.
Parsons, 3b.
Schmidt, rf.
Kern. cf.
Peeples, If.
Patton, c.
Anderson, p.
Frederick, p.
Thorne .,

Slack, p.'
Totals

Thorne grounded out for Frede Frederick
rick Frederick in 7th.
Score by Innings
Kinps 044 000 000 4-12 13 1

C. Vieja 300 002 111 08 13 2
Summary: Errors: Austin. Wil Wilhelm.
helm. Wilhelm. Davalillo. Runs batted in:
Davalillo. 2, Schmidt 3, Kern,
Peden 4, Hunt 3, Heron Patton 1,

Gladstone. EarneftrUJs:; lungs 1,
Carta Vieja 5. Two "base hits- F.
Osorio. Luebke, Herpn. Three bise
hits: Schmidt. Home runs: Hunt

2, Peden. Doublemays: Gren, Jv
Osorio; Parsons, Davalillo, Barti Barti-rome.
rome. Barti-rome. Stolen base: Schmidt. Sa Sacrifice
crifice Sacrifice hits: Mesa (Kern). Wild
pitches: Mesa 3. Struck out by: An
derson 1. Frederick 1, Mesa 5,
Slack 2. Base on balls off: Ander Anderson
son Anderson 2, Mesa 9. Left on base: Carta
Vieia 15. Kings 5. Pitchers record:

Anderson 8 runs, 6 hits in 2 in
nings (pitched to 4 batters in 3rd
inning); Frederick 4 runs, 2 hits
in 5 innings. Mesa 7 runs 9 hits in

7-23 innings. Arthur 1 run, 3 nits
In 1 inning. Winning pitche r :

Luebke (9-1). Losing pitcher: Mac
(22). Umpires: Hinds, Corrigan,
Thornton. Time og game: 2:56.

Standings
Teams

Boyd Brothers
V. F. W." "'
Canada Dry
Abernathy
Friday's Results
Boyd Brothers J V F.W. 6

Friday afternoonvBoyd Brothers
strpnethened1 their hold on first

place by beating the V.F.W. boys

in a exciung game uy
7 to 6.

score of

Mac Lane, on the mound for the

winners struck out three, waiKea
six and allowed six hits including
a home run by Doug Fulop. At the
moment it seemed as if the V.F.W.
were going to rally when Fulop
smashed his towering home run

out of the park, but this rally was
quicked subdued by the fast pitch pitching
ing pitching of Lane.
The winners scored two runs in
the third, fifth and sixth inning.
The V.F.W. started on the right

trail by scoring three runs in the
second inning all pushed in by Mike
Fulop's double. In the sixth the
V.F.W. again exploded scoring two
runs on a double down, the riyht
field line by Joe Suarez.

For the losers, Ralph Franginni
was doing the throwing, he struck

out three, walked seven and al

lowed seven hits. Jobey Turner

from Bovd Brothers was the lead

er at the plate with three liiis

Mike Fuln from V.F.W. had two

hits for three at the plate.

The box score:
V.F.W.

The world famous Harlem Globe Globetrotters
trotters Globetrotters will make their fifth ap appearance
pearance appearance tonight at the Panama

National Gym against the New
York Nationals. Alsd scheduledto
appear on the star-studded card
are the Hollywood Queens girls
quintet.
As usual, there will be special
program of juggling and acroba

tics during the intermission.
Ducats, which are worth 3, $2
and $1, went on sale at the Pana

ma Gym's box office t 9 a.m.

today.

There was a story on the press

wires one day mat a Hawaiian
travel agency was accepting re

servations for the first commer commercial
cial commercial junket to the moon. It occa occasioned
sioned occasioned a few snickers. But not
from Abe Saperstein, boss man
of the Harlem Globetrotters bas basketball
ketball basketball organization. "I've sent in
a cash deposit for 15 seats,' he
reported in matter of fact fash fash-inn.
inn. fash-inn. "It ought to be a nice little

trip. .that s one place we ve nev never
er never been."

and said he had a bet on the oth other
er other team. I told him I thought he

was making a mistake.

"We won the game easily and
on the way out of the Garden the
same fellow stopped me. He sad:
"I lost everything I had on this
game my home, the tavern I
own uptown, and even my wife."

"Naturally, I felt sorry for him.

I said; 'I'm sorry, really I am.

In a way I can understand you
losing your home and the bar,
but losing your wife is really

something'. I asked him. how he
could lose his wife on a basketball

game.
"This guy looked at me, grin

ned, and replied: 'Oh, I dunno.
I guess I'm just naturally lucky!"

IP

By VICTOR M. CAREW
The Balboa Brewers dropped
their 20th game of the season yes
teraay to Marlboro by a 6-2 score.
This loss was typical of the man manner
ner manner the Beermen. have suffered

the majority of their losses this

season poor, fielding and poor

hitting. .'f-;-;:'K?''Jv'!'-;srt.Jk,;

Pat Scantlebury, who suffered

his ;sixtn loss, gave up six runs

tnree ot wnicn were unearned
while his teammates were tinuing
it a difficult task to score tneir

three runs o.' the Marlboro hur
ler, Jose Lisondro.

The Brewers have playedbad ball
all season. When they were eli eliminated
minated eliminated from the race the fans

were hoping they would have, at
least, handled the role of spOlers
in an interesting fashion, but this

uas nui Happened.

Lisondro limited them to five

hits over the six innings he work worked
ed worked and Jim Hardison held them

muess ana scoreless tor tne, re-;
maining three. Four of these five'
hits were made by the last three

batters m the lineup. For their

six remaining games the Brewers

would v be doing their fans a be

lated bit of justice if they show
more spirit and try to win a Cou

ple of these games.

Abe Saperstein of the Harlem
Globetrotters has been around
basketball fo much that he is
.'tarting, to look like one. He ad

mits it.

'Why not?" said the owner-

coach of the famous aggregation.

"I've been eating off of basketball

for 31 years now.

Although they won the eighth

annual World Series of Basket-

hall, 15 games to 4, from the Col

lege All-Amercans last spring,
the Harlem Globetrotters anticip

ate a harder struggle from the

varsity aces next April. They ad

mit last season's crop ofgraduat ofgraduat-ing
ing ofgraduat-ing college seniors was below par
but there's a great bunch due
for sheepskin diplomas in 1959.

3t

-20

DIABLO HTS. 7:01
John Lupton
Gloria Talbot

"TAMING SUTTON'S GAL"

In Cinemascope!

MARGARITA 7:M

James Craig Audrey Totter

"GHOST DIVJSR"
In Cinemascope!

PARAISO 7:M
Tyrone Power
Marlene Dietrich
"WITNESS FOR THE
PROSECUTION"

TODAY -ENCANTO -35

Stewart Granger in

I "Harry Black and The TIfer"l

Cinemascope ana i;oior;
Mldkey Roonev In
"A Nice Little Rnnk That
Should Be Robbed"

DRIVE-IN

Arnold B., 3b
Turner, cf
Baggott, ss
Arnold T., e
Parker, 2b, rf
Bacot, If
Lavalle, rf
Mac Lane, p
Dejernett,' rf,

2b

Boyd Brothers

is

Zent, Sb
Reyes, rf

Fulop D.,

Suarey, c
Frangioni, p
Price, lb
Treadway, 2b
Barker, cf
Fulo M. If

SANTA CRUZ 7:M

"The Wild Blue Yonder" and

"Serial"

CAMP BIERD 7:01
Robert Mltchum
Gene Barry
"THUNDER ROAD"

60c
30c.

1:00
9:00

GREGORY PECK
CARROL BAKER in
'THE BIG COUNTRY"
In TECHNICOLOR!

I TOMORROW
STERLING IIAYDEN
Jane NELSON In
'THE CITY IS DARK'

Ab R Hi
3 0 o
4 3 3
3 3 1
1 0 0
1 0 0
2 0 1
2 0 0
3 0 0
1 1 1
22 7 6
2 1 1
3 1 0
3 1 1
3 0 1
2 0 0
3 1 1
3 1 0
2 1 0
3 0 2
24 t

Did you know that the Harlem
Globetrotters basketball team
almost played at the South Pole
last year?
"I'm not kidding," stated Owner-Coach
Abe Saperstein. "We
had a team ready to play there,
but the fact that weather can
sometimes isolate you for as long
as 14 days or more caused us to
fhange our mind. We had o nly
four days open for the journey
while we were in Australia on a

Far East and Down Under tour
A gentleman who was under Ad

miral Bvrd in his Antarctic ex-

oloring first got in touch with us
to suggest the venture. There are

something like 139 service men

down there. We'd have played
right on the ice inside a big air air-nlane
nlane air-nlane hangar. Then we'd really
have had the distinction of play

ing all over the world.'
Harlem Globetrotters' Abe Sap Saperstein
erstein Saperstein tells this story:
"The first time we played in
New York's Madison Square Gar Garden
den Garden there was a lot of betting on
the game. A capacity crowd of
17.000 turned out and I had o
fight my way into the arena. On
the way in, a fellow stopped me

CLASSIC LEAGUE
Teams W L
Marlboro 46 30
Seymour Agency 36 40
Aeewnnd 35 41

Carta Vieja 35 41
Leading averages: Baker 198,

Damian 192, Colbert 192.

Seymour 3 Agewood 1
Seymour Keglers who weeks a a-go
go a-go were lodged deep in the cel cellar,
lar, cellar, are now in Second place, and
are confident that they' can go
all the way to the top, despite be being
ing being ten points off the pace.
Earl Best, Bob Toland and Ed
Kunkel opened with 200 games,

and the Seymours had a 33 pin
advmtage ov er the Agewood
Bourbons, who rolled a commend commendable
able commendable 952 total. In this chapter of
the contest, Bud Baker rolled 214
and Ted Albritton 205.

Sevmour slackened their pace

in the second try at the pins, but
Agewood fared worse, and went
down bv 39. Both Kunkel and

Baker continued their 200 games
In the windup of the series, Bal

rer continued his 200 streak, ad

the Asewoods perked tip to roll

their best game of the eveninj
with a 983 or 53 better than Sey
mour. to eain their solo point.

Three bowlers Toland, Kunkel

and Albritton had double 200
games, and Bud Balcer had a tri triple
ple triple of these premium games, to,
finish with a 656 count. Eleven or
more than one third of the games

rolled in this match were over
the '200 mark. By winning at least
one point, the Agewoods prevent

ed themselves from skidding into
the cellar.

the Rummies from pullingtheup-

set of the season in blanking the

league leaders, Marlboro. The
Carta Vieja rolled an 862 game

and were trounced by 115 pins

After this weak performance, the

Carta Vieia bounced back with

1034 game, to regain 89 sticks. Go Going
ing Going into the nightcap, trailing by
26 pins, the underdog Carta Vie Vieja
ja Vieja fought the mighty Marlboro,
oin for pin and it went down to
the last frame, with Ted Melan Melan-son
son Melan-son in the anchor spot getting a
turkey to win by 16, falling short
by ten in overcoming the first
game deficit. Each side present

ed a boo series.
Captain Ed Allen of .the Army,
bowled in the Classic League for

the last time. His final curtain
call series was 624 when he put

together 201, 213 and 210. Ed s
tour of duty in the Canal "one
expired and Ed is going back to
the States for reassignment.
However, Allen's series was ov overshadowed,
ershadowed, overshadowed, when Melanson, cap captain
tain captain of the Carta Vieja was high
for the night and for the season,
with a 190, 256 and 231 for a 677.
One third of the games in this
tussle produced 200 games.

Marlboro

Lane
Damian T
Colbert
Alleh
Damian P.
Totals

Manager Les Peden resorted to

one of his seldom used second

string pitchers, Pete Mesa, to

start against the Carta Vieja Yan

kees yesterday at Aguadulce and

then called upon his ace, t h

league's leading pitcher, Richard

Luebke to queell the RummeVi
ninth-inning uprising after Stanley
Arhtur was unable to do so. As As-a
a As-a result, Luebke picked up his
ninth win against a Ions rfcfoai

The Kings 13 hits

ed by six players nixing' behind
each .other, the jineup, beg n-

mis ii urn me tnira mtter and ex extending
tending extending through to the eighth bats

iii, wno is me league's leading
hitter with a .398 average.

Now that the KW

- "O" UUYIUU.V
ly this season's winners the inter-

esi oi me tans will be centered"
on the see-saw race hotwun

Peden and Hector T ,nru7 ftw tii'

batting title. Peden is now irr

command as a result of his two'
baseblows in four trips while Hec
tor was silenced completely by Li Lisondro
sondro Lisondro and Hardison.

Green also failed t.n hit enfoltr it'-

five tries and droDrwrf

ably. Therei was no change in thr
other important individual batt.nsr"'
departments Ebpei continues tft?
lead in homeruns and runs batted1
in. t-
, It appears as if Peden, in start,
ing Pete Mesa and letting him reo
main on the mound as long as he.
did, was trying to determine jusp
what could be expected of the'
mg' righthander during the Cara
cas series. Taking the matter b'
the strong wind that generally
sweeps across the Aguadulce paric
It could be assumed that Mesi"
might be on some help to the clifl
in this series. -r

American Legion Baseball ;;

Seymour
Best

Toland

Soto

Karry

Kunkel
Totalt
Agewood
Gleichnian
Boyer
Albritton
Fistonich
Balcer
totalt
Marlboro

213
205
156
189
222

180
180
162
214
200

191
202
183
179

175

584
5B7
501

582

597

Carta Vieja
Vescio
Dube
Keeler
Rudy
Melanson

Totals

219 191 169 579
168 189 168 525
201 170 199 570
201 213 210 624
188 182 185 555
977 945 931 2853
177 215 191 583
166 181 181 528
155 156 158 469
174 226 186 586
190 256 231 677

947 2843

985 936 930 2851

181
184
205
168
214
952

Carta

177
190
214
180
222

164
174
151
166
220

875 9S3 2310

Vieia 2

522
548
570
514

656

One poor game, cost the Carta

Vieja two points and prevented

TODAY-tkhsaitesesJODAY

CAPITOLIO
35c. 20c.
RAW WIND IN
EDEN
with Jeff Chandler
Also:
SAGA OF HEMP
BROWN
with Rory Calhoun

T I VOL
35c. 20c.
JOAN OF ARC
with
Ingrid Bergman
Also: -R
O D A N

VICTORIA
25c. 15c.
JACK WADE AND
THE LAW
Richard Widmark
- Also:
SON OF TARZAN
with J. Welssmuller

RIO

35c.

- tOc.

PR A V ADOS
with Gregory Peck
' Also:
THE HUNTERS
with Robert Mltchum
Robert Wagner

862 1034

Classic Cutups: Bud Balcer and

Earl Best are going to team up
in effort to win the doubles in the
coming city tournament. Seymour
is calling itself the Cinderella

team, let us hope that time does

not run out as it did on the origi

nal Cinderella.

Balcer is making a drive to

have a 200 average by tourna

ment time, and be the only bow

ler to go into the tournament with

out any handicap. Carta Vieia is
having a rough time in locating

a blower to 'replace Bill Coffey

wno is now residing in Florida.

Last year, Seymour was- lead

ing the league with 46-30 mark,

same as this year's' mark of the
leading Marlboro. In 1958. 195 was
the best average at this stage

compared to this year's 198, both
owned by Balcer. r ) i
Marlboro, may find the going

rough now that Ed Allen is' cone

In this area then it, no abund

ince of 190 bowlers. Allen was

one of those dependable bowlers

keeping close to his average at
all times. He was a vital cog in

lKDo wnen ne rouea lor me cnm

pdonship Panama Hilton club and

played an important part in Marl

bore being in first place this yaar.

There was nr joy on the Gold Carroll, If 6 1
Coast this past Saturday as the Scott, lb 6 1
inviding Westinghouse nine crush Morris, 3 i
ed Spur Cola 14 to 2 in a game Rogers, 3b 5. 0
that gave the victorious Wecting- Brad'haw, 2b 5 1
house team undisputed possession Camby, rf 5 2
of 1st place in the American Le- Martin, p 5 i

gion Junior Baseball Lets sue. 45 14

At the Balboa Stadium the hap- Spur Cola

less Panama .Insurancemen went HJannani, 2b 5, 0

down to their third straight de- Will, If 12

feat against Orange Kist who by Weir, c 4 0
defeating Panama Insursnce Stromberg, p 3 0
hroke into the win column for the H?kanson, ss 4 0

first time this season. This loss Belanger, lb 4 0

by the Insurancemen earned for Bowers, cf, rf 4 0

them the title of "Cellar Dwell- Gedde. 3b 1 0
ers." Bnrsellino, cf 2 0
Centerfielder Sims Allen wss Rice, rf 2 0

the big ba' for Westtnbouse. col- 27 2

kclinp 2 hits and 2 RT's. One or
Allen's hits was an "insid ithe
"brk' home run. "Chico' Martin
turned in a f'ne moun nerform-

ancc, striking out 15 while giving
up but 4 hits.
Of the four hits garnered by

Spur Cola. Weir eceonnted for two

and StromWe a"-! w-v-nr W

one ch. Fleet footed t f'eH-

er Will- set something nf

ord in dealing 4 bases, but all to

no avail.

Orange Kist, In waning over

Panama Insurance to P.. olaved
errorless bll as compar"! to their

onnonents 4 bob'5 wK'c ""

all the heltt the "Klsters" needed.

Tom Bright, who replaced Chr-

lev Ra?er In the 9th. was credit credited,
ed, credited, with the los while starting

Pitcher Roe notched his firct win.

The game seee-sawed back and Scott, ss,- cf 2

forth with bn'b teams tied goic Womble, ss 1

into the ninth inning. With one Pofers. p i 1
out. Hern of Orange Kist walked McNatt. cf, rf.--4

and advanced to 2n followii". nolxn. If

itoallt. er en 1.0 Tjotvhroskv. mnth Forbes, c : .. 4

fern end Dombrnsky sole and Bright. F .p ,3b 4

and, 3rd respectively while Sew- IxWeade. rf,

ard struck out., Roe connected for ''.., JO

2 0
2 3
1 17
0 3
2 1
0' 0

1 A IS
9 27 20

Score by innings

Westin "house

Smir Cot"
Oranci". Kist

'"mack, rf
Mathenny, 2b

'""in,"ham, If

Corrigan, ss

Rer", 3h
"ern. lb

ombrosky,

fewrd, c
Roe. n
OMrWpll
xMcGowin. p

cf

133
000

0
1
2
0
0

0

5 3
0 0
1 1
0 10
0 6

2
a
A'.
0..
0-
1
0
2
0
3-
oz
3
T.
4'

27 21 IS-

002
001

1
5
2
2
3
6
0
9
0
0

0

'OS1
010

ft

n.
0.
I
6t

r-,nt to pitch for Roe bottom

9th
J& 7 27 1'4

'ana ma Insurance
pearson. If 1
Ean. 2h 4
RrVht, T.. 3b,ss,p 5

twd.bagger. scoring the two

base runners, which was the mar

gin of victory for Orange Kist.

The, box score:

Westihghouto

Amato, 's
Allen, cf

Ab R H Po A I
4 5 0 1 .1 0
5 2 12 0 0

1
0
1
1
O
0
1

1
a
2

n

2
0
1
1
0
0
0

n
1

1
0

27 1J

bottom

0
t,
0
t
(r-
i

xWeade In for Rager

8th.- ', 1

Starting pitcher F. Bright ii
Relieved by Rager in top of fourth
Rager relieved by T. Bright toj
of ninth
Score by Innings: 1
Orange 1 Kist 102 000 032
Panama Insurance 002 400 000

Read Our Classifieds

t. jt mm m mm iii 4M tuitittm

'6W



BIONBAt, JANUARY M. 195T- "; 'v "yV--

nfB: PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT JAIIY KEWSPAFKB
PAfil SETTf
In Panama

4SM$ Entry

Open

1

FORT DATTS GOLFERS MaJoV Fred "VifeH pre sents first place awards to winners of the Four Foursome
some Foursome Low Ball Tournament- held at the Fort Davis Golf Club. Frdm Wft are Dr. O. C. Irlpn,
Benlamin Slaughter, 1st Lt. Von W. Freeman and Howard H. Carey. Each won a dozen golf balls.
(U.S. Army Photo)

7-fo-J Mcngshot Puis Over
Shocker, $140160 One-Two

r.V'; t' .Ait -isff-'!' vuaet
ALTNANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Standing as of Jnvryjl,
Ttm$ W L Gb
Mutual 0-
Pir lint
Coca Cola 1
i 4
The Legion, picked oy many as
the-darkhone in the Atlantic Lit Lit-.tie
.tie Lit-.tie League,, .jamelhru or mo moist,
ist, moist, Januart,9,hwi!Qi an.,8t t 4
win over the-Coca Cola team,
tt,.earn his second, victory of the
season while his mates turned on
Terry Tobin for nine blows.
.Coca Cola was leading 1 to 0 go going
ing going toto the fourth inning but be before
fore before the dust had settled, the Le Le-gio
gio Le-gio took the field on topp by six
t,.one. Thw wre.iney.headj
ed .. jathougfirj& ,M!,cor4
tferee times in the sixth.
, Jackiey Blair, who has been a
itiandout as a. catcher, batted In
three runs for the Legion and had
the Only extra base hit of the
fame, a double. Orrin Clement,
ommy Cotfin, and Danny Hol Hol-comb
comb Hol-comb had two hits each for the
UAlnnmh in Uft field 8.1-
o made Imee-catc in the 15UM
. i I ...n Af fit
ana Tnen unw io kuuu
pectaculair double play.
Ralph Bender pu, on a show for
the Bottlers in left field as he
gobbled up five drives from Le Legion
gion Legion bats. Hollls Griffon and Jim Jim-my
my Jim-my Snyder of the Coca Cola team
lo came in for their share of
the plaudits as they made stellar
plays in the outfield on a couple
of blows that were tabbed as hits
until the fine catches were made.
The box score:
Leglen t
Clement, as
Brians, rf
Blair, e
Austin, 3b
Redman, p
Shirk, lb
Clrffin, 2b
HolcQmb.lf ; i
Dugan, ci
Totals v
ii
Ceea Cola
Conley, ss
Tpbin, p
Bender, cf
Hutchings; e
McLeod, 3b -Williford,
2b
Stanford, lb
Wainio, lb
Griffon, H., If
Pannock (a)
Snyder, rf
totali
Ab H RE
4 2 2 0
3 0
4 1
4
3
4
3
3
3
31
4 1
4 1
3 1
3 1
3,0
20
1
1
0 0
0 0
1 0
0 0
0 0
S 4
.1
1
1
25
() batted for. Griffon in 6th
Seor by '" hidings:
Legion 000 "S02-48 -9
Cbca Cola 100 003-4 5 4
The Mutual of Omaha team con continued
tinued continued to tramole over all opposi-
ti'oa in the Atlantic Little League
ih they made hits good for an
lit to 4 win over the Pirates on
Tuesday afternoon.
"Ronnie Riefltnil continued his
outstanding pitching when he let
the Pirates down with but two
Singles, an opening blow by Tom
Mickey and drive by Ewald Wi-
MH in the fifth Ro-"'- "v" "it
himself two bingles in .the garni,
hat now -given up- ou u j
IB his, two victories of the young
season. 'r ;
.Luther Quinn, who doubles at
wort for Mutual ,'when' he is not
to the mound, lined a home run
mr left-center-ifield w. i
so had two singles before he call called
ed called it a dayc Lea Vi-.....t- :
BiUison along vitH Wayne See See-ley.
ley. See-ley. had a double, and amg;e i-a
ind Georgit Evans Mutual catch-
who sHowii1 great Improvement
vith every game, poked a double,
Larry Quinn, second baseman

for the winners,., andled Sve
chances during the game while
Tommy Hickey took care of four
at short for the Pirates.
The Box Score;
Pirattt.H, a ... i Ah HRE
HicTcey, ss 3 110
Christoph, Larry, cf, c 2 0 1 0
Thompson, c,p 3 0 0
Urriola. If 3 0 0
Ebdon, p, 3b .3 0 0 1
Sanders, r, lb.,. ; i 0 10
Tortoricl,' 2b 2 0 10
Wiberg. rt ', . 2 10 0
(mii'Mu w .iT!rtO 0 0 0
Niinley, 3b, cf 2 0 0 0
Spector, cf 0 0 0 0
TofU 21 2 4 3
Mutuals
Quin, La'iry, 2b
Evans, c
BiUison, 3b
8"4nr.,Luthr,.
Kieikphl, p :,
Highley, if
Seeley, cf
Bialkdwski, lb
Kredel, rf
Totals
Score by innings:
4 0 10
r4 1 10
5 2 10
5 3 3 0
3Y2 2 0
4 2 10
3 2 1,0
2 111
3 10 0
31 14 11 1
Pirates ..- 5200,0024 2 3
Mutual 1 A 030 33 -11 14 1
The Elks eked out a 5 to 4
win over the Legion on Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at the Margarita Playground
in probably the most exciting
game ofjhe season in the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Little : League.
Each team natf'five hits with
the Elks putting together an er errorless
rorless errorless game in the lield. The Le Legion,
gion, Legion, however, made five mis mis-cues,
cues, mis-cues, three of them ultimately
figuring in the winners' tallies.
Johnny Sauders went all the way
for the Elks and struck out ten.
Louis. Austin started for the Le Legion
gion Legion and was' relleved'.by Henry
shirk in the, .third. Shirk did not
give up a hit until the sixth when
Nicky Brooks doubled -and John Johnny
ny Johnny Sanders then on his own
game by driving Brooks -across
the plate with a single. Shirk was
the losing, pitcher. : ;
Orrjn Clement -had 4 a pair of
singles for the, Legion team while
his team mate, Jackie Blair, con continued
tinued continued his long ball hitting by get getting
ting getting a double. Wardie Redman,
playing third for the loser., wal walloped
loped walloped a triple in the sixth to drive
ili, two funs' fend 'ti M the game.
Austin got his .team,s.iifth nit, a
Panchp Wtav'Elk& catcher,
cVinuierl cnmp nl his PXOeCteQ DOW-
er at the plate by collecting two
singles ana Dauing m a pair ui
runs.. Nifky Brooks got a single
in addition to his double,
-'the Legion 'cam'e to bat in the
fast inning two run's Behind. Blair
Walked! werit to second on Aus Aus-in's
in's Aus-in's single a'nd both Tame home
as Wardie Redman blasted his
three bagger to the fence. With
no outs, the stage seemed set for
a big rally and possibly a win.
Shirk then lined to Acheson at
first and ri.llly threw to Jerry Pa Pa-bod
bod Pa-bod to dot-ble jp Redman at third.
Tom Oofflh ended the top of the
inning by flyih to Bobby Will in
right field.
Billv HtmVitii Ipd- off the -sixth
for thewElks "with 'a 'walk but
was doubled off wst as WiU hois -ed
fly to t immy WOOd in rieht.
Then-"- Vfkto'i EcJokir-v whtt had
come out of sick bay to play, pol
ed hit double and Came in on
Sanders' single to left to give the
game tr -we "Euca.
The; box scire:'
LtBlon"""--Clement,
ss
Brians, cf
Blair, -At
Austin,4 lb
Redman, 3b
Ab H R E
2 2-10
3
2
3
0 0
1 2
1 1
1 0
3

Shirk, lb, p

2
0 0

The Stud 4 Ases' Mouehe took
to a rain-spoaked track- like a
duck, following an unseasonal down
pour, yesterday afternoon, at the
President Remon racetrack and
returned $176.20 in an' upset vic victory
tory victory in the secondary attraction

for third series imported hordes
in 1:25 forthe same distance in
the race after the upset.
Apprentice rider Raul Prestan
was aboard Mouche for his sec-,
ond victory since be began to
ride. He had -pVouslyi ohght
home Thundetstfeak iri' -e a s' i
winner in a special race for ap apprentice
prentice apprentice jockeys earlier in the
day.
Prestan gave both horses credit-,
able rides. The Mouche-Xistullari
one-two combination paid $1,401.60
per ducat, $&$k thOigbsWey thOigbsWey-er
er thOigbsWey-er paid at t-modeit? R, iff on
pianf. ,;
Everything else at the r a c e e-track
track e-track paled into insignificance
when compared to the Mouche up upset.
set. upset. Dependable made it two
straight over the track's best
when he outsprinted Critico then
gradually drew away from Lqho
and Informal Iti the horflesfret;h
for a four-length triumph. Cristian
Kebolledp rode Dependable.
Joe Talavera, who scored with
Kensington and Miss Patience,
was the only rider besides Pres Prestan
tan Prestan to score more than once.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Lady Edna $5, $3.20
2 Zumar 3
SECOND RACE
1 Kensington, $13,40, $6.40
2 Luciente $4.60 '
First Doubla: $72.20
THIRD RACE
1 Don Grau $6.40, $4.20
2 Tanganica $8.80
FOURTH RACE
1 Thunderstreak- $5,40, $5.20
2 Clarucha $5.60
Ouinitla: $17.40
FIFTH RACE
1 Tuti Fruti 2.60, $2.40
2- yictoria $4.80
SIXTH RACE
1 Miss Patience $17.60, $5
2 Recife 6.20
SEVENTH RACE
1 Diocese $4, $3
2 Riotous 4.40
Second Double: $30
EIGHTH RACE
1 Aldar $6.40;; $3.20
2r-Account Rendered $3.60
Qulniala: $8.80
NNTH RACE
1 Mouche $176.?0,. $34.80
2Xistullar $.60
Ona-Two: $1401.60
TENTH RACE
1 Dependable $3, $2.20
2 Informal $2.60
ELEVENTH RACE
1 Vergniaux, $8, $4:20 --
2- High Day $4.
One Twei $21
Cpffin, 2b
Holcomb, If
Wood, rf
Totals
S 0 0 1
too 0
2 0 0 0
22 5 4 1
Elk V"..
WiU rt
Brooks, N., is
Sanders, John, p
Motta, e ;
Pabon, 3b
Acheron, lb
Sanders, jack, 2b
Bedsworth, If
Brooks, R., If
Hopkins, cf ....
Totals
. ; s o o ,o
8 110
S 2 10
S 0 10
: soo o
. 2 0 0 ft
, 1 0 DO
, 2 ,0 0 0
1, 0 0 0
4 2. I S O

Legion
Elks

. 002 00215 5 8
103. IWl-rJ rS 0

Add Glitter

To Big Field
The Professional Golfers Asso Association
ciation Association of American which has be
working closely with local golf of officials
ficials officials and the House of Seagrams
in arranging a top-flight cast for
the coming tournament, today an announced
nounced announced the entry "of four added
professionals for the Panama O O-pen
pen O-pen Invitational Championship to
be held at the Panama Golf Club
starting Jan, 29.
They are: Tommy Strafaci of i
Brooklyn, N.Y.; Frank (Babe)
Urzetta of Syracuse, N.Y.; John -Mahoney
of Wrwich, Rtioda ls-
. land; and Gena Borek of Yonk Yonk-rs,
rs, Yonk-rs, N.Y. Thair entriat wart fil filed
ed filed with Gaorga L. Hall, PGA
Caribbean tour n man t tuparvi- i
sor, whe relayed the information
to th local committae in charge.
' 'Qu cast is getting bigger and
at ihis point Ve leel certain this
will be Ihe strongest tournout of;
international start .ever to appar
a the local tournament'. Hall
tatea. "The Caribbean tour is
the main topic of conversation in
United states golf cricles and-all
the playors are very anxious to'
give par a territic beating aUhoygh
tney know competition will be
puenty stiff," he added.
Although it is most difficult to
predici who will win the. $10,000
in prize money and the Seagram
tup. ore-tournament guessing
would swing to Dow, merwalu
ana ine two hottest penormersol
the hour Ernie vossler wno
just won the $20,000 Tijuana Open
and Fete Cooper who performed a
similar feat recently in topping the
iield to capture tue West ialm
Beach Open.
Added ia the line of favorites
would be Bob Toski, defending
JSeagrah Caribbean Cup champion;.
Bob Watson, winner of the 1958
Panama Open Ed Oliver who
never seems to stop making mo money
ney money killings being an all-time lead
er in prizes; Ed Furgol, former
United States Open champion; and
Sch' Veteran tour shotmakers as
Don January, Joe Conrad, Herman
arron and John Pott among ma many
ny many others.
Finsterwald, voted "Pro Golfer
of 1958," sticks out as th man
to beat almost ovary time he
plays-
.ijtfhftlasj; entree culLalsapro culLalsapro-VI6Vnia'upset
VI6Vnia'upset culLalsapro-VI6Vnia'upset as all Jour are
accomplished performers. The 43-year-pld
Strafaci smashed! four
course records in his apperance
last year and carded four-under
pars through 25 consecutive rounds
Urzetta is 1958 Central New York
PGA champion a title he picked
up again; t a starry, fieldlast year
Berek who is only 22 years of age,
is regarded as a top-line prospect
after his brilliant shooting in the
Westchester Open last year.
Mahoney, who is vice-chairman
of the national PGA teaching and
educational committee and a form
er Tri State champion, is no stran stranger
ger stranger in Caribbean circles. He was
the golf professional at Albrook
Field, Canal Zone, Panama? for
over two years and competed in
several Caribbean countries. He
was stationed ip Panama -withthe
US Armed Services for three and
a half years.
While tournament supervisor
Hall has been inning up a sensa sensational
tional sensational field for the local toruna-
that Pat Fletcher, a former winner
ot tne Canadian Open and Sea Seagram
gram Seagram award, will not be able to
attend because of a severe hand
injury. The Montreal professional
was advised by his. doctor that
in his present condition, he would
not be able to handle his clubs
properly. Fletcher's entry had
been announced previous to his
injury.
This morning defending cham
pion Bob Watson, Peta Coopar,
Bob Toikl and Oswaldo da Vi Vi-canzo
canzo Vi-canzo arrivad at Toeoman a a-board
board a-board an Avianca plana.
f Fff CIM HELP for
ASTHMA MUCUS
Aathma and Bronchltla attacka ruin
jtoim- alcep, undermln your itrength
and weakan your haart. Mandaeo
itaru to work through your blood to
overeom asthma and bronchitis at attacks.
tacks. attacks. It helps dissolve strangling mu mu-,cus
,cus mu-,cus and promotes free, easy breath breathing.
ing. breathing. Mendsee's action Is effective even
In old and stubborn oases. Get Men.
dsco, from any drugstore today and
see how much better you sleep and
breathe tonight, and how much better
you will feel tomorrow. Mendsee
tight discomforts of Asthma, Broa Broa-bitia
bitia Broa-bitia and Hay rarer.

W II i ii

9 h

1 i. .'.
. Standing of Teams
Teams W L Pet.
Pericos 4 1 .800
Ocelots -' 4 1 .800
Macaws 3 2 .600
Pumas 2 3 .400
Conejos 14 '.20U
Palomas l 4 .200

Wuk'i Gam
Monday 26 Ocelots vs. Pumas.
. mesaay 27 .raiomas vs Co
nejos
Wednesday 28 Macaw3 vs.
Pericos;
Thursday 29 Pumas vs. Talo-
mas.
Fridajr 30 -Conejos vs. Ocelots.
Top Hitter's
Players
Bateman j.
French W,
Marcum J.
Priest D,
Bettis R.
Fortune R.
Potter
Dllfer ?
Linfors ;
Boatwright
Rodriguez-,
Chandler
Brandon
Berger P.

ab h rbl hr Pet.
11 9 15 6 .819
10 7 6 2 .700
13 9 5 0 .692
12 6 7 1 .462
13 6 7 1 -.462
14 6 3 2 .429
14 4 3 0 .429
,13 5 11 2 .385
13 5 0 0 .385
8 3 2 1 .375
11 4 5 0 .364
9 3 9 1 .333
13- 4 10 .308
10 3 4 0 300

Atlantic Teenage
Baseball League
Standings
Team
Buick
Motta
Jets
M.R.A.
WL
3 1
3 1
2 2
0 4
Motta 10 M.R.A. 2
In a game featuring both good
and bad ptiching, Harry Dockery's
Mottas came out way on top of
M.R.A.
Louis RndriffiiP? Mnttaa
et, showed he could deliver too as
he hurled a fine fmir hmr rin
the other hand, nine free passes,
a nit Daisman and six hits were
more than enniiuh fnr tha Mni.
tas second trim ph.
jyoc s boys, who booted in ele eleven
ven eleven unearned runs in their first
game, have now committed onlv
one miscue in their last two
games.
Buck 4 Jots 3
Buick continued to lead the
league as they came uo with a
close one over the Jets. Keith Ken Ken-way
way Ken-way won his third straight game
of the young season with an excel excellent
lent excellent two-hitter.
It wasn't until the last inning
that the Jets were able to touch
Keith, and here they almost blew
the game wide open. Tom Drohan
pitched for the Jets snH hut fnr
one key error might have come
up'ine winner.
Buick scored one un in the third
and three in the'fith, hits being
made by Ebdon, Carpenter, Bath,
Kleefkins and Jay Bialkowki. In
the bottom of the 6th, the Jets
posed their only threat with pair
of walks, and hits by Field and
Green netting them three runs. Ed
Green scored the third run on a
steal of home.
Leading hitter for the game was
Jay Bialkowski with 2 for 3.
Motta I Buick 5
Mottas made it three straight,
as their red hot fielding and hustle

Midwinter
Those Big

By JIMMY BRISLIN
NEW YORK (NEAH- An after afternoon
noon afternoon spent reading back files of
newspapers caused wonderment
here. 1
In February of 1933, housewives
in New York bought spaghetti,
mercifully retailing at five cenis
a box. For an occasion they gave
chopped meat a play. Not ground
sirloin or top round. Just plain
chopped meat and you took your
chances o. what, it was.
But spats page reading, for so solid
lid solid weeks, consisted of Babe Ruth's
titanic fight to get $75,000 a year
fiom the New York Yankees. This
was a big story day after day. It
started a monumental argument,
too. What would o ..er players have
to bt paid, if Ruth got $75,0007
People who hadn't handled a
five-dollar aill iu months were fed
this.
What seems to constitute win
ter sports news there days shows
the situation hasn't changed a
tit The people, instead of being
in bread lines, are queued up in
irant oi tne personal loan desk at
the neighborhot: bank. They are
better off, to be sure. Although
how much so is open to conjec conjecture.
ture. conjecture. Yet the sports news practical practically
ly practically pleads with them to commii-
erate with Whitey Ford of the
Yankees, whose 1959 contract call
ed for an unbelievable cut of $6, $6,-000
000 $6,-000 a year. Or, they wonder if
Mickey Mantle can get $85,000 out
of George Weiss.
Baseball, in good times or bad,
hasn't changed. Club officials still
breathlessly announce the signing
of a player whose contract had
been sealed six weeks before.
What makes It. avan sillier is
the fact salaries announced when
: ballplayer signs are always well
above what they-actually are.
One fellow around the sports
beat who happens to live in a
town inhabited by several big
leaguers spends much of bis win winter
ter winter handling their salary negotia negotiations.
tions. negotiations. "For the big star, the salary
put ii. the papers when he signs
is anywhere from 10 to 15 thou thousand,
sand, thousand, more than it .actually is," he
says. 'Average players pick up
the p per and ."ind the public be being
ing being told they signed for a figure
which usually is five to six thou thousand
sand thousand higher.
"I don't know much about Bob
Turley and Mickey Mantle. But
continued to pay dividends, moving
them into a first pla'ce'-tie with
Buick.
Louie Davis was the winning hurl hurl-er,
er, hurl-er, with another good re'ief sunt
furnished by Jack "Fireman"
Brayton. Mottas did not of their
scoring in the third as loose play,
plus a hit and four free passes
yielded them six runs. Pat Docke Docke-ry
ry Docke-ry was their leading hitter with
2 for 3.
Buick attempted to recover the
game in the 6th, with four runs
on four hits by Cronan, Kenway,
Bialkowski and Kleefkins. Brayloh
was sent in at this point and end ended
ed ended the threat as he retired the
next two batters on infield pops.
Jets 5 M.R.A. 4
M.R.A. dropped their fourth
straight game, but they showed
quite a big of omprovement and
it looks like they will have their
sights set on the second half
Mike Burza who p;tched three in innings
nings innings of relief for the Jets gained
credit for the win.
...FOLLOW
THE CROWD!

sportswear for sportsmen
i f

Ml

Baseball Nonsenset
Salaries Are "Paper?

the stories say Turley wants to
jump from $25 to $35,000. That's
a joke. Bet money the guy really
was paid a little over $1000 last
year. The pap-i and his agent
-ay say tht Mantle gets $90,000
when he signs but he'll be nearly
$20,000 under.
"They'll make a big deal out
of it, but most of the stuff hasn't
a shred of truth to it. I've been
dealing for these guys fo- years.
The clubs aren", the Red Cross.
But if you write quiet, reason reasonable
able reasonable letters you get a quiet an answer,
swer, answer, particularly from a guy
like Gabe Paul, and sooner or lat later
er later you get :he idea. 'Take this or
start pumping gas,' the let'er says
in so many words." So you tell the
player to take it.

You can take part in the
PHOTOGRAPHY

ON

You are in time to participate in our Agfa Photography
Contest. Rules are very simple:
1. The theme fl not restricted. You may submit as
many entries as you wish.
2. The works must be presented on glossy paper not
smaller than 5" x 1", with the negative, without retouch retouching.
ing. retouching. 3 The negatives and copies should be on Agfa paper.
; and tAcfa film. : o.

4. AH entries should be

5. This contest is only for amateurs. No profes professionals
sionals professionals are to take part.
6. All entries (negatives and copies) will become the
property of Vila Hermanos, S.A.
7. All prints must be in black and white.
THE PRIZES WILL BE:

First Prize: round-trip to Costa Rica with expenses pair)
nAS.r&M Medal.

Second Prize: A 3 beautiful Agfa Ambi-Silette Camera. ;
Diploma and a Silver Medal
Third Prize: A beautiful Affa Isolette Camera, a Diploma
and a Silver Medal.
And five more prizes of an Agfa Isola Camera,
Diploma and a Medal each.
ENTRIES SHOULD BE SENT TO ONE OF THE
FOLLOWING:
Foto Halcon, near El Panama Hilton Hotel. Vila
Hermanos, Via Espana, 37-114, Panafoto Porras,
Plaza 5 de Mayo, and Orecha, S. A., near the
Central Theater.

l.?
ft

the shirt and walkers
professionals select and wear

Here ii, brilliant
Prix" walkers with th

New smart models on "T" Shirts and Jantzen
$portswar for. the 1959 Panama Golf Opsn."

MAIN STORE H
22-0 fcsntrtl Av. Q Til. M773

j r. ..i
Bin

The stories still go on. They are
placed next to a picture whiet
stows the new ranch house of a
ballplayer who has just moved
from one part JL the country to
an0thtr- ,.,.ieJ
The baseball fan is asked to bt
interested in this. The bigge
move he can nuke is three blockf?
up the avenue so he can save $1E
a month in rent.
Ta KaIiav in th viar 10XO f)M

l.j is interested in salary stories
having to do with ballplayers if
ridiculous. Baseball still dtti
however. But then there area'toi
of things baseball still does the ok;
way. Attendance records shJC
that. 1
TEST
identified by ft Pen-name.
'Oil
golf pro in "Grand
"Gunwale" knit shirt

I'.1

n t ;



. j
. ViA ,.v V i -1. : y
AGEN
THIS SPACE JSFOrVSALE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
. vmiB ah vnn nn nf nir ir.nm na mm nmrvm at .w "B" arrsirrT. VAWAMA LIBKERIA FRECIADO T Street' No. It 'AGSNCIAB
intfbhai. nr PUBLir-ACIONES.Ni. 1 Latun rliu a CAA ZALDO Cent I Am. 4S LOUKDE8 HAMACY 18 La Carrasotiille FARMACIA LOM-
BARDO Jo. 26 "B"
c-.. untBitnii i.u a ... i i si a i.ruriA ft E'RvirE la
Ave.
FOR. INFORMATIONTELEPHONE 2740
FARMACIA LUX-1M Central Ave. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE-. fee. tie la Osaa Ava. Ke. 41 rOTO BOMYJum anteaoi Are. ana. a M.e) -MACIA
VAN DER JIS Street e f ARMACIA EL BATURRO Parqne Lefevro T Street e FARMACIA "SAI '-VU Jorree Ul HOVEDADES ATHIS
Beside the Bella Vitta Theatre and at ita Stanch at the Minima Super Market Via Kspana at Jua Franca, v ,
A f

L A S S IF I ED A D S

V

1
) ''J

Pol?1

Resorts
HILLhTS Oeeanslde Cottaaes
Santa Clara R. da P. Phone a a-aama
aama a-aama S-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
Foster cottage", between Santa
Clara and Rio Hato. New low
rates. Phone Balboa 2830.
Houses
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished three bedroom house with
private bathroom, liyinoroom,
diningroom, private office, two
porches, maid's quarters, two
garages. Located in front of the
El Panama Hotel, Campo Alegre.
For details, call De Latorra 3 3-7206.
7206. 3-7206. FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished house, one year or
more. 4th St. and 6th Avenu
No. 14, San Francisco, from 4 to
7 p.m.
FOR RENT: 3 beedrooms house
living-dining room, kitchen,
maid's room, 2 bathroom com completely
pletely completely furnished. including
washing machine, near El Can Can-grejo.
grejo. Can-grejo. First Ave. El Carmen No.
88. Tel, 3-6070.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished chalet, for two or three
months, from February. No. 15
48th Street. Tel. 3-3443.
FOR RENT: Ait independent 4
it room house in Pueblo Nuevo
$60.00. (Phone 3-0351 )
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Commercial space
or for office, recently built build building
ing building with private parking space.
Marianela Building, Justo Arose-
1 -anon AyenuaXall 2.U5Jur-
inT office tiou'rlf.
LEGAL NOTICE
United States District Court For The
District of The Canal Zone
Balboa Division
In the matter ot the adoption of Ar Ar-airo
airo Ar-airo Manuel Ali Barrantes, a Minor, vs.
Anabelle Ali Barrantes, Defendant. No.
788, Civil Citation.
To Anabelle Ali Barrantes.
You are hereby required to appear
before the United States District Court
for the District of the Canal Zone, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Division, at the Courtroom thereof,
In Ancon. Canal Zone, on March 20.
1959 at 9 o'clock in the forenoon of
that day, then and there to show cause,
11 any you have, why Arthur M. Rob Roberts
erts Roberts and Bernice K. Roberts should not
proceed with the hearing of their pe petition
tition petition for the a40Ption of the above above-named
named above-named minor.
u-ttni-ss th HONORARLE GUTH
RIE F. CROWE. Jurlse. United States
District Court for the District ot me
Canal Zone, this 15 day ot January
1959.
Sara de la Pena
Clerk of Court
(Seal)
By Lois E. Harrison
Chief Deputy cierx
To Anabelle Ali Barrantes.
The foregoing citation is served up upon
on upon vou by publication pursuant to the
order of the HONORABLE GUTHRIE
F. CROWE, Judge, United States Dis District
trict District Court for the District of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone: dated the 15 day of January,
1959, and entered and filed in this ac action
tion action in the office of the Clerk of the
United States District Court. Balboa
Davision on the 15 day of January,
1959.
Sara de la Pena
Clerk of Court
Bv Lois f,. Harrison
Chief Deputy Clerk

ommeraau

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

FOR SALE
FR1QETTE
AIR CONDITIONER
FOR AUTOMOBILE
$270.00
RATTAN LUX
FURNITURE
Tel. 3-1293
JIVERLASTING BATTERY
Wfito International
r1'' 155 Central Ave.
-S Corner "K" StreH
block from Railroad
Station.

r kejjJ

Oleoift

Apartments
FOR RENT: Beautifully modern
and spacious completely furnish furnished
ed furnished two bedroom apartment, in including
cluding including hot water, linen, dishes.
Avenida Peru 37-48.
FOR RENT: Apartment, ona
bedroom, livingroom, kitchen.
Ideal location. Next street from
4th of July Avenue, Calle Da Dane
ne Dane n No. 14-21. Apply Apt. 2.
WANTED
WANTED TO RENT: American
family desires three bedroom
chalet in residential section for
long term occupancy. Call 3 3-4538.
4538. 3-4538. WANTED: Three bedroom
apartment, residential section.
Phone 3-2671.
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGIJE
Teams
Lincoln Life
Gilbraltar Life
Elks 1414
Spur Cola
W L
4 1
Pte.
.800
.800
,600
.500
.500
.000
Seymour Agency
rolice
Seymour 8, Police 0
In one of the two games over the
weekend the Seymour Agency scor scored
ed scored a shutout aeainst ihp Pnlino
who have yet to win a ball game
in the 1959 season. The Seymours
scored enough runs, four, in the
first inning to come out on top.
They added a single tally in the
second and called it a day with
three in the third. The Seymour
victory was one of team effort,
because the infield handled nine
assits and had twelve putouts with
only one miscue.
George Black on the hill for
Seymours, let the Police hit the
ball and was in danger once, in
the final inning, when with bases
loaded he struck out two batters.
Spencer and Watson were the lead leaders
ers leaders in hits with two apiece.
Clltt 1414 9,'lineoln 7
In a pitchers duel and in a game
crammed full of thrills, the Elks
sent the undefeated Lincoln Lifers
to their first loss. Elks hopped to
a one run lead in the initial frame
and made it 2 to 0 when they scor scored
ed scored a single tally in the third.
The Lincnlns clqsed the gap,
when Bobby Ostrea slammed a
home run, the first of the season
for the league. Rases were empty
at the time. The Lincolns tied the
ball game in the fifth. In the final
inning Austin opened with a hit,
Egolf forced Austin, but reached
serond, and scored the winning
tally on a safety off the bat of
Brown.
The winning pitcher was Fon Fontaine,
taine, Fontaine, who held the Lincolns to
three bingles and the loser was
Bobby Ostrea who was tapped for
only five hits.
LINCOLN LIFE
ABRH
W. Thompson, 3b. 2 0 0
Engelke. ss. 3 0 0
Ostrea, p. 2 11
Full day excursion
SAN BLAS
Sunday February 1
COPA twin engine
DC-3 Transport
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. 2-1661
LIFE INSURANCE
rail
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rales and information
Tel. Panama 2-0562
Mondsy thru Friday
8:00 a.m. to 12:00
2:00 p.m. to 5:00
Saturday: 9:00 a.m. to 12:00
Read Our
Classifieds

fSM.

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1957 Plymouth
convertible, push-button trans transmission,
mission, transmission, power steering, power
brakes, radio, 1 6,000 miles, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-2989.
FOR SALE: 1958 Vauxhall Vic Victor
tor Victor Sedan. Driven only 1500
miles. $1550.00. Phone Balboa
2-3480.
Joyner, lb.
3 0,0
2 0 0
2 0 0
3 11
2 8 0
Kiamco, c.
Demmg, c.
Douglas, cf.
Kelley, 2b.
ELKS 1414
ABRH
3 11
Berger, 2b.
Poore, lb.
Bridwell, cf.
Hummel, 3b.
Austin, If.
Egolf, rf.
Brown, ss.
McGrath, c.
Fontaine, p.
1
0
0
0
1
0
0
J
SEYMOUR
ABRH
4 2 2
Spencer, If.
Watson, ss.
Black, p.
Canavaggio, cf.
Robinson, c.
Farrell, 2b.
Stabler, rf.
Patton, lb.
Kenearley, 3b.
POLICE
ABRH
3 0 1
Lessiak, If.
Riley, lb.
Evans, c.
Micek, 2b.
Catron, p.
McGrath, cf.
Poherty, 3b.
Askew, rf.
Brennan, ss.
0
LEGAL NOTICE
United States District Court For The
District of The Canal Zona
Ralhna Division
In the matter of the adoption of
Ana Isabel Berrmldez Castro, Jose Luis
Bermudei CastroWi-Flqe Patricia Bermu-1
dez Castro. Minora', ys. DoM Berrnudel
Castro. Defendant: No. 4789, Civil CI-
tation.
To Dora Bermudei Castro.
You are hereby required to appear
before the United States District Court
for the District of the Canal Zone, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Division, at the Courtroom thereof,
in Ancon. Canal Zone, on March 20,
1959 at 9 o'clock In the forenoon of
that day, then and there to show cause,
if any you hav$. why Robert J. Jac Jacques
ques Jacques and Dorav, Ruth Jacques shottld
not proceed with the hearing of their
petition for the adoption of the above above-named
named above-named minors.
WITNESS, the HONORABLE GUTH
RIE F. CROWE. Judge, United States
Disrict Court for the District of the
Canal Zone, this 15 day ot January,
1959.
Sara de la Pena
Clerk of Court
By Lois E. Harrison
Chief Deputy Clerk
(Seal)
To Dora Bermudei Castro.
The foregoing citation is served up upon
on upon you by publication pursuant to the
order of the HONORABLE GUTHRIE
F. CROWE, Judge. United States Dis District
trict District Court for the District of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, dated the .15 day of January,
1050 anil entered and' filed in-this ac
tion in the office of the Clerk of the
United States District court, Baiooa ui ui-vision
vision ui-vision on the 15 day of January, 1959
Sara de la Pena
Clerk of Court
By Lois E. Harrison
' Chief Deputy Clerk
woe
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 .- 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
The New
, NIKON
With built-in Universal
Vlewfinder System
Panama Colon

F op

I 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
Nary 3032.
FOR SALE: Mahogany bunk
j tads. Mahogany dining room set
table, .chair and China, closet,
0595-B, Bayano Street. Phono
2-4422.
FOR SALE: -Chinas ebony liv livingroom,
ingroom, livingroom, tan piocea, sold together
or separate. 34th St. No. 4-58.
FOR SALE: Dining tablo anal
four chairs sat, $25.00, Ketvi Ketvi-nator
nator Ketvi-nator refrigerator $35.00. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-7457.
FOR SALE: Mahogany dining
roomset, bamboo living room
furniture, Singer treadle sawing
machine, 7 en. ft. G.EFreeier.
Good condition, reasonable. Phono
3-6882.
FOR SALE: Two modern sofa sofa-beds,
beds, sofa-beds, formica dinette aet, all
reasonable, A-l condition 6427
Ldt! Rios, telephone 2-4436.
FOR SALE Chinase ebon liv living
ing living room, ton pieces, sold to-
tether for separated. 34th St.
No. 4-58.
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE. Fiberglass boatv
finished, 19 ft. bottom, $1900.
Boat, not painted, fiberglass bot bottom,
tom, bottom, $1700. Fageol motor, used,
50 h.p., $600. Fageol motor,
new, h.p.. $850. Two Evinrudo
motors, 30 h.p., with electric
starter, $475 oac. For more In Information
formation Information call 3;72d6.uDr&ator 3;72d6.uDr&ator-''re.
''re. 3;72d6.uDr&ator-''re. v
Will sell or trade for boat or
motor, new Kenmore gas water
heater. Mr. Sweeney, 3-6426
mornings.
FowrXotyr Rims i
On Africa Tonight
At Balboa JWB
The mystery and color of thr
African -y:qntinent are combined
in f a fserfes; of films to be shown
tonight, at the USO-JWB Armed
Forces Service Center at 7:30.
On this latest stop on the USO-
JWB "Around the World in an
Armchair Tour' the contrasts of
the modern cities and the habitats
of the variety of animals offer a
full evening's entertainment.
The films "Colorful South Afri African,'
can,' African,' "South Africa's Animal
Kingdom," and "South African
through the courtesy of Pan Ame
rican .Airways. The public is in
vited.

Army Atlantic
Flyers 6-3 At

Beam Stadium, Albrook Air
Force Base, was the setting of an
action packed game with about
2,000 fans rooting for their teams
Saturday night as Albrook play played
ed played their ninth game of the season
and lost as Army Atlantic "Fal "Falcons"
cons" "Falcons" scored six runs to Albrook'i
three.
The' winning pitcher was strong
arm Harry Boaz as he allowed
only five Flyers to hit, struck out
eieht. and walked three in the full
nine innings. Albrookite Langer
was the only player hit by a pad
pitch; this was in the tourtn inning,
he then stole to second, but re remained
mained remained as Rogillio was thrown out
by the shortstop, and Zimmerman
was out as the catcher caught, a
foul tip fly, Abercrombie retired
the side by popping out to the
shortstOD.
The Fivers scored their three
runs, one each in the second, sixth
and ninth inning. Zimmerman
crossed the plate twice and is ere
dited with bringing Padron home
Roger Zimmerman was the only
Flyer to receive two hits from the
Falcons; his first was a smash
to deep left field reaching the 344
foot marker, good for two bases,
the other was a solid drive through

Sales Supervisor For Central America
' BASIS SALARY, COMMISSION AND EXPENSES r
Sought by large American firm doing substantial bus- ;
Iness In Central America on chemicals industrial raw ma materials,
terials, materials, tallow, lard and Insecticides. Duties entail travai travailing
ling travailing GuatemalaPanama range,' coordinating and; super
vising activities of sales organisation each country. 4.
This excellent opportunity for man with recent ex experience
perience experience market and knowledge products.
American Directors will be available in Panama about
middle February to interview applicants. Please, airmail
detailed preliminary resume to: P.O. Box 121, Bowling
Green Station, New York 4, N.Y., U.S.A.

Sea 0

Miscellaneous
i FOR SALE 110 c. ft. Serve!
lectric ice box, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, 04 19-A, Venado Street.
Ancoa.
FOR SALE: Eloctrio plant. 9.5
KW, 110220 volts 1 phase, 60
v cycles, good condition $300.00;
Wool file 'cabinet; dining tablo
r, and aix chairs; Wall seasoned
mahogany lumber 25e. board
foot. Balboa 2-3630.
NEWYORKER automatic ekc ekc-tris
tris ekc-tris and treadle sewing machine,
like new. Price 289.00; soiling
at 98.00. CASA ADMIRABLE,
next to .Lottery building.
Magie wheel NECCHI, slightly
used. Prico 325.00; soiling at
210.00; 7.00 per month. CASA
ADMIRABLE, next to Lottery
bldg.
Typewriters: Remington 10.00;
Smith Corona 15.00; Underwood
20.00. CASA ADMIRABLE, next
to Lottery.
SERVEL kerosene refrigerator;
used on demonstration only.
Prico 612.00; selling for 499.00.
$30.00 por month. CASA AD ADMIRABLE,
MIRABLE, ADMIRABLE, next to Lottery.
SINGER electric and treadle
$45.00. Very good condition.
CASA ADMIRABLE, next to the
Lottery bldg.

Bulldogs Unleash 14-Hit
Barrage To Swamp Tigers

Standing
Interschol attic Baseball
Team W L Pet.
Balboa High 5 1 .833
Cristobal High 3 2 .600
Junior College 0 4 .000
Pirday Result
BatbOa High 12 Cristobal ftigtt 2
Tuday'a Game (at AM. Hep
iy TRIVOR SIMONi
ThBalbo BuHdorbrought iri
hitting bat over to Cristobal Fri Friday
day Friday night and, hitting aafely in
each of the seven inning, swamp
ed the Tigers with a 14-hit attack,
,42 to 2. The victory was Balboa's
fifth of the season and gave them
a game and a half 'lead in the
race for the 1959 Interscholastic
title.
Jeff Kline went the distance for
Balboa chalking up his second win
of the season. The Bulldog pitch
er was flawless for three innings.
His no-hitter was broken -up iby
Don Humphrey in the lower half
of the fourth when he hit a slow
roller just to the left of the mound.
Kline's control was near perfect
as, he continued to stay ahead of
the batters throughout the game,
having a f-ball count on oiriy three
the pitcher's box into center field
singling Padron home.
The losing pitcher Gary Evans,
allowed the Falcons seven hits,
eigh walks, and struck out four.
He displayed good pitching con control,
trol, control, early in the game, but was
not consistent.
"Red" Greenfield went to the
mound in the top, of the sixth af after
ter after two Falcons popped out, two
sienled. and two walked forcing
one man home leaving the' bags
loaded. Next batter up David
Wrieht the Falcon's stiokmanwho
previously had two hits, pne run,
and a walk to his credit, was ho
match for Greenfield as he hit a
grounder and was thrown out at
first for the third out to retire
the side. In the remaining three
innings Red pitched, he sent four
to the duguout on strikes, and on
ly two connected for 'singles.
Army Atlantic scored their runs
with one each in the first, third,
sixth, seventh, and two in the fifth.
, Fred Brown is credited with the
two runs in the fifth as he doubled
to deep center with two men on
and two outs, he managed to con
tinue to third where he was togged
for the out to retire the Side.

Defeats
Albrook

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Lett 500 and 1 ,000
motors, in the Nam Hipodromo
Urbanization, across the Remoej
Racetrack. All lota with street
fronts, towage, water main and
electricity. Call W. MeBameH.
. M'"
FOR SALE: Concrete ahelet,
two bad rooms, eighteen Miami
windows, will giro free of charge
all furniture, tools sots, ore, to
buyer, only $10,000.00, Coma
ut and set ft, dosen'teost any anything.
thing. anything. BDA. DOMINGO DIAZ
Street, II Buen Pastor House No.
430, Tel. 4-030J, Panamd.
.FORT SALE: Bargain, beautiful
farm at Cermeno. Phono 2-1162.
FOR SALE: Excellent lot 900
M2 between Ave. Federice Boyd
Now -Balboa' Boulevard
$25,000.00. (Phono 3-0351).
FOR SALfi lot 1,06 squara
meters in the boat location of
La Crosta, situated between "V
Street and now street. For infor information
mation information plcasa call TeL 22170
from 8 a.m. to 12 noon and from
2 p.m. ta 5 p m.
batters. The Bulldog No. 1 hurle hurle-walked
walked hurle-walked only two and struck out 7
and only four batters were a9i
to hit his pitches out of the infield.
Brian Lutz started for CristobaJ
and was charged with defeat. His
4-inning record showed 9 hits and
9 runs, walking 5 and striking out
6.' Keith Kulig pitched the last
three, frames for Cristobal and met
witM eu tmiarfate as that of
Luts, Kulig wm nicked for 4 hits
and allowed 3 runs. He struck
out and issued a parr of free
passes.
The 12 Balboa barrage was
paced by John Morris, Gary Ness
and Garcia each of whom collect
ed three hits for the winning ef
fort. Charlie Fiench andLemKirk
land each had two. Five of Bal
boa's fourteen hits went for extra
bases with Kirkland collecting
pair of three base blasts.
Gary Ness was robbed of
fourth base hit in the tOD of the
seventh when the Tiger second base
man Don Humphrey, came uo with
the fielding eem of the night. Ness
nu not. v grounaer m tne- noie
between the ag and the second-
baseman and tiio blast seemed
surely headed for a hit. Humphrey
made a diving stop of the ball
and, still prone on the field, forc
ed Charlie French at second
JC Comes to Mt. Hope Tuesday
Juniof College) .will travel to
Mount Hope Tuesday night with
thier hopes high for breaking into
the win columri, Though still ma mathematically
thematically mathematically in the race for the
Interschool championship, Junior
couege s 5 losses in as many
games ranks them as outsiders
for 1959.
For Cristobal this one is
"must" and it will fall upon Jim
Palumbo, who whipped the Col College
lege College in a 6-hit performance on
January 6th, to move the Tigers
to within a game of tha pace-setting
Bulldogs.
The box score t
Balboa High

Ab H pe A I
S 1 3 1 3 0
4,32100
14 3 9 0 1
4 2 3 0 0 0
4 10 10 1
3 1 2 8 0 2
2 0 0 0 0 0
3 0 0 1 5 0
3 110 10
33 12 14 21 9 4
8 0 6 ) 0 0
2b' 4 1 1 1 1 0
4 110 11
2 0 1 11 3 1
3 0 0 3 0 0
3 0 110 0
2 0 0 1 0 0
1 0 0 0 0 0
l 30 1 0 2 0
3 0 1 0 2 0
1 0 0 0 0 0

Morris, 2b
French, cf
Ness, lb
Garcia, rf
Aramirati, ss
Kirkland, c
Engelke, If
Thompson, 3b
Kline, p
Cristobal High
Wilder, 2b, ss
Humphrey, lb, 2b 4
Rung, ss, p
Cotton, c
Lutz, p, lb
Bruce, rf
Vinas, cf
Will, cf
Hernandez, 3b
Tompkins, If
Palumbo
Scoe by Innings
Balboa High
3 0 3 3 0 I 1 1-Cristobal
Cristobal 1-Cristobal High
0 0 0 1 1
-12 14 4
0 25 2
Minimum Wage
WASHINGTON. Jan. 28 (UPIV-
Two union, presidents have urge
tne L.arjor Department to extend
its minimum wage regulation
for the aircraft industry to firms
producing missiles and electronic
systems for aircraft.
The request was made by Al J,
Hayes, president of the Machinists'
Union, and Walter P. Reuther,
head of the United Automobile
Workers. The two AFL-CIO orga organizations
nizations organizations represent about 500,000
ajreran ana missus worsen.

' WANTED: Radio or retevtsloa
technician, bilingual secretary
. bookeeper, both mutt have ex experience.
perience. experience. Good salaries, hard
work. Call Curundu 21 1 1 for ap appointment.
pointment. appointment.

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER MA", DIABLO
IOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
PHQNI BALBOA 3709
SPECIAL LIMITED OFFER to ;
the consumer f "Jabon Ame Americano".
ricano". Americano". For 25 wrapper of "Ja
Mn Americano" you get tha
authentic Egyptian English draan
book "El Camello'V Interpret
your dreamt and liyet number,
alto hat tha winning prices of tha
last 20 years. Limited amount
500 books. Ono book par person
only. In Colon Loo Loy house.
Wo will rocivo shortly a lot of
Spanish books. Look for our ad.
Jaboneria El Pacifico, Pasadena,
1st. Street No, 3, Tel. 3-1226.
TO THI HOLDERS OF BONDS
OF THI INTERNAL DEBT. A
tho redemption of bonds 4161,
5070, 5474,5060, 5575 ia
about to take place, we with to
announce that we have lucrative
occupation for their return at a
14 fixed annual profit. Ap Appointment
pointment Appointment for detail may ha ar arranged
ranged arranged by ringing phone 2-1434.
FINANCIAMIENTO PARA SER SER-VIDORES
VIDORES SER-VIDORES DEL ESTADO (Pan (Panamanian
amanian (Panamanian Government Employe
Finance Service):!'
Sellint out nursery stock of
crotons, palm and other exotic
plants. 40 to 60 off normal
market prico, 176 Via Porras.
Across from entrance, Panama
Golf Club, Dora Bennett.
Golf Open Llneu
Of PVGA Scorers
The fonowinstis the TistofiPWdA
members who Signed up to icor
during the Panama Open and the
schedule to be followed:
lrarl Trim T:30.ib. 5:80 p..
Mi Ausnehmer 7:80-10:30 a.m.
2-S p.m.
i Jnes 7:30-10:30 a,m. W
p.m.
7. Waring 7:30-10:30 a.m. 2-1
p.m.
. E. Monteath 10:30-2 a.m.
R. Wallace 10:30-2 a.m.
F. Twomey 10:30-2 a.m.
M. Hood 10:30-2 a.m.
J. Sullivaft 7:30-10:30 a.nu 2-5
P-m. y
Friday, Jan. 30
ear! Trim 7:30 a.m. 5-.m.
. Jones 7:30-10:30 a.m. 2-5
p.m.
M. Ausnehmer 7:30-10-30 a.m.
2-5 p.m.
F, Twomey -Mfl:30' a.nu 15
p.m.
M. Hood 8-10:30 a.m. 12-2 p.m.
E. Monteath 10:30-2 a.m.
R. Wallace 10:30-2 a.m.
L. Reynolds 10:30-2 a.m.
P. Mansfield 2-5 a.m.
G. Senn 2-5 a.m.
Saturday, Jan. 31
Pearl Trim 7:30 a.m. 5 p.m.
J. Sullivan :30-9 a.m. 8 3-5
p.m.
. vat
J. Monteath 7j$0l a.m. 12-8
p.m. t ;"
" t a,
M. Ausnehmer 7:30-8 a.m. 3-5
p.m. if,
M. Bailey 9-12 Vm. 8-5 p.m.
P. Waring 3-4 p.m.
B. Dilfer 9-12 a.mi V
B. Hughes 812 a.m.
S. Carpenter fl-12 a.m.
R. Daniels 12-3 a.m.
E. Perantie 12-3 a.m.
K. Purdy 12-3 a.m.
M. Mollory 12-3 a.m.
Sunday, Fob. 1
Pearl Trim 7:30 a.m. 5 p.m
M. Ausnehmer 7:30-10:30 a. m
3-5 p.m.
K. Purdy 8-12 a.m.
J. Sullivan 8 12 a.m.
E. Moneath 8-12 a.m. 3-5 n.m
L. Jones 10:30-12 a.m. 3-5 p.m.
n. .rugney u-a a.m.
P. Mansfield 12-3 p.m.
G. Senn 12-3 p.m.
P. Wallace 12-3 p.m.
P. Waring 12-3

m

r -7

1

trfiogocD ;
SERVICES

TELEVISION SERViei
We repair in yonr homo
wo don't pretend W guamnta
our work. Wo guarantee it
PHONE THE EXPERTS;
, CRAWFORD AGENCIEI
k. Tel. 2-1 90S
1 Tivoll Avonua Na. 11-10.
TV SERVICE
For bettor Homo Sarvica. Arwayg
erM I r'i 't.
Vf5: U.S. TELIVlsrONL
nna 1-7607 Panama, Sarvtoa
from 9:00 a.m. t 10:00 p.m.
Protact your horn and prtpec
y gam Insect da mag.
Prompt Klantifif treatment aaj
emergency or monthly budgat
bail. Telephone Pronto Servian,
Panama 1-7977 or Colon 1771.
Doniestic Employment
WANTED:- MoiaV for aeneral
fSoiisework and oaro of ohildrea
""" os iwonan Aye. Balboa.
fa lMfed States) esrw
w who- presettted try Bicfcetc
in Ptwradeipbia and Hew Yosioa
City k the late X84h cenfaagu
Atneaag ifo epetaoM a aosnar
Of Mr "erft rm m-nvr a,
tM wPt tat fee ftOesjpfak
AaflOO&a, nhal? WsrIMafc BISfffafafaf 1 aTaV4
4xarbkB4s tKm 1. aVfisa
Man Umiiug 8b WB,
TodayVDpening
STOCK PRICES
NEW YORK, Ian. 26 (UPI)
Strength in steels nlus activitv i:
oils featured a higher, moderate!;
active stocK marm uaay.
AFU .ind 50
Advocate Asbestos 325b
Alleghany Corp 10 y
Aluminium Ltd. 31H
Amer Cyanamid 49(4
, Amer Motors' i 38V4
: Amer Tei and Tel 231 V
Anaconda Copper S7
'Arkansas Fuel 38b
Avco Mfg 11
Beth Steel 53
Bettinger Corp 7b
Bicroft Uranium 86b
British Pet S
Burroughs' 40V
Canadian Eagle 29b
Celanese 28Va
Cerro de Pasco 46
Chicago Great Wast 50Vi
Chrysler 52
Cities Service 63
Coastal Cafibe 1
Creole Pet 81
Crown Cork and Seal 30b
Cuban Venezuelan Oil 13-16
Du Pont 213V4
El Paso Natural Gal 38V
Eversharp 2VM
Fairchild Engine 9
Fargo Oil T 9-16
Felmont Pet,. 7
General Dynamics 62U
General Electric 78
General Motors 49
General Plywood 21
Gulf Oil 125
Harsco Steel 42
Hayden Newport 15
Howe Sound 14
Imperial Oil 48
Intl Pet 43b
Intl Tel and Tel 62
Lorillard 84
Martin Co
New Eng Tel and Tel 164
Northrop Air 35
Olin Mathieson ... 48
Pancoastal 5
Pan Israel 7 1-1
Pantepec Oat'f F 2
Phillips Pet ' 50
Pure Oil 48
RCA 49
Reynolds Metal 74
Royal Dutch Shell i; 49
San Jacinto 29b
Shell Trsnsp .u 2ib
Signal Oil and Gat 42
Sinclair Oil 67
Socony Mobili y 51
Sperry Rand 24
Standard Oil NJ (814
Sterling Precision 4
Studebaker-PackarJ 14
Superior Oil 2110
"Texas Gulf Prods -83
Underwood 24b
United Cansd Oil 31-16
US Rubber 49
US Steel 87H
Universal Cyclops 26Vib
Westinghouse Elee 74 ,.
Wheeling Steel UVib

'i:. K

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TRUCK PRIVER
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SWA57
PLACE
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THe with-THe CM.' DOLL LV
BLCTTC9 ACT UJ I lkl:-'

PRnCULAV POP

That's Our Girl

f At riRMIIB

-- SHE'D BETTER NOT.11
. T LJrN VIHERE's A WOLF
N -"-SO SWE U. KT- IN THERE" T
TOOK HER fc'J ltJ2j4

'SUDF Rl IT I itti kU

KCU KILLING HOOD

DOcSN T KNOW

.THAT,

TU AT 1

ir JEEPERS!

rl Turn ifiUT

EVERYBODY,

KNtw 1 HAT;

STORV.'

I 1

MA ..t,, hg. T.M. I. t. I.V (

Hard Words

jt W HOW CAN I WITH .WELL, WHO
'SSr f TWAXafi.- VW?U).DM!t;..TH'
Pf-V, OWN MV" A SMART, ALECK 6TUPIP WAX
IK, .H,DCC.TAIeCXliRINe HXJ BEEN
rV IT EASY? y ALL OVER TH' ( 5TUMBLIN'
j EATOL

T ?. V. HAMUN

...ANYWAY, OLt

WOULPNTRAKE

BELT ME OUTA
BUSINES9. -EVEN
IF YOU

COULD.

IN

...'CAUSE WITHOUT ME,

TDO YOUR FIELD WW YOU
W0RIWCdUL5N,T BONE AGE
GO ON WITH THIS -OJX, I DONT

OREORTHECUS HAFTA HAVE

PROJECT.'

AY

if

YVCm, EH? THAT I YEAH? WELL,

YULTKfc GONNA V I'M JUST TH
HAFTA PROVE BOY WHO TAN!

1-5

1
7

BUGS BUNNY

Crewntd

V B M

THERE YOU ARB,tv 1 C
OL' PWIENP...0OPSr)J JjftjB
I AAISSED THgjry IJum

(THAT'S Ok AY. ELMER
iTLL 6ET (Tip-

Not Tonight

CP BOGAJt MA1T1N

t'VUfote WKsref lAiea-icid

ritkii kv. i I

t'stwe wfewr

LCm....i.T

1

Identified

BUT THEY'RE NOT
WANTED FOR QUESTIONlMiS! VJu uo. J,
( NOW TELL ALL YOU XtES
KNOW ABOUT THEWi OR I WI5SI"S 5 PAY5l
XWILL HOLP.yOl y

T U8LII TUENEl

I5E! THPkl

WHV. WEREN'T

THE POLICE

INFOIWED?

UOOK..I CAN'T TELL VOU
AiHYWOHB- NOW I THEr
SECRET 5EKVICE WILL
mUFIRU UY TOBYI

CALL IRA WALLACE AT

THE PALACE HOTEU

Cater. fiORRy

PKAfl

V wbe it'sjusta i

7-TOPKAfl WEUiEA! HERE
YOU IWTO ) ARE (AY CREDENTIAL,
A THI5, MlLYl J CH1EPI WE MU5T TALK
af

SIDECUNCES

By Calbraitl

Obvious

s&d ONT VOU HAVE
'Sji? 'Mst11 ANY CONTROL
-OVER YOUR OWN

I AJTf INI6HE0 MY NEW

ASPHALT DRIVEWAY AND

WINTHROP .TRACKED IT

)1

A V'

S-tlT NOW HOLD ON )
.j A MINUTE J

IT DICK CAVAIX1

AAAKE5yDU wck'

II I WHAT MAKES VDU 1 Oc
immfari f 00 6URITWA6-
I- S ip m m m.. T.M. n. i) .i oh

OUlt BOARDING HOUSit

vtik

Phony M.V BET THAT I 3

M UOl HOOP1JI OUT OUB WA4T

1THAT5 BECAUSE,

TWI66S HAD

UM.YAS 501
SHOWED 1WIS6S

WA5 FROM A WELL

KNOWN ucNcKAL,

M(Mu.MRi T;; T0 wsr A AND COLLECTED J

U7iMiMMWY H MY BET THAT I

tl" "T. T R ,iTl A PIKE "I COUTJ TirTO

IA n WAS ABOUT -A fcED i L JT:- .

foEAR.N0 SM HOT MiUTARV S.c

AMflTt A.fcTJ IDEA UB II" V 1 1 rr'

ilTAKE.
A8ACK

I a i mucn ikl TiiC

BY J. K WILLIAMS

why.j PoWTeee Yum t au'twp

AMY REAOM FOB Citucv -ruia Etiuv

THESE NOVBL 7 MAMLY CCLLOW-HCRE
WHY. 1 PlklC THI4 I UK TUDICUC&TUDO

very ARsoR&iKid J Toughs for akjwoyiws (hapa ch amcet.

WONP6RTH'

k tAKM ;

r.5l

mi

4 AT)

"I've ituck pint in til tht placet where we could stay
overnicht with friendc fx- ralativ'"

I UTTLB LIZ li ill
SH Listen To
Mfw? (Record Show
hJAm P-m-
A spinster iso girl who hos been HOC-YCN
kissed goodby more often thon Evurw Qnnn.u
flood night .y ., 4mm tvery Sunday

v Ml
f t. Hf u t Pit, Off.
' "t toMn b

AfOVAS PANAMA AAWAY3

PANAMA $
MEDELLIN

Today'a JY Program
fNKNl.WS 8:00 Just For Fun
iin ?ln,ih Jore 9:00 I Right
FIF r'lm Cumming City 9:30 Stars of JZi'
Z TJ'ea",V,r(e 10:00 c,ub Chckrlinl
V-M S7MnnK7A 11:00 CrN NEWS
?-m Sa r, 11:15 Ene: Vel" of "Ireitene
t 2? t. ? Vi TS Dl,n8CT "id Schllti Playhouse
7:30 It Could B You
CevrtetT el Aererlas Paaaa Alrwayi
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1 057 3-1 698 J-1 Iff
OFFICE HOURS: from I t.m. to p.m.

"I can't road my own Writing whan hVt mora than 10
mlnutaa old. What doaa this last Item on my ahoppine;
list look like to you?"

Paltering Philip!
hiitp'f Hf k. ttlieal eltb krnlaea.
Keftilrt went! leaTt home like new.
A aaaalftrda tsttl tk Hm

f ALDENS.
fl Fashion KL (
(pteMtltA jjl
fJL LUCHO AZCARAGA A 1
f EVERY MONDAY ul j-
fll 6:30 to 7:00 p.m. iVt
EEs V V VoJV I
. A JOUR COMMUNITY NETWOR,
s 830 Kilocycles .. ,, 1090 Kilocycle! I
PANAMA HOG COLON J

P0LLAS.T00 LATS i-l
IK'S I
WAIT!' TO COMB IWTO yOUK OWM.



4 P

"Lm. - a '

efo
noma
Ready r story on page 76
""1
Snow Storm, Mew
nil
f
I
2? 3 t
if

Cold Wave Increases Woes ;

i

Ms'.'- :
'4, ?v
J
:

For Flood-Stricken Pennsylvania, Ohio
CHICAGO, Jan. 26 (UPI) A snow storm swept out of the mid- west into the east today, bringing new woes to residents of flood
devastated sections of Pennsylvania and .Ohio.
p to five inches of snow was expected at Meadville in the hard- hit northwestern Pennsylvania flood region. Three to. five inches of snow
blanketed western Pennsylvania yesterday.
Although floodwaters receded rapidly in Ohio an Pennsylvania aft er four days of destruction, the new snow hampered utility workers try try-Ine
Ine try-Ine to restore power and plug breaks in gas and water lines. .
Lesser snowfall amounts hit northern Ohio and rain fell in some so uthern areas, slowing the efforts of flood victims in their struggle to
cleanup properties and resume normal living.
The snow ranging from 2 to 12 inches, preceded a new cold wave which moved across the Canadian border and was expected to drop

temperatures to 30 degrees below zero in northern Minnesota by early t oday.

ftetcue workers In Pittston,
Pa., closed a gaping hole in the
Susquehanna River thr o u g h
which floodwaters poured into
an anthracite mine, trapping 12
miners underground. There was
little hope the miners would be
found alive.
Damage in the seige of
snow storms and floods which
began last Tuesday climbed
to more than 100 million dol dol-Illara.
Illara. dol-Illara. Floodwaters forced more
' than 25,000 persons from their
homes.

At least 115 persons died in,
floods and traffic and from ex-1
haustion and tornadoes. Ohioi

bad 19 weather connected
deaths, Wisconsin 17, Michigan
14,- Illinois 13, New York 10, In Indiana
diana Indiana 9, Pennsylvania 8, Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky 5, Iowa 4, Missouri and
Oklahoma 3 each Kansas, Min Minnesota,
nesota, Minnesota, New Mexico and Texas
t each, and Washington and
North Dakota 1.
1 Prior to the snow, a combina combination
tion combination of fog, drizzle and sleet
ipread across Nebraska and
Cowa into Illinois and northern
tndiana, and into the moun mountains
tains mountains of northern Pennsylvania
ind New York. But the rain
thanged to snow as Arctic air

TODAY!
2:00 4:00

6:25

.75 .40
9:00 p.m.

lift

UI..IKU

mwMMft til !,

Art

He) torrid l
fcie! The story

tf Bxtan Gnhm-

Itie tost but never
lonely simer
ihB fot tttt
teugtot deal
Jeowtetll

llWM

O WEDNESDAY

The picture that was film filmed
ed filmed in Panama and the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, shows

THE
BIGNESS
AND THE

BOLDNESS

OF

hie j
Ml
in
H pWCOlOR Ak
'A i iii mnVm m.M

tlU 3 CYR -BARBARA NICHOLS
ooe-THtm Sanders .wmi m
'mm,mmm .ww mat

pushed into the plains and the
northeastern states.
West and north of Chicago,
where an additional two to four
inches of new snow was expect expected,
ed, expected, snowfall ranged; from six
inches to a foot or more
through western Nebraska into
the mountains of "Western Wyo Wyoming.
ming. Wyoming. The Snow, blown by strong,
gusty winds, whirled Into
drifts, and highways through throughout
out throughout the snowbelt were Slick
and hazardous. Many areas
had been unable to get rid of
the heavy snows from tht
giant storm of the past week.
Meanwhile, Ohio' appeared to
be winning Its battle with

floods. Maverick stream and
rivers were gradually falling,
and some families began re returning
turning returning to their homes.

Danger points in Ohio yet
were a few' ispnts along 'the
Ohio River and at Fremont
on the Sandusky River.

At Fremont, the water level
was dropping, however, and of

ficials abandoned plans to dvna

mite an ice jam holding back

the water. Downtown Fremont

was still mdfejiy.ater, and ring
ed br cordon' of ttuards."

Chllllcothe Drobablv wai th

hardest hit spot in Ohio. Some

10,000 persons were still home homeless,
less, homeless, although the Scioto River
had fallen below flood staee.

Instances of looting were re re-portedan
portedan re-portedan MUlcoth, where
thorities leared w cftTe-lns, ffres
or explosions because of water
damage on the city's east side.

I f 1

. jmiimtrnZ JS

r

HIGH WINDS PtJSH SHIP INTO BRIDGE The freighter Mlcheal KT Tewksbury rests' againsifj
the wreckage of a lift bridge in Buf falor N.y? yhe Tewksbury and another .vessel jwre ripped
from their moorings in the Buffalo River andlpushed by high winds lntojhe bridge,; demolisW demolisW-lng
lng demolisW-lng the structure. Officials estimate it would take five million doDars to replace the span.
. r , -Txf- y g

Virginians
To Head

Almond Makes Last-Ditch Bidi

Off Feb. 2 School

RICHMOND, Va Jan. 26 (UPI) Gov. J. Lindsay Almond, in a formal nroclamatlnn ih hi

mailed today, ordered the legislature to convene at noon Wednesday in a last-ditch bid to heai
nff whnnl intoirraf inn In fhrps rlt.lm

In his tall for a special session of the legislature, Almond did not announce a snecif In ;nrn?

gram, but informed sources believe his recommendations will include some from of tuition rrantiJ

wi iiiuviue private scuuuung 111 iub itiiccicu areas..
The mailing of the proclamation was a fornfaHty.- Actually, Almond alerted th 140. li-isltnr

last night to come to the Capitol to pass some -sort of stop-gap program' and shore up the jrtate'il

SHARON BUSINESS DISTRICT UNDER WATER This aerial view of Sharon, Pa., shows the
inundated business district after the raging Shenango River overflowed its banks. Damage in
the millions was reported in the worst flood In the history of the community.

Free-Lance Pilots
Hold Gentian Plane
For Back Wages

LONDON, Jan. 26 (UPI)
Two free-lance British pilots have

captured" a German airliner and
are holding it fbr ransom in the
form of back waxes, it was reDort-

ea nere yesterday;

Pilots Peter Skingley and Peter
Palmer were said by the Sunday

Pictorial to have snatched the

Viking airliner from a German

air charter firm : and flown it to
England tor hold it 'asc security

against money we are owed."

"We've got their plane and

they've got our money," the Pic

torial quoted Skingley as sayinC:

The two pilots were employed by

Trans-Avia Airline, a German air

charter firm which 'went into li liquidation
quidation liquidation earlier this month. The
airline was bought by Werner
Molte, a German industrialist, who

now owns the Viking plane.

The plane is being kept at

Blackbushe-Airport; The pilots, said
they would not band it-6vr -until

they got their backwages 52,100

for Skingley, and $420 lor Palmer

1
it TT if
..:4..

The only woy some people con
get over being such big fools is to
.reduce.

Weather Or Not

segregation defenses.

Nine schools in Norfolk, Arling Arlington
ton Arlington and Charlottesville are under
Federal court decrees to admit a
total of 30 Negroes next Monday.
Chances of final delaying appeals
were considered remote.

Federal and stata courts last
week struck down Virginia's
"massive resistance" laws in including
cluding including one under which Almond
lasa fall closed schools in Nor Norfolk,
folk, Norfolk, Charlottesville and Front
Roya) to circumvent integration.

A white minister and a Negro

attorney, meanwhile, called yes

terday for an end to Virginia's re

sistance of Federal integration or orders
ders orders and another city, Portsmouth

came under new demands to abol

ish classroom segregation

State Afty. Gen. Albertis S.
Harrison told Fairfax audience
Saturday night that the stata
could not rely on a pupil assign assignment
ment assignment plan such as Alabama's to
preserve segregation.
Almond, an outspoken segrega

tionist, moved quietly behind the

scenes in a series ot weeKena con

ferences with key legislators to

seek some definite new anti-mte'

gration program

This weather report for tha 24

hours ending 8 a. m. today is
prepared bv the Meteorological

and Hydrographic Branch of the

Panama Canal Company:

Balboa Cristobal

UP TO SAFETY Joseph Soltls, one of 16 coal miners who
clawed their way to safety after the rain-swollen Susquehanna
River broke into a mine tunnel wjtf;Httstoni' Pa;yis helped by
rescue workers after reaching the surface.

-& it &

TEMPERATURE:

High
Low

HUMIDITY:

High ........
Low

88
69

95
58

WIND:
(max. mph) NW-14

RAIN (inches) .03

WATER TEMP:

(inner harbors) 79

83
74

87
68

N-16
.30

82

LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake 85.40
Madden Dam 247.60

BALBOA TIDES
TUESDAY, JAN. 27
HIGH
Time Ht.
5:21 a.m 15.8 ft.
5:49 p.m 16.2 ft.

The governor's 1 official attitude

was that a hastily convened legis legislature,
lature, legislature, with no program on its

calendar, might do more harm

than good. 'v.

Rep. Watkins Abbitt (D-Va.)

and state Sen. Charles Moses both
deemed a special session this
week imperative if the state hop

ed to stave of integration for the

balance of the school year.

Negro students have been order

ed admitted to schools in three

Alaska Legislature
Starts Setting Up
Structure Of Stale

3-Power Nuclear
Parley In Eleventh
Week At Geneva

GENEVA, Jan. 26 (UPI)

Thre three-oower nuclear confer

ence ooened its 11th full week of

discussions today with botn itus itus-sia
sia itus-sia and the west disclaiming res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility for a virtual stalemate.
The East-West dispute over who
in the talks currently appears the
in the talks currentl yappears the
sharpest in tone since the confer conference
ence conference began here Oct. 31.
There was as yet no indication
the snail's pace negotiations to toward
ward toward a nuclear test ban treaty
were near a breakdown. But there
was no sign of any break in the
deadlock.
The talks currently are bogged
down on the question of staffing
the network of 48O control posts
around the world which are plan planned
ned planned to police a test halt agreement.
The Russians want mainly So Soviet
viet Soviet staffs within their own borders

and would allow a maximum of

three foreign 1 observers at each
post.
The West believes such a system
would allow the Russians to cheat
the system with clandestine under underground
ground underground atom tests covered up by
Soviet control post technicians.
Anglo-American negotiators in insist
sist insist the control post staffs must be
international in character.

JUNEAU, Jan. 26 (UPD

Alaska's first State Legislature

convenes today to share the ad
vantages and shoulder the the bur burden
den burden of statehood.

With the celebration and the

honeymoon of wooing and winning

a, 49th star from Congress v now

past. 60 legislators must una

way to set a new government in

motion and a way to pay for it.

Adding to -the problems the men
and women of the first legislature

faced was the fact they were meet

ing without the leadership of Gov

William A. Egan, gravely ill in

Seattle's Virginia Mason hospital

Hudge J. Wade, Secretary Of

State, has stepped into Egan's po

sition, but the Acting Governor has

admitted that he has only a gener

al idea of Eagan's plans for this

history-making session. However,
W'le has pledged himself to pro-,
vide vigorous leadership with the
hope he will perform his duties
in a manner beneficial to all.
The first major job of the law lawmakers
makers lawmakers will be set up the executive
branch of government. Alaska's
constitution limits the number of
departments to 20. The task of as assigning
signing assigning the duties' and authority of
some 50 sub-departments, board?
and agencies to the new depart departments
ments departments was expected to keep the
legislators busy for weeks.

Virginia cities at the start-'of the

secona semester Feb. 2.
Norfolk attorneys go int6 Fed Federal
eral Federal court late today in aa attempt
to counter Federal-court order! te
admit 17 Negroes to schools. City

omciais have voted to close all
secondary schools under- V law
giving them the right to withhold

Part Owner Of NY's?

Birdland Fatally

Slabbed In Struggle

NEW YOftk, Jan. 2 (UPt)
ZacharianXevy, 36, part own owner
er owner of Birdjand wa- stabbed to
death early today in a struggle
with an unidentified man while
100 jazz fans watched in horror.
Police sealed off the Broadway
jazr emporium and began to ques question
tion question those present while th.band
played on. It was reported that
the killer escaped in the confusion
immediately after the5 stabbing at

.o a.m. j
Levy, assistant manaeer of Bird-

land and a brother of the owner
was pronounced dead of a stomach
wound on his arrival at Roosevelt
Hospital. He was a resident of
Valley Stream, N.Y.
Witnesses could give no reason
for the attack. The slaying took
place near a side entrance of the
basement restaurant. The Evans Evans-Bradshaw
Bradshaw Evans-Bradshaw trio, which alterantes
with Urbie Green's band, was

playing at the time.

I v., ; ft & V,; J;::twS? ' ; Time m.

'V17K $1-50 "The greatest MOVING picture "i 2:30
K t n4'&t-&'&pJitf 4 nave ever seen... The Cecil B. De
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r:;-pWi 'vtJ?:!?&$ X":SVr t TAHAV exclusive and only n nnf
t V"V' -'Ar'( ' v 3 ,l 1 IUUAY Release this year liiiyjZA
'A -'U Vifirr";.";..'1''': ;?. a day of continucd skcw
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.......-.'.J II NOTE RFftlNNlKIG TOMORROW tuesdav. the I

1 NIGHT SHOW Will. Start at 7:30; I

DOWN, BUT HE SEEMS HIGH6mnded at Springfield, Mass., thia gull seems to be high.

kite as It staggers tnrougn in snow, may nav unoioca kum pawn iquuiui.

ITODAYI

WEEKi
END!

CENTRAL

12:55, 2:42:4& 6:56 & ;
9:03 p.m. 0.75 0.40"

lntertai'n
SwiTH-A.7 1
noTUNi

DANNY
KAYE

CURT,

JURGENS

Niau MAUREY

CENTRAL
COMING SOON
Another M-Q-M Release!

. i... I'm i i

l!l! '!lll'j!ll,l!

6 T

uin

u.

in

ME AND THE!

COLONEL

:

i

! 4 tl IN OMMX$COfi

tANttMITIlOCOlM

oiesra-iMiuiiEs

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