The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02808

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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PANAMA OFFICER

11th TEAR v', '. j! (, vrjNAMVB. rTHtJBSPATt JANUARY M, 1959 .- .- . ; a CCre
i8ia:iiitji i m e mi i i f tk f f it1

U -J W All three ttaps of the last mket fired on whedul. X j-V W- UM
I J i I Sept. 26, but the artificial moon did not schipv n orhit I I ; -i, B.'X,V; ,i,' 2J 4 --. J

SHE'S A LADY
Petite Lady Hopes
Shaggy Dog Story
.' --V v -.. Vi v
Comes Out Right
An- appealing little shaggy dog
at the. Corozal Pound in the Canal,
Zone is, still without a home.
Her name is Lad, and Lady is
a playful bundle of energy.
But peer Lady alto has a prob problem.
lem. problem. You see. Lady is ledged at
Ceroxal te protect her from
human beings, so to speak.
. tr Xt 1 V '" 'r i
' Or at least one human being,, by
whom the frisky one-year-old has
been threatened ; 1
' J: V V r tf r' i
jiAtil recently, 'Xady, was the
T fond pet bf hi miatressi ilthotrgh
iher master was alsp- wont bo and
again to give her a tumble about
the houses 3ut one day procreative
nature took. its course and -Lady
became-more-v thpn' a little ram-,
bitnctious. In- a momentary burst
frenzy Lady vented her excit excit-'.nt
'.nt excit-'.nt on the house parakeets.' Exit
?''e parkeets,, -
' The mistress was understanding
and sympathetic. But alas. Not so
the master. He took a different
view of things, and lectured the
young' Lady severely. In fact he
lectured her so severely he threat threatened
ened threatened to make mincemeat of Lnrty,
as she had so rashly made mince mincemeat
meat mincemeat of the, parakeets.
' JV
' Perhapt tady 'understood what
was afoot. Perhaps sh was even
. bit remorseful ever the Jato.
j lamented parakeet.
; "X- f'
In any case she slunk around un un-hapoily,:;;unbl
hapoily,:;;unbl un-hapoily,:;;unbl In the nick of time
she was rescuedLby an anonymous
member of the Society, for the
Prevention of f Cruelty to Animals
' 1- i
An now a tkdder and wiser Lady
waits for a new home. An under,
standing home, 'where the past will
be forgotten and the future will be
rosy with canine frolics'.
Would-be adoptive parents should
get la touch with the SPCA.

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a iiArrx liiNu to tne dramatic mercy mission mgnt te the .uaiapagos isianas m picturea m
Albert Swlntv. 57. a u.s. tuna fisherman-"who-was attacked bv shark in the island 6ffshore wa-,

tera, is removed from the Albrook AFB C-54 transport for ;

ow.rn.jf, cook, on tne tuna cupper Mary i caroara;, was reportea xoaay w of in exceuent conoi;,..
tion, although both legs received lacerations from the sharks teeth. The mercy planei.com;
manded by Capt, Fay O. Adams, returned at :35 last night after the 2000-mile round trip.',;
,' The Rescue Coordination Center arranged the mission- after the original- emergency request;,,
j wai fecelveit from the Sa,n Diego tuft .Imt-MiTm-ittoimooa' :$.;fV&.. Army. Photo) ,j

a different ; vacation j

Doiyn Payment:
- day tourist round trip.
2-0975 COLON 779

Navy's Eiahth Vdhauard I I nrTTl7Tfl'" F-TO DJ C iL J

To Try For Orbit Shortly ; m- ill W t

'CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., Jan., 29 XtPI) The Nan ex expected
pected expected to fir its eighth Vanguard rocket "Soon in another attempt
to put a 21-inch weather-forecasting satellite into orbit.
The lean Vanguard, the only American rocket designed spe spe-ciafically
ciafically spe-ciafically for satellite launching, has made good only once in
seven tries. All three stages of the last rocket fired on schedul
Sept. 26, but the artificial moon did not achieve an orbit.
.The approaching Vanguard launching was indicated Jester Jester-day
day Jester-day by a successful test of the rocket's first-stage engine. Firing
usually follow such "captive" ground tests by about two weeks
in the Vanguard program.

t f The approachintr Vaneuard launchine was indicated ter. lr?Sf Jtv. tk

Vanguard officials have said the
weather satellite, identical of the
Sept. 26 moonlet, could spot severe
siorms ana ultimately might be
able to produce facsimile weather
maps.
In 13 attempts last year the
United States orbited five satellites.-The
largest was the S100 S100-pound
pound S100-pound Atlas fired Dec. 18. ,Tl)e
army put up three small "moon "moon-lets
lets "moon-lets in six tries.. The Navy's con contribution
tribution contribution was Vanguard I, with a
life expectancy of '200 yers.'
Meanwhile the 1 Army Sag set
Feb, 28 for another moon probe
attempt but fears ttt small pay pay-leads
leads pay-leads will be judged only as a
pathetic entry in the U.S.-Russia
weightlifting contest.
A project source said that the
new Army probe will be only a
repetition of the Dec; 6 shot. Bad
aim and insufficient -speed foiled
the attempt to send a 13-pound
Instrument package spinning past
the moon and into an orbit of the
sun. v-' 1
Less than a month later, Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's Lunik did exactly what the
Army tried to do. The .Important
propaganda difference as that
Lunik weighed 3245 pounds 250
times, as much a& the Army's ht-
Aiiii!sr;fcn::Iyf$r
Sialemenfs Differ
About Arms Cache
Authorities' today- revealed
that contradictory statements
have been made by persons
miestloned in connection with
the $20,000 arms cache found? In
the attic of a Rio Abajo cottage
Mondav nierhfc.
The authorities Indicated that
the statements made by Ar Armando
mando Armando Aguilar, who was occu
pying the cottage on sevemn
Street, Rio Abajo, where the
arms were found, conflict with
those of the two daughters of
the woman- who. lived in the
cottage with him.. '
Aeuilar has "declared1 that he
only hid five revolvers and does
not know how; the rest ol the
arms scot there. On the other
hand, Rogelio Alfaro, the own-,
er of the cottage, said It did
not have an attic door when he
rented it to Aguilar.
Under arrest along withy A A-gullar,
gullar, A-gullar, are Mrs. 'Margarita Bra Bravo
vo Bravo Aguilar, Jorge Ruben Rosas,
Chang Fen Chen and Alfonso
Lau. The latter, are accused of
loaning: their cars to .transport
the arms.

'Let fft nennLsi
tie Pioneer III.
"We're not in a weightlifting
contest," tne project official said.
"As fat as propaganda is concern
ed, we're afraid this will have
very little impact. But scientifical
ly it s well worth doing."
The Jupiter, which will be used
again as the Army's moon rocket
booster, Js the Army's biggest mis missile.
sile. missile. ,v
But it Is no match for an ICBM,
which the Russians are assumed
to have used as their Lunik boost booster.
er. booster. Th scientific alms of the Feb.
28 probe will bo to take a furth further
er further moasurment of the dangerous
band of radiation circling the
ath, t test an "optical trigger";
designed to signal earth whan it
passes. the moon, and measure
the effects of cosmic rays.
The. first Army probe reached
an altitude of 66.000 miles before
it lost momentum and plummeted
back tp earth to burn in the at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere like a falling star.
The Air Forcels Pioneer I probe
holds the United States distance
record, having attained a height
of 71.000 miles l atter, tne Oct u
launching. &
Two other, Air Force rockets fail
ed soon after they began the 221-
immuevoyge..tq e rtmtne
Althouga the Army's !new- June
IProcket is scheduled to oe reaay
fpf"lastoff .Feb. 58, the project
source saw mat it iasi-mnuie
ficilties develop, the mom bird
eoiild be- fired on any of ati least
fotjr suoceeding days..
'.?v i i in.', i "ii 1 T-'. 1
Panama Diplomat
Mis Anita Ramirez
Juried Yesterday
;TPiinpral services 'were:' held
vtsterday in the Panama City
for Miss Anita Ramlresi Duque,
IvTjo had been stationed In the
Panama Fmbassy in wasmng-
4-nri elnr lOfl. At. t.h time of
hu pafh cVi urn Rrvinff as
Consul and Counselor or em
'Ji nemhpr nf a fcromfnent
Hanarrla tanv Miss Ramirez
Duoue is survived by a large
circle W relative' :.,
She was taken ill recently in
!ttoeViftiortnn and Was flown
T,lW,.B.w" -- '-
home last week. Sh. died Tues
day in San Fernando cumc.
, Among numbers of prominent
WhAfenria r.rpnnmc r,riM rnnpni.
were Foreign Minister Miguel J
Moreno and x-President Ri-
cardo Arias who is now Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's ambassador to the Unit
ed States. -,
the move i Oorga Hospital"

1ainu fjLi trtifh nul Mivnhw JmIUm TlmJAlm

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N?W. YORK ;TO PANAMA And attUl going aro Joyce and Noel Hass, who left the conventional conventionality
ity conventionality of good jobs and a roof over their heada last September to wheel through Latin America.
Altera brief stop in Panama, they plan to continue next week to Colombia and on to Buenos

Aires,
i:.t s

Couple Trades Roof For. Pan Am Road,
Bed For Tent; Next Stop Colomb i a

By MARGIE ROTHROCK
i T
Havo motorcvclr will travel,
That, in a nutshell, la the story
of Jovce ana woei Haa.
The young eouple' etopover
itianama this week" if a brief
paraaraphSOf a tale' ftravel
which, has brousht ,them from
New York City,' tnrougn. me
siaw-8 tq Texas and down-the
In their mud-splattered. onct
ma:eon inctotcycie wiitfsiae wiitfsiae-ix,
ix, wiitfsiae-ix, the Hais' have mad their
wav throueh- citiea large and
small, vteited to well-to-do
homes and In native ?rass huts,
crossed an 4intold number ot
rivers and found themselves
mired in knee-deeo hind.
Jovce and Noel Haas both at
tended the university oi Illinois
and after their marriage follow
ed the normal' pattern of young
married couples1 by Hading lobs,
buying furniture and- settling
down to an eight-hour day with
television for evening entertain entertain-ment
ment entertain-ment She Is atrained librarian,
He studied rforeip ;tradej
-Then, they "rebelled against
the conventionality. They sold
their ear and, bought a motor motorcycle.
cycle. motorcycle. Furniture went on the
block In exchange for camp camping
ing camping equipment,. And off Jhey
;went. :'
The Latin American jaunt,.
long-dreamed of and planned
for, became a reality last Sep
tember. They're, having a won'
derful time..- r,..
"I have .enjoyed, every min
ute of it," says Mrs. Haas from
her perch in the sidecar. Her
husband, In the driver's seat,
nods agreement i
In the States and- on good
roads alone the Way, the Haas'
have made as many as 300 miles
a day, as little ets two;; in dif difficult
ficult difficult spots in Costa Rica.' They
take the good with the bad with
Britain Disbanding
01
'. LONDON.
Britain is quietly disbanding, the
bulk 'Of its i large stockpiles of
strategic industrial vraw mate
rials in tne belief mat tne
threat of all-out war has" re,
ceded', informed sources said to'
dav. :" ''
They said many of the stocHi-
pllei have been (.reduced sub substantially
stantially substantially or sold outright-' and
that others are .to he whittled
down gradually "or totally dis
The move was' said to be the
result of the government's as
sessment that the danger of an
all-out conventional war has re
ceded considerably 'since stock
piling was resumed in the wake
of, the 'Korean .w!.'4?.'r
: Little s being skid officially
about the government's stock
piling policy which ( cam into
public view -during and after
the Korean Conflict, v ;
But lately responsible autMir-
itles have pointed np major
changes inv government: plan
ning prompted by the awitch to
nuclear weapons- as the chief
deterrent in any; new po.tenviat
conruct,

Si,
.cheerful enthusiasm.
nlnii t,hev don ft
When It
MrainsJv they don foul -weather
gear, ii la, sunshine, Mr. Haas
wears small hat for protec
tion against sunburn;' Her ears
have -suffered .worst.- she- aays
.Tltey "hawHuvelled- thr
tonvenience, taking rainy sea
sons 'into account, They came
to Panama after a two-month
delay in-San Jose while wait waiting
ing waiting for; the dry season.
They eat when hunery and
stop when tired. The day's jour
ney usually starts at sun-up
and halts at sunset. If they find
themselves between villages, the
Haas',pull off on a clearing,
pitch iheir tent and settle for
the night.
They carry all necessities with
them,,., "everything from tooth
brushes to a gas stove for cook
ing. Their diet consists mainly
of canned meats, bread, fresh
fruits, tea and chocolate. They
even -carry a five-gallon con container
tainer container of fresh water.
Both insist they really miss
nothing that is purely North
American. They have made it
a point not to seek out Amer Americana
icana Americana en their visits, feeling
that they can learn more
Spanish and become better
acquainted with the country
If they lose their identity as
American tourists.
Their one-vehicle caravan has
attracted a good deal of atten attention
tion attention with its have-been points
painted on the front, fender.
Haas lettered "VSA." aft the
top at the start of the trip,: ftnci
has added Mexico, Guatemala,
El Salvador, Honduras, Nicara
gua, Costa Rica and Panama. ;
Nextvon the list will be co
lombiai rThe travelers plan to
by-pasi the Darlen country for
the -fcime being and will take a
boat next week foe Cartaeena.
Front; there, they plan to con-
unuff w Buenqs. Aires.
About that time, they figure
their modest nest egg will be
nearly depleted and they mav
seek Jome sort of employment
in buying and selling. Before
leaving New York, they allowed
tnemseives a budget of $50 a
week? and, says Haas, they have,
nevers eone over that amount.
Aways'from the city, they get
but balance
the figures when they stock
supplies. Occasionally, they stay
In hotels. ,
The journey has been almost
uneventful so far as misfortune
Is concerned. The motor on the
vehicle had to be replaced in
Texas, y but since then there
have been only minor adjust adjustments
ments adjustments and tire changing which
Haas can handle himself.
They have taken .advantage

NAM Contends Sex For Big

NEW V6K&3ili 29 (UPI)
The -National Assn.. of Manu-
facturerat charged v today that
Edward R. Murrow a CBS radio
expose The Businesa of Sex,"
was mostly a hoax aimed at
diverting the attention. "of the.
public from labor racKeteermg.
in an editorial in its oinciai
publication, the NAM News, the
big business organization' said
Murrow in hia nation wide
broadcast last Monday "sought
diligently j to .' Implant In the
minds ot bla Ustenera that

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of the photographic possibilities
by snapping color turns lor
slides. Noel has added to his
butterfly collection with tro
pica! specie. ;,i
aeitiBsl1
mens. One of tbe or Se"
rivera crossings )hey itjade in
Costa Rica was accomplished
by lashing two native dugouts,
together. During the crossing,
there suddenly appeared a
drove of large blue butterflies.
He could not catch them.
Joyce and Noel Haas are hav
ing such a fine time, they are
amazed that more Americans
don't try it.
"We've met lots of Europeans
,along the way, but no Ameri Americans,"
cans," Americans," they said. "It's a wonder
ful opportunity to see this part
of the world, and so many peo
ple couia ao it.
They feel that they are liv
ing the pages of a Latin Amer American
ican American geography book.
Power-Shift Work
Moves To West Lane
At Pedro Miguel
The first phase of the work
of converting to 60-cycle power
ail frequency sensitive locks
equipment was completed yes yesterday
terday yesterday with the conversion of
the locks equipment in the Pe
dro Miguel east chamber.
This work was started early
in January and was completed
in accordance with a previous
ly announced work schedule.
Work of conversion of equip equipment
ment equipment on the west side will be
started next week after tests
have been .made on the east
chamber efiulpment. Ships will
start using the east lane to
morrow.
During the time that the con
version work was in progress,
the east side of Pedro Miguel
Locks was closed to ship traf traffic.
fic. traffic. All traffic was handled
through the west chamber on
a 24-hour basis. A similar
schedule will be used next week
when the west lane Is closed
for conversion.
The second set of locks to be
converted wil) be those located
at Mlraflores. The work will
then move to Gatun and the
whole nroiect should be com
pleted at the end of six months.
thought that American business
and Industry, habitually and as
a matter of policy, employ pros prostitutes
titutes prostitutes to help out across big
deals." vw ;
VEdward k. Murrow. the so
cial philosopher of the Colum Columbia
bia Columbia Broadcasting System, has
proved himself to be a past
master v of : Innuendo, smear,
snide implication, and unsup unsupported
ported unsupported accusation tactics
which he alleged were used by
the, late Sen. Joseph R. McCar McCarthy,
thy, McCarthy, tv man whom ha pUlorltd,"

Throughout the world
' more people buy
Seajrok$YO.
than any other
imported whisky.

Of Organization

The Panama Canal Comnanv board tf Airmrtmrm f

satisfied with the capability

rneet the increasing demands required by heavier Canal
traffic.
The board met here this week, and a

activities was made public

in irs rormai sessions the board approved the 1961
budget assumption prepared by the Canal administra-

non rne readjustment of certain depreciation rates tc
provide a more realistic basis; and the proposed extension
of mumc.pal services to the new housing area at Carde
nas to be occupied by Federal Aviation Agency personne

The board reviewed the com
pany's Master Plannin Dertainintf
to specific activities ;'of the Canal
organization, and also reviewed
operations of the Panama Canal
Company" for the past year and a
half.
The board was pleated that
through Increased efficiency and
productivity the operation has
been able genet-ally to absorb ad additional
ditional additional outlays In, new and con confirm
firm confirm in costs, including the subs substantial
tantial substantial wage Increases and the
Company's contribution in con connection
nection connection with covering non-U.Si
citison employes under Civil Ser
vice retirement, g.
01 me Duaget ana finance commit committee,
tee, committee, the directors scent the full
day Tuesday in formal session Jn
the board room, at Balboa Heights.
This is being followed by a two two-day
day two-day meeting of the ad hoc commit committee
tee committee today and tomorrow to hear
reports and discuss various phases
of Canal improvements.
Veep, Assemblymen
Threaten To Quit
Over Electoral Law
Two Assemblymen threaten
ed to resign their party yester
day and Temistocles Diaz his
position as First Vice President
if President Ernesto de la Guar
dia, Jr., signs a modified elec electoral
toral electoral law passed yesterday by
the National Assembly.
The Assemblymen, for m e r
Foreign Minister Aqullino Boyd
and Alfredo (Baby) Aleman, -Jr.,
are opposed the requirement of
a minimum of 22,000 memtors
for the registration of new par
ties.
Despite the threat of Aleman
and Boyd to resign the National
Patriotic coalition, their fellow
party Assemblymen went right
ahead and gave their approval
to the amendments as propos
ed by the government.
Diaz, who was invited to speak
before the Assembly on the bill,
said he would resign nUs office,
if it would help the situation,
if and when President de la
Guardia signs it into law.
Diaz bolted the CPN early In
the administration of President
de la Guardia and formed his
own unregistered National Lib Liberation
eration Liberation movement.
NO PLANS FOR TOUR
MOSCOW, (UPI) Author Boris
Pasternak said today he had no
plans for leaving Russia on a for
eien tour, rne novelist, wnose
book "Doctor Zhivago" brougnt
down the wrath of the Soviet gov
ernment, denied reports from
London that he had been contact
ed about accepting speaking en
gagements in the United States
and Britain.

Dealing Businessmen Is Hoax

In his broadcast Murrow aired
charges that some corporations
hire call girls as a matter of
policy, to the extent of main maintaining
taining maintaining them on their payrolls
as members of the "publio rela relations"
tions" relations" staff.
"The question arises as to the
motivation for this sort of
thing," the NAM said.
. "if Murrow is honestly inter
ested in carrying on a social
crusade, why doesn't, he tape
record the voices of aoma o the

I feint I
I. no.

of the Canal organization tc
today.
As 111 Dm VIA! IB voava L 'ilV
took advantage of the opTortS
of the ouarturlv mM-ITivi 1
The director. a ... w
m childre, TanT inscted
provenjents recently made at th
Corozal Hospital;
Monday afternoon "was soent en
the Atlantic TUr.
member, saw .p.ratlo.1 oMow.
muhW meetin the Isth
is year w attended by a
members with the eiceotion
Secretary of the Army Wilbm ftf
Brucker, stockholder, ,d MM
Gen. Glen E. Edgerton. Both h.
cancel their plans
rwtW ecetary the Arm-
fhe h. Roderic5' rman o
the board, presided at the meet
He and Mrs. Roderick left yes
terday.by special plane for Wash
W. M. Whitman, secretary of thi
company, and Mrs. Whitman.
Construction Days
Ionian Bob Lonple
Finrfs No ianrfmarkv
-A first look at the Canal Zot
since the construction days of l&L
was being made this week bv Rob
ert D. Longley, a former employ
of the Commissary Division ii
Cristobal.
Longley, whose home town i
Lynn, Massachusetts, returned fr
the Canal Zone this week to tak
a second look at the Canal he help
ed to build and found nothing
much he could recognize.
He has never found the time t
return to Panama since he left li
1911 after spending two year?
working in Cristobal as a butehe
in the Commissary Cold S tori. erf
plant.
A lot of his work was centers
in the construction towns of Got
gona and Culebra where he ha
occasion to see and work witl
many of the Canal constructioi
"greats" including Colone? Gee
thals.
The transportation was difficult
he recalled. Most trips around tb
Canal Zone were made by trail
and one of his few visits to the Pa
cific side was made when he wr
admitted to Gorgas, then Anew
Hospital, to be treated for mala
ria.
After leaving the Canal 1 Zone
Longley went as far north at ht
could and settled in Winnepeff
Canada, where he operated i
laundry business for ten years
For the past 30 years he has beT
living in his old home .town
Lynn.
125.000 neoDle who wrote letter!
to the McClellan committee de-.
scribing how they' were siuggec
beaten, intimidated and denl
ed the right to earn a living b?
some of Hie arrogant eiaxe 9
the labor movement? .;..
"Already union leaders -ar
clamoring f cf the McClella?
committee to turn its. attention
from their activities to the ust
of sex by businesa, which per
haps is the purpose of the pro-gram-nresentad
. by Murrow.

'I,

i I



' v.' .-

1
THURSDAY, JANUARY 29,'l95
fAQI TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN w AK INDEPENDENT DAILf NEWSPAPER

' THr PANAMA AMERICAN
awMtn HB pum.ish(B BY THf PANAMA AMERICAN MUl INC
. ww rOUNDrs BY NELSON BtOUNSCVIU. IN 11
MAMOOIO AKIAB, IDITO
- O ts4 anw n. or P.
' i TlLlFHONI k-7SO tlNtl
k CtiLi tosnn rtNAMtlMCM, fNi
Colon owes. U .ts)-cintbai aysnus Brrwiew SiTH no isth STtrr
roRtiSN RrenrsiNTimvES- JOSHUA S WWIRS. INC.
34S Madison Avt.. NEW YOHH N. V

ADVANCE- E TO .f ?"

V BO "V

24 OO

MM MONTH IN

Fw Six Months in Advance
Fh One Veah in advance

IS 50

THIS IS YOUH WHUM THt RUDfRS OWN COLUMN
Tka Mail las h aa oea forum tot readers el The Panama A7!i"";
Utters ar rtcaivad trafefully and ara handltd in a wholly confidential

. . .a

If yee eentribute a letter dan I fee impatient it It eeesn f appear me
est 4y. Lerten ara published In tka ordar reealved.
Mease try ta kttp tka letters limitad te ona aaee leneth.
Identity ef tartar writan H held in strictest cenfidanca.
Tkla newspaper aesames na responsibility tar statements or opinions
expressed in lattars frens reade
THE MAIL BOX

WHO SPEAKS FOR WHO
Sir:
"Reconsideration" (Mail Box, Jan. 23) brings up the subject
of the Castro executions in Cuba. Two or three congressmen try to
t their name in th paper by shooting off while a mdlion Amer Amer-icanrsay
icanrsay Amer-icanrsay what happens in Cuba is none of their business. They are
little two-bit politicians who set year after year waiting for a chance
to make some ridiculous statement to get their name m the paper.
TheUS has them as does Panama. rBut still the hue and cry is
take a 5p rStattt US says this, that, or the other thing. It is never
mentioned that these statements are tiie views of of one or two men,
and net of the millions of Americans who mind their own business
"Reconsideration" writes of the exhibition of their so-called De Democratic
mocratic Democratic way of life... the force of guns and tanks. He doesnt
Mention the millions of dollars of food sent around the world to feed
tfieless fortunate. I wonder if he ever saw the tons of CARE pacK pacK-ages
ages pacK-ages sent everywhere. They are contributed to by the people and
0t SetheVUSmeantrich country? With billions' of dollars deficit year
after year' With around five million people out of work? Does Re Reconsideration"
consideration" Reconsideration" realize he is finding fault with millions of people
who pay around 30 percent of their earnings to be scattered around
the earth just because a group of political boobs shoot off their face?
He speaks of help from Russia. A pity lie could not have seen
the brotherly hand of Russia when it slaughtered women and chil children
dren children together with their men in Hungary. I wonder if he knows how
many Poles fell when they objected to the rule of Russia Let him
talk to someone frdm the countries of Estonia .Latvia Lithuania or
inquire how many Russians have died in Siberia because they
did not furnish the quota of produce. Or let him try to get uo in
Russia and make some of the speeches his friends make m Santa
Ana Plaza. He has more Veedom in Panama than can be found in
lpost of the countries of Europe. I have been in them and know Of
whftt X spesk
"Rennideration" and others like him should try to make Pan

ama the country it could be, instead of trying to unseat every pres

ident who get in office and does not do just as a certain element
thinks he should do. He cries, about a ten mile strip of land that was
once a swamp and pest hole. What about the rest of the country?
The Chines have shown what can ba done with land by working,
and nrl settins hack and waiting to trv to get something for free.

"Reconsideration" mentions resentment towards the US since
tka envernment-student clash in Panama. There was not an Amer

ican soldier near the border. There were police and firemen there
to heir those students who. when the goin pot hot. ran for the
Zone. If it wasn't for the Zone, where would the itudents have run
to when the Government carried out Its duty to keep order in the
eity.
indents were slaughtered in the streets. "Reconsideration' savs. I
;iKw in days hffore the firing started mere boys who Hid no nothing
thing nothing more than direct traffic, armed only wh a mace, who V V-S
S V-S they wore the uniform of the National Gn-H were mobbed,
had their clothes torn o. and were stomd. P were upst.
Endows broken. tr..,e lights wreck-d. T, that work o tt-
Patriotic underdo, tho who W f. so tv riaim. W rt
like a mob of uftaJvui'H hpnmnm "nctm.Wratirm taTW of
sovereignty and resnek When udens V, re-e-t f tVMr
"own eitv how can thev ect "then to it for tw. rXtev
Set the governmSnt ifu then VerV t;, citv unchecked be-

V. i t V.J AA i lonlr cn had when the sttw'"H

came over when tHis got toi'i hem t th. Tn.t.tnte A the
tnokUS-s V. th. TTniversltv. TT, .p-oniHri.tIon" e--r
d who furnished th. cots and much of the food while the students

Vrere hole'' rm there?
Mnct Pinimnim are lilced Itirl rpenertert hv all

3b1w" a pronn which nop twit Hrtv o- a Tn''
Tfc-t fat- th ruith of twmWo ptt vWotipo. rea-

4 tn o'iro. TTn rvn" Pdnnmariian nre'erit havp b"

I If "neconsidertion" and his frienH t-i-d to act 1!Ve the roal roal-"writv
"writv roal-"writv of he decent Panamanian act. thn Vimm of" v, h "l?-.
.It should Here's honing h wi" trv to be "Vcenf rry ,nd
-as one, rth.rr than bra" that tb street, of Pomima Win run with
1ood If it does, he will run with it. Good hiding, mi amigo, and

vlva Fanama. .. ,.
Reconsidering Reconsideration

Labor News
And
Comments

No Thdw

loft fil'

SLIPPERY SINGLE WAGE PLAN
Sir:

" Hera are a couple or new angles on the slippery single wage
plan. Today my boss gave me a little book called "What Is The Sin-ait-Wage?"
It says that I'll get the same pay as any other guy do-

New mv brother works for PanCanal and I work for the Army

We're both tool makers and as M-14s we're going to make the same

ndough, right to the penny. So far so good, but read on.
Not long ago I heard some union man on one of those TV panel
Jshows say that nowadays you can't Judge your pay by your pay
check. And he's right. My gosh, my brother goes home on leave
every lo years in June, right after the kids get out of school. If I
want to go with my gang in June I can only go every three years
because for some reason the Army and PanCanal don't figure 24
months the same way.
They don't figure leave the same, either. PanCanal lumps sick

"leave and annual leave all together and you can save up to 720 hours.
The Aimy lets you save all the sick leave you can, but with annual
leave you can't go past 360 hours.
If my brother and me quit after two solid years of work we
won't get the same payoff. He'll collect twice as big a lump sum
as me.
After 12 years his kids will have visited their grandmother six
times and my kids will have visited her only four times. Besides
my family visits will be shorter than my brother's.
Nope, that Army book is no good. It couldn't even convince my
wife (and she's pretty reasonable) that Joe and me are being paid
the lame since we both work in the Zone and therefor eare treated
exactly the same.
No siree, it ain't a single wage plan until the fix up the leave
and the travel, because even the TV guys agree that those things
long with hospitalization, legal advice, cheap lunches and like all
count as wages if you don't think so, just ask the wife.
Evea Up or Shut Up.

Sir:

IMPROVING TIIE UMPIRES

We are short of umpiring in Chilibre this season. I would like
to get two umpires from the Panama Professional League. They are
ot as good as the umpires I have seen ou in Chilibre. But send
&em out there and they will improve a' 10ft percent.
A Fan That Knows baseball.

By VICTOR RIESEL
WASHINGTON Miami' sun-
. ..

nv rea estate nas not seen us

last tycoon. A fellow by the name

of Jim Hoffa has just put $4,000,-

000 into the refurb shing of me
Everglades, a residential hoteion
the mainaland. It is some distance

from the Gold Coast's mo.el row
where the Teamsters already have
put $1,250,000 into a sandlot drive-

in palace called The Castaways.
All this is atop some $4,000,000 in
a West Coast housing project and
some $12,000,000 in million dollar

deposits in as many mawesi

banks.

So when Sen. John Kennedy
a i it ee

says he has a law 10 put nona
out of business it's a pretty big
business, for there are other mil millions
lions millions I've not listed here and tens
of millions more in welfare funds

still available. Some exoerts put
these funds at a billion dollars for

Hoffa's dollar diplomacy.

But Sen. Kennedy s proposals
are big enough to conta n even

Hoffa.

This anti-racketeering bill will

get more kicking around than an
English soccer ball. But if it

mirvivea as the "minimum law

we, the people, get this yr, t

is how Kennedy believes the pun-

lie cam win this final conflict:

There are nine main s-iws
on racketeering. Kennedy's most

dramatic proposal calls for the
summary dismissal of all ex-

oonvicts from their union posts.

This means that any union

leader' anywhere with a long

oolice sheet which has a convic

tion for arson, larceny, extortion,

narcotic push'ng, mayhem or any
other major crime must be droo-

ned from his post the moment the

Kennedy bill becomes !'. If the

ex-convict stays in office; the
Justice Dept. can automatically
move in, demand his ejection and
bring criminal proceedings a a-Sainst
Sainst a-Sainst the union leaders The u u-n
n u-n on itself can also be fined hea heavily.
vily. heavily. No union official ever will be
ible to draw money for yachts,
homes or major item like con convention
vention convention hotel bills without every

body getting a real X-r" look at
hi' personal accounts. Kennedy's

bill calls for full public disclosure
of all salaries, expenses and o'h o'h-er
er o'h-er disbursements of every single

offcial and emoloye who receives
more than $7,000 annually from a
union. This will include virtually
every naid national and local lab

or leader.

In the past, the lootine crowd

has been able to cover un by pass pass-inp
inp pass-inp bv-law enabling leaders to

hideor destroy union bonks each

veairIf tthe Kennedy mil passes,
it will be a Federal offene, nun nun-ishable
ishable nun-ishable by a five-year jail term
and heavy fne, to steal, deface

or destroy union records.

Believe it or not, embez'iement

of union funds is not a Federal

offense. Under this bill, it will be
illegal to steal union fund'. That's
orogress. Imagine havin" to f'ght
to pass such a law in the Con

gress of the U.S.
Under the bill, the rank-and-f le
can go into a state or Federal

court and sue the till thieves for
recovery of union money even if

the union itself does not act to

recover the stolen funds. This
means that a rank-and-file com committee
mittee committee can asl: the court to turn
boats, cars, country homes, fur furniture,
niture, furniture, and even clothing back to
the union if officials simoly pa d
for the comforts out of "exrense"
accounts or just lifted union dues.
There are other powers for the
rank-and-file. If they believe there
been a crooked election, the bill

"ives them the right to ask the
Secretary of Labor of the U.S. to
investigate. He would have sub sub-oena
oena sub-oena oowers. He could reize all
records affecting the election fa fa-ny
ny fa-ny records for that matter). He
would then have the r'ght to set
the election aside whether a loc local
al local or ?n international union was

involved.

The proposed law would give

him the power to call new elec

tions. He could see to is that no

intricate union statute kept any
member from voting or running
(or office so long as hi dues were
paid on any day of the month,

not just on on the first each month

as is called for in the Teamster
by-laws.
There are six specific rules a-

gainst any union official, who

earns more than $5,000 a year,
buying into companies which
deal with his labor outfit, thus
causing a conflict of interest.
There are proposals against u u-nion
nion u-nion loans to officials of more
than $1,500; proposals against em employer
ployer employer loans to union men, and
oroposals against the use of pic picket
ket picket lines for extortion.
If we, the people, get all this
written into law this year, some
of our heartaches will have been
worthwhile.

lI 'MH&H'

Hats In The Wind
b BOB RUARK

In slightly temperish times a a-pasi,
pasi, a-pasi, 1 nave been known to seize
a stave and la, about me when
the subject of feminine fashion has
come into parLj, especially when
the bank account succumbs to the
cynical plot of some French sissy sissy-boy
boy sissy-boy with a perverted sense of hu humor.
mor. humor. Perhaps a recent cold snap hat
mellowed me j the dista I side,
causing me to turn and rend my
own sex for considerable foolish

ness in the apparel arts. This came
sharply into locus the other day

when I was confronted with the
necessity of losing either my hat
or my life.

'Tis a poor thing, perhaps, this

life of mint, but you can alwayi
buy a new hat. I consigned my
wind-tossed bonnet to the wheels
of the passing truck, and let the
breeze shuffle .ay aparce locks all
the way heme.
It there ever was an impractical
article, it is the traditional felt hat
or these days, the iron kelly, or
derby a llimsy bump on a
pickle which is easy prey for any
mild sirocco of more than five
knots.
Blue Cross is long-suffering, but
how much continued punishment
can it absorb from hat-chasers?
Be.ter a tlat fedora than a frac

tured femur.

The ordinary Hombure or snap

brim does not protect the ears

or nose from frostbite, and has no

consideration for the back of the

neck. It costs ils price a hundred

times over if you continually re

deem it firqm the, cu e Wonde foot footpads
pads footpads who set upon you in the pu public
blic public places.

A man's hat is not functional

headgear. It is costume jewelry,

and is basically sillier looking

tnan most oi tne confections worn
by women.

Very few mer can wear a hat
at all, especially these undented
things with no brims, and bows
in the back.
I would say that gamblers,
some cowboys, Mexicans, and Spa-

TO ALL CANAL ZONE Gl S
1

are the only living men who
should be allowed hats, and all
these hats have brims.
. The only politicians 1 recall who
ever looked a home in a hat were
Jimmy Walker, Ham Lewis, and
John Nance Garner. The iirst was
tn ac or, the second a ham, and
the third a cowboy. The rest more
or less resembled Happy Hooligan
with his tpmato can.
Men have more or less been

freezing in vestless suits -and short

nappy overcoats, until the ves

came back not so long ago and

now they charge you extra tor it.

Also, it's supposed to be a differ

ent coior and Of an unmatching
material.
Men wear little thin shoes in the
snow and alush, and buy gloves
instead of mittenj to keep their
fingers warm. --
Who keeps 'their heads Warm?
Women. They either ear ear-snugging
formal 'Muf, 'or just plain
tie a scarf over their hair and
ears. They wear mit ens. They
wear stadium boots, fur lined,
in rough weather, evn if they have
to kick them off in the foyer of a
rich saloon." 3
They wear these leotards, now,
warm wooly socki that keep righ
on going upstairs so that they be become
come become pants. A leotard ain't nothin'
more than long-handled drawers
with a fancy spelling. And them
as can afford it wear fur. When
was the last time you saw a man
wearing the sensible muff to keep
his pinkies thawed?

The most decorous of women will

hit the summer asDhalt wearinal

a pair of shoes, a pair of brief
panls, and six ounces of bare bare-shoulderet.
shoulderet. bare-shoulderet. dress. Her escort is
wearing shoes, socks, trousers, un
derwear, shirt, tie, coat, and ge generally
nerally generally something snappy in the
way of a strav 'skimmer.

She can get into the Ritz half half-naked.
naked. half-naked. They give him the heave
if he bucks tradition in an open open-necked
necked open-necked shorts shirt with short
sleeves.
I shall continue to cavil at th.?

capricious whims of the Paris de-

ilie 17asiIingt6;i
Merry-Go -Round

poor, dear fools who wish to look
ashionable and ugly, to,
But I got to stand down on one
thing: tor comfort, the babeir have
it atl over us, and in that easily
swayed lit.le pigeon b:ain is a so solid
lid solid kernel oi one thing: Comfort,
summer or winter.
And when all is said and done
they don't look much sillier than
anything male you see on Madi Madison
son Madison Avenue.

Quote Unquote

ko&COW Premier kikia S.

Khrushchev commenting on the
visit oi Deputy Premier Anastai

Mikoyan to the United States V

: '.'From his report to us we get

the idea that the possibility of a

thaw in our relations is not ex

eluded To play at cold war now

is svery dangerous business."

MASSENA, N.Y. Chief Corbctt

Sundown, representing the Seneca

Indians ai a Six Nation Inoian

confederacy fight against paying

iew i one state income taxes

"If my people were smart, they

would have unk him (Christopher

Columbus) md ve wouldn't be is

this trouble today."

niards who live around Cordoba signers, who have enslaved the

YOU MUST MAKE IT A DUTY
TO SEE!...
AM tTIHllI IDEA'
THE PICTURE THAT WAS MADE LOCALLY!
COME AND SEE YOURSELF ON THE SCREEN
TODAY AT THE BELLA VISTA

GETS A BREAK

PRESTON, England (UPI)

Police gave James Heaton a break

at his wedding here yesterday
they let him take off the hand-

cuffs during the ceremony. Hea Heaton,
ton, Heaton, 37, had been held pending

tnai on cnarges oi assaulting

bullion dealer. But authorities

permitted him to leave the nrl

son for an hour to go to the re

gistry office to marry Marlon

Fazackerly, 34.

CHICAGO Barbara Siegel,
press agent for a Beatnik Poets

Magazine telling of a poetry read

.ng to be held to raise $2,600 for

a printing Din:

"We're going to charar $1.M

for adults and $1 for students, but
anyone with a beard can come in
free."

WASHINGTON Anastas Mi Mikoyan
koyan Mikoyan the fast talking, hard-traveling
deputy premier of Russia,
has now gone back te Moscow,
but the results of his trip are 'still
being analyzed and debated in the
diplomatic corps and elsewhere in
Washington.
His trip is being' assayed as
probably the most important de development
velopment development in American-Russian
relations sip.ca-the death of Stalin.
Mikoyan departed with the Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower administration just as
firmly entrenched against any
change m economic aloofness to

ward Russia; also with the Rer

un policy unchanged.
The fact "thai talks were held
and got nowhere probably added
to the official tenseness of the Cold
War. v
A showdown has to Come soon sooner
er sooner or later over Berlin, and as the
deputy premier warned shortly
he returned home, this could mean
a hot war.
In this respect, Mikoyan's visit
heightened rather than diminished
American-Soviet tension.

However, the fact that Mikoyan

would tour the United States, risk
injury from hostile Hungarian re refugees,
fugees, refugees, and face the piercing, some
times, brutal questioning of Ame

rican newspapermen, presumably
in the interest of peace, unques unquestionably
tionably unquestionably has made an impression
on ,the American public an im

pression that Russia wants better
relat ons with the United States.
And what the diplomatic corps
is interested in is whether Ameri American
can American public opinion has been molded
enough to thaw State Department
frigidity later.
(Significantly. Mikovan made a

better impression on big business
than on labor.

It was mg businessmen, most of
them stronc sunnnrfer nt r.i

hower, who advised their friend
in the White House to reverse po policy
licy policy an get together with the de deputy
puty deputy premier J
Prior to this, a meeting had
been uncertain. In fact Sen. Eve Everett
rett Everett Dirksen of Illinois, Republican

leaner oi tne senate, had confided
to' Republican senators that the
State Department advised aga nst
attending th Eric Johnston dinner
for Mikoyan. The State Department

cauuonea ina it was sending only
its second-string diplomats to the
dinner.

After the White House got the
word from Ike's business friends;
however, this studied,coolness was
temporarily! reversed!
. SUN ON FORD
Lunching with motor moguls Jin
Detroit, Mikoyan remarked to Hen Henry
ry Henry Ford, II that while the clouds
hung over most of Detroit ths sun
shone over the Ford plant. He con congratulated
gratulated congratulated Ford for arranging it.
After your sun rdeket," reolied
Ford, "I thought the sun was a
Russian province."
Note It was partly pressure
from American business that
brought the recognition of Soviet
Russia early in the Roosevelt ad administration.
ministration. administration. A long report urging
recognition wa signed by James
Mooney of General Motors, Tho Thomas
mas Thomas Lamont of J. Pi Morgan, J.
H. Rand, Jr., of Remington-Rand,
George Houston of Baldwin Loco Locomotive,
motive, Locomotive, and Thomas Morgan ot

turns Wright. Spokesmen for

standard Oil, Dupont, Internalion Internalion-al
al Internalion-al Harvester, General Electric,
RCA, Sperry Gyroscope. Chase

National Bank and Equitable Trust

also called for recognit on.
In those days Henry Ford I a-

roused the wrath of Father Cough

lin by inviting Russian engineer!
w come to hi- plant to study -mass-
production methods.
LABOR WITH MIKOYAN
v j
American labor leaders, by an
large, gave -the Soviet deputy pre pre-mier
mier pre-mier a rougher time than did A A-merican
merican A-merican business. -A
G50re Meany, AFL-CIO Presi President,
dent, President, declined a luncheon v aiven
by..J,mes. Ca"y; head of the in international
ternational international Union, of Electrical
Workers, Walter' Reuther of the
Auto Workers, Joseph Bierne, head
?, the CQmmunication Workers,
William Donerty, head of the Let Let-ter
ter Let-ter Carriers, and Karl Feller of
the Brewery Workers.
The luncheon resulted in a
frieaaly, straight-trom-the-should-er
. debate, during; which for the
first time in history: Americans,
representing a large egmeh of la labor,
bor, labor, threshed out international
problems with a man representing
all of Russian labor.
Mikoyan made the following sig significant
nificant significant statements:
1. The U. S, standard of living
is superior to Russia's;
2. Russia would welcome more
visits by-American labor leaden
and would give them permission
to, travel freely; .
3. Russian .leaders couldn't un understand
derstand understand why American labor was
so much more critical of Commun Communism
ism Communism that are American capitalist,!

TEETOTALER REUTHER

The unusual meeting, lasting al almost
most almost three hours, took ('place a a-cross
cross a-cross the street from the Soviet
Embassy at the Phillip :; Murray
Building. i
Before lunch ws wheeled in on
trays, Carey, who acted as host,
asked Mikpyan whether he pre preferred
ferred preferred a drink of vodka, whiskey
or wine. j
"I'll have whatever you are hav having,"
ing," having," Mikoyan replied. i
"I'm having scotch."
"Tha will be fine' f
All the guests took one drink on only,
ly, only, except Reuther who is a tee tee-totaler.
totaler. tee-totaler. Carey opened the discussion by
remarking that this was the 18th
anniversary of the Four Freedom!
proclaimed by Franklin Roosevelt
the first of them be ng Freedom
of Speech, which, added Carey1,
"we are prepared to practice to today.'
day.' today.' 1

My ideas -on that are moch -tao
same as those of your late and
distinguished President,''? reolied
Mikoyan. "I might add that the
best relations and closest under understanding
standing understanding between pur nations was
when Mr. RooseVefy was presid
ent." 7 i,
. ..

haVmm drops charges

NEW YORK (VVTi -A charge
of Juvenile delinquency 1 against
Alan Clarke, 15, "Was' dropped yes yesterday
terday yesterday at the request "of singer
Dick Haymes, whose son was
stabbed in the 'arm by young"
Clarke in a scuffle.
Dick- Haymes Hr ., J6, testified
in Children's Court that the slab slabbing
bing slabbing was accidental. The' Clarki
boy had voluntarily turned him himself
self himself over to police.

Ml

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weekly

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Panama Radio Corp.
Centrol Ave. 9-13 Across from La Merced Church
Tels. 2-3364 2-2566

NEW YORK General Sessions
Judge John A. Mullen in sentenc sentencing
ing sentencing Thomas Fitzpatrick to six
months in jail for landing an air airplane
plane airplane for a second time on a
Mahattan street: v

"There is no doubt that making

airstrips of New York Citv streets

is fraught with danger."

Mute

Military Matters

2 Above
S Lasting
4 Civil War
general
5 Operatic sole
6 Bit of food :
7 Viper
I Shuts hard
I Not ene
10 Baking
chamber
U "Good Quern
H
IT Plundered
19 Sphere of
' action
3$ Organs of
.. smell

24 restive

The first technical courses in
forestry were given in Gar Gar-many
many Gar-many in 1770. Similar Instruc Instruction
tion Instruction began In rrance in 1124.
In the United State there was
little interest In applying sci scientific
entific scientific management to forest
lands before 1900. About that
time a movement for forest
conservation and management
began to develop here. Gifford
Pinchot, who became the first
chief of the U.S. Forest Serv
ice, was the pioneer leader In
the foreetation movement.
O KiisyolopadU BrlUunlo

ACROSS
I sergeant
4 Parent
What a private
thinks an
officer Is
12 Hailt
It Love god
1 14 Tennis score
19 Through
18 Military
conveyances
II Armed lleeta
30 Portents
21 Exist
23 Biblical name
24 Departed
26 Toniued

VcvmD. Iv)i in 1 M .l.k.j

JJghfar. WHonkingbird.

HStaM
14 Woolly
15 Revised
IS Altitude (ah.)
IT Condition
(suffix)
39 Clamping
device
40 Hurried.
41 Biblical tribe
42 West Indies
republic
45 Serious
49 Amount
behind
81 Also
2 Swerve
83 followers
4 light brown
BSEssantisl
being
8 Insects
17 Work unit
WWN
1 Polynesian
. eloth

Answer to- Prevloui Puizle

kkBl jl H v tr if P

27 Shiny cotton
fabric r
28Shoshonean"
Indians
29 Ancient
Persian
31 Ideal state
IS Sofa
38 Fancy
40 Metric
measure

41 uniform
H2 Possess
43 War god of
Greece
44 Angers
48 Awry f
47 What aviator!
do
48 Chinese
wars

80 Chest 1

I t M 17 K 17 I 8 b 0 III
r v n tt
jp. y.-
fc:;:ii::n:
, Mil i)
T"""1P! "P i
5j pr.
r !r-
n -Tr v r
r-T .- r-
i I I l I 1 I I I I L-L-joJ

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... A
.A..

1 THntSDAXJAXCAKT M, 1955
XHK PANAMA. AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSfAPEB
, PAGE TEXC3
1

r.ip-fiY .- , ..r.

5, ;:,AM MA

GOIF

TOURNEY

" 1. vt v .. v -...

it If',1,

FOLLOW
' . ( r
it
4.
THE PANAMA
i, t
f

i

N 4- i

' C. B. Fenton & Co., Inc.
, ,t Box 5025, .Cristobal Panama Canal Zone

' Y
II
I s
; SCORE
i

V,;!; -,i NEW
v!'1, i& !f A Sua
KSCpRE
t t I
;1
,
iSCqhE'y'

I
;f. 4

THE RESULTS

AMERICAN
Robert (Bob) Toski
SPONSORED BY
(Joe) Conrad
SPONSORED BY
EXCLUSIVE MICRON IT E, FILTER

Robert (Bob) Watson
SPONSORED BY

The Panama
Coca-Cola Bott. Co.
Pete (Esso) -Cooper
Wmner of the Colombia Open
SPONSORED .BY

I H

SCORE
1 1?
L. I
SPONSORED BY
Cemento Panama, S.
SCORE
LJ
SCORE
SCORE
t. -"yVy.

pa

r

Mil

H

1 """

Edward (Ed) Furgol
SPONSORED BY

PI
CAFE

DURAN'S COFFEE
ASK FOR DURAN'S COFFEE
Don January
SCORE
A.
Roberto de Vicenzo
, SPONSORED BY
7D(L1KV
John Pott
SPONSORED BY
R Four Ro.es
Kentucky Straight Boarbw
CYRCA, S.A.
CYRNOS BUILDING
Dow Finsterwald
SPONSORED BY
George F. Novey, Inc.
and
V
Miami Window Corp.
of Panama

I

i
i
I

PLAYERS AND SPONSORS
who will appear the four days of the tournament
in this page, according to his score:

Edward (Ed) Furgol
Robert (Bob) Toski
Don January
Ed (Porky) Oliver
Joseph (Joe) Conrad
Roberto de Vicenzo
Ernie Vossler
Robert (dob) Watson
John Patt i
Henry Castillo
Peter (Pete) Cooper
Dow Finsterwald
Antonio Cerda
Jp m k mill M iMtlirw
SCORE
SCORE
SCORE
: i
SCORE

mi

1 lj I

ill
jumiuiUIIII

DURAN COFFEE
C B. FENTON A CO., INC.
CEMENTO PANAMA
CHIRIQUI LAND CO
KENT CICARRETTES
VICEROY CICARRETTES
PANAMA INSURANCE CO.
COCA-COLA BOTT. CO.
CYRCA, S. A.
EL PANAMA HILTON
ESSO STANDARD OIL CO.
CEO. F. NOVEY-MIAIVII WINDOW CORP.
HACIENDA FIDANQUE

Ed (Porky) Oliver
SPONSOREp BY
CHIRIQUI LAND
COMPANY
Ernie yossler
v SPbNSOkED BY
PANAMA INSURANCE
COMPANY
Henry Castillo
SPONSORED BY

Visit El Panama Hilton Hotel during the
four days of Carnival, enjoy the festiv
fies presided over by her Majesty Aida
1, Emerald Queen and her Court.

Antonio Cerda
SPONSORED BY

Esso Standard Oil, S A.
. v ... f

I M Ai' I

I J
...I .'. v .' .;,
I
.1 ,i
1



f '1

V
tBtBSDAT, JAMJAR 19. 1951 1
TEE PANAMA AMERICAN. AN TSV KPFVD FNT PA1XT WgWlfATCT
Sc
Be
134,

THF VOICE OF
0 BROADWAY
by Doroihy Killgallen

l and JtherwiiQ
acta
P
ft OSWALD J AEORY
Staff.
Written for NEA Service
anama
mm
Hi
ti M L -J L lLL. V 2-0740 2-071 W "t

1

: .. ,.dc DiFAEl, F11ENTES

ARE HONORED AT FAREWELL DJNNER PARTY
.The dinner party was given by Panama Foreign Min-

. Liter Mitruel J- Moreno ana mr.

Doctors' Wivoi Club
Ha Honored Goost
The Doctors' Wives Club met
, yesterday, afternoon at the Ai-

brook Officers- uwd, wim
bers attending.
- The honored guest was Mrs.
Bifred Leech, wife of the Surgeon
General, Caribbean Command.
'. Hostesses for the event were
, the medical wives of Fort uay
ton, with Mrs. Von Lilly, chaa chaa--
- chaa-- man. Door prises, donated by
, Jhangimal, were a pair o silver
earrings to Mrs. Lila Strumpf,

and a bottle of French perfume
to Mrs. Vivian Galbreath.
The February meeting will be
a trip to Taboga.
Ladias Sodality
w a. A AIIi.m

(VI "BIS mi ....
The Ladies' Soda'i'y of Albrook
Air Force Tiasc met Tuesday eve eve-r
r eve-r a in the basement ot the base

chapel.

Speaker at me meuus
Father Loevan of St. Mary s Mis Mission,
sion, Mission, who discussed "Child Discipline."

Guests Introduced were airs.

rioannr Durkii. Mrs. Iheresa

iju,h Mrs Alice Markette, Mrs.

Deanie Gannon, Mirs. miuic
Hemcae ...a Mr. Marge Coifee.
Refreshment were served by
A.s. McGuth and Mrs. Thelma
Hodge.

ike, Judge Warren
Deny Riff Reported
By Herald-Tribune

WASHINGTON (UPI) -J"
dent Eisenhower and Chief J us
t&e Earl Warren denied yester yesterday
day yesterday that they are angry at each
0tSe President sa.d a newspaper
"story that his relationship with
Warren had become "cold and
distant" because of certain Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court decisions was ir ir-'
' ir-' responsible reporting.'
The chief justice said "the story
merits no comment. It is wholly
Without foundation."
The repon attracted consider considerable
able considerable attention bemuse it was writ written
ten written by Robert J. vma" chief
of the New York Herald Tribune's

, Washinptcn stoft
Donovan wrote a book about Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's first term which was
consider.. a semi-official account
because he had access to minutes
' of cabinet meetine and talked to
the President's official family in
- Its preparation.,
Ihe Donovan story said the

thief justice was "pained be be-'
' be-' muse -he felt the President failed
to take firm action to back ur
te Supreme Court's 1954 school
rtorgre?ation decision.
The President denied the story
pt his news conference. Warren's
- fVnial was in the form of a 10 10-wnrd
wnrd 10-wnrd statement issued from his
office.
Eisenhower seemed surprised
When the Herald Tribune story
" was brought up at the news con conference,
ference, conference, interrupting three times
. to make sure he was getting the

sense of the questions.
But he answered quickly and in
A serious tone.
'Well, so far as I am con-
' cerned, here is some irresponsible
reporting," Eisenhower said.
He reminded the newsmen that
he never comments on Supreme
Court decisions and went on to
gay: "I have regarded the "chief
justice as my personal friend for
years, and I know of no personal

rut ot any Kinav

Convair Tries Out

880 Jet, World's

Tod Commercial

(Continued on Page 5)
Meeting
Cooperative Dragones
The Cooperative Dragones, the
Colon Chinese colony's credit u u-nion,
nion, u-nion, will meet in general assemb assembly
ly assembly this evening at 7 at the Mira Miraculous
culous Miraculous Medal D i-ish Hall. Impor

tant matters will be discussea,

.nd savings banks will be distri distributed
buted distributed to members.

Bmwv P I ll'.l

The J. Henry Bonny Club has
tJled a special meeting for this
evening at 7:30 at the last meet meeting
ing meeting place in Paraiso. All mem members
bers members are urged to attend.

cim niFr.n Calif. Jan. 29

(UPD Conva'i. has successfully

completed the maiden res.' iugm
,f tk ssn iat trunsnnrt. described

as the world's fastes'. commercial

aircraft. ,

Test pilot Don Germraaa 'ook
tv, .hD nA onld iet off from

Lindbergh Field and tested it for
Mn.cA tViin an hniir vesterday.

Convair vice president B. F. Co

gan was elated over me iesi
"I'll buv that right now, he
said as the plane touched down.
Later he added, "we even got raoe
power than we expected, five per

cent more. ,
Although th 800 a sleek. craft
measuring 129 feet is caoable
of speeds of 615 miles an hour,
Cermeraad held it to 300 miles an
hour at altitudes of about 20,000
i

The 880 carries 110 persons. ( on
vair said t can use most airstrips
which accomodate four engine
planes.

.

BROADWAY GRAPEVINE
Weary of checking in and of
New York hotels, Frank Sinatra
AiAA in cppure a secret paa

of his own. Clue to Us tocaUon.

there's a view ot enira.
from his liv.ng room window it s
near enough to an important hotel
to get room service in emergenc emergencies
ies emergencies and the painters are in theie
, nvriinff pvervthmg to dead

...ifo it hd to happen. Some

of the prettiest girls in town are
receiving gag telegrams saying
"Heard you were wonderful on
Ed Murrow's program the otner
"'Members of the Times Square
leather jacket set now stage phony
rumbles to attract large groups of
spectators. While the gangs are
"fighting," pickpockets slip
through the crowds and lift wal wallets
lets wallets The loot is divided after tne
battle. .New romance in the jazz
. ..u. r..ii Roif fie ettly. a

photographer who specializes in

' ..ait anil .iiiiiiiuv .hhu

jaZZ HUUJCWW, rtMt,tKi

le for the triumphant background
"T Want Tn Live. La-

role comes by her talents quite lo

gically, her dad is xamuus

man Half Keii.

Mother Of Year

Wants World Link

Among Others

... i.r.mvrTAW Tah 29 (UPI)

- The 1958 Mother of the Year,
.j ti r-br nt Hnrtsville.

Mrs. uavm iv. v.y ----- ..
S. C, had a "friendly chat with

President Eisennower iwj
. mniKur; in nrinE

the imporiante ui uiu j - 3
ing about international understand

firs. Coker said she told the
President the reactions of mothers
across the world are essentially
fL. t,a if thprp could be

me aaiuc, null
ereater communication between
them there would be greater un,
derstanding and chances of world

p -v, ..iii th President

jjii 5. snivel

recalled that his own mo
chosen Kansas Mother of the Year

tor iv- .

Mrs. Coker was accompnaieu i

the wnite tiouse u.y
Una's two Democratic senators
Olin D. Jonston and Strom Tnur

mond, and their wives

William W Howard, well

known Panamanian executive,
until recently manager of Sta Station
tion Station HOG in Panama (Eng

lish), was appointed toaay gen general
eral general mananer of the complete

network, which comprises raaiu
Stations HOG and the Spanish

stations HOA ana nuw ui n n-dlo
dlo n-dlo Panamericana In Panama

and Colon. In jmaKins: ine an announcement
nouncement announcement of the appolnt appolnt-n
n appolnt-n Mlphnel MfiCaffetV.

v. ,
executive vice-president of the

broadcasting companies, saw.
. rttitjst.nnd-

"Mr. Howara " 7, "' i.
,g record of accompltehments

p?.anTQ Xuhort time

. u.. Kon in c.harae of

inai ne mo v. v,0c

our Enelisn siawoiw.

Increased the auoieutc -.
" tV,o 5(in ner cent.

We are absolutely confident

that the management ui uu.

broadcastinp system is
hands sd that the quality

our media unaer nuwmu
continue owards the Men
standards that we have deter determined
mined determined it will be" Howard w"l
In chTfA of the internal af affairs,
fairs, affairs, personnel, administration
neral management of the
I system.

iiiorc aw bettine nothing much

will come of the city investigation
(t tt, wHward R. Murrow vice

broadcast, and they give fascina

ting off-the-recora reasons; uie,
on ovnncnrp of some of the

well-known names involved in the

documentary would embarrass a

former high-ranking city ouicim,

a prominent dress manutapiurer,
and a famous singer who happens
in V.a marripd

rorni Rrnpp was among the ta

lented musical comedy actresses

disappointed when Dolores uray

was signed for tne temme ienu m
'Destry' It's enough to
make you cry. A group of 13-year-olds,
just signed by Delcy Records
.ail thomsplves The Onions. .

Miss Israel, Sara Tal, is being

courted by Howard baneK ot me
Hnllvwnnrl Reach Hotel staff.

Arrarnntiv movies are setting

better than ever, and so are au audiences.
diences. audiences. At a sneak preview of

"The Sound Ana ine rury in
Hollywood the other night, the ap applause
plause applause was resounding when Wil William
liam William Faulkner's came up in the
screen credits. (So whatever be became
came became of that "12-year-old mind"
r,i-oriitori tn tViA v e r a e e film

goer?) . Gene Krupa hopes to

have his nancee, rai uowier,

join him in Rom tnis spring ;or a
wedding with the Papal blessing.
The Friar's testimonial dinner
for Steve Allen is expected to be
the first iinn.nno Dartv in the

club's history. .The release of

the flicker version of "Porgy And
Bess" will be accompanied by at
alhums of the Gersh

win music. .One of the major
networks wants Peter Ustinov for

a Dave Garroway-typo program

piHoi rntrn' closest aides are

a mtlp nprvnna over his lone-ratice

plans. He wants to be another ii-

mnn Kniivar. iineraunE au uaun

American countriei under the rule

of d.ctators. His first target is lia liable
ble liable to be the Dominican Republic;
he has vision of unseating Presi President
dent President Trujillo. .Hill and Range
Music Co. will send an impressive
troupe to Germany musicians, a
phnral pronn. arraneers. technic

ians, etc. when they cross the

Atlantic next montn to recora

vis Presley.

Thp mnst oicturestiue rinssider

at the Village Vanguard the other
oarlv mnrnincr was iazz CeniuS

Gerry Mulligan, who sat with An

nie Koss' pet kinicajou percnea on
hie shnnlrtpr while Annie sane

with Dave Lambert and Jon- Hen

dricks. The kmkahow, name 01

Pierre, eemed far more at home
in'thp nieht club atmosphere than

several nervous customers at

nearby tables who coulanct quite
figure out the scene.

Rpppnt mpmnrphle atiote' from

T.a Rardnt's French Droducer.

Raoul Levy: "Although Bdgitte

has become a son ot universal sex
svmhnl that is, not reallv her et

all Rho in ono '.rl always lov-

al to the ma.0 she is going with at

the moment, wpy, sne nas gone
ahniit with the same fellow for a

long as 10 months (Gadzooks,

lifetime!). .our missile experts

aren't likely to talk about It, but a
recent important breakthrough in
the processing of certain essential
metals as brought U.S. produc production
tion production months ahead of schedule.

- NOITH M
' 7S V-
VAI32
MO
QI4
WIST BAST (D)
J8I4 4Klft82
10ITI ; 4AKI
SOUTH
YAQ
Q Jr ,
AKJ1671
Both vulnerabl
Eaat Sovttt Wert Nertk
1 4 Double Pass t V
Pass IK.T, Pasa Pass
Pass .'
Openlni lead 4 4

Heads turned, and with gold rea reason,
son, reason, when the extraordinary Ba Baroness
roness Baroness Blixen (better (better
known to her readers as Isak Din Din-esen)
esen) Din-esen) mi.de her entrance at Carl Carlton
ton Carlton House the other day. Immen Immensely
sely Immensely frail and every inch a grande
dame, she looks like an apparition
from one of her own "Gothic
Tales."

Here ii hand front the Mas-

tore' Pair that ihnw hnw zood

duplicate playea go after an ex

tra men.

PVpit Ditrnr ,rf NatphfiT. won

East's king of spades with the
1 a 1. 4 1- 1 L. n U .... .J

ace ana toon siuc. m me uuu.
Ma cnnlH run -nff hti'elubn and

watch for disc'afds but he, de

cided that Ear was marsea witn
all miinff hioh rds for his

opening bid. iHence, freddy went

led a heart and finessed his jack.
Now he ran off the whole club
suit, discarding three diamonds
'rom dummy. East commenced
to feel the pressure early. He
discarded all his four spader and

tne uiree 01 aiamonas.

Nnw Fredriv ilaved his aueen

of spades an East realized that

he had to Bang on to an mree
hearts. He let the king of dia diamonds
monds diamonds go in the hope that his
partner would hold the queen.
This was all Freddy needed for
his top score. The queen of dia diamonds
monds diamonds forced out Easl's ace and
he made the last three tricks with
the jack ot diamonds and the two
high hearts.

m
lit

SMOKES FOB SERVICEMEN Maj. Alvin E. Weber, central er er-changb
changb er-changb officer, Caribbean Army and Air Fo:ce Exchange bervice,
places an initial order for Nacional cigarettes with Ray Courtney, y
Canal Zone representative of Tabacalera Nacional. Support of this
Panama industry is in keeping with the established policy of the
Exchange Service to purchase locally wherever feasible. The cig cigarettes
arettes cigarettes now are on sale at exchange outlets.

Senate GOPers Hope Ike Will Seek

Political Curbs On Labor Unions

WASHINGTON Jan. 29 (UP1) He said his 20-point bill would

oSme senate HepuDJicans
j 1 aj rk

It

Thoir FHenria Pnntinne ii nre-

dict that Tempest Storm and Herb
Jeffries will be marrie' soon, pro

bably in Europe. .Prince Dado
Ruspoli, who used to challenge the
Gabors in the sport of grabbing
newspaper spaji, has given Ital Italian
ian Italian journalists an offbeat explana explanation
tion explanation of his new life as a recluse.
"I am staying out of the lime limelight."
light." limelight." he says, "and studying my
1 t la

astrology dooks.

mm &mmm
neat) mm

Li

ft The bidding has been
West North Ewt Seath
1 DoubJe 14
Pas 1 Pass ?
You. South, hold:
AQI Vis 4M4
What do you do?
A Pass. When- s-e ramit yewr
free bid et aim spade yvo showed
everrthlng yen hd and smniMr
a trifle more.
j TOBAT'S 0OT6OI T:
Again your p a r t h e r has
doubled West's one-club opening
and again East has bid one heart.
You, South, hold;
AA4 K8 AM64
What do you do now?
Answer Tomorrow

ft j
L 9d

GIVE YOUR BABY

(jJiih iiud om food all ihs
nmuahi mdhiiion
Biolac

ihs amplsi wfani food

Now. with BIOLAC, babiet
can obtain all the necessary
nutritional elements far
normal healthy growth.
BIOLAC has been created
especially to provide the
advantages of mothers milk,
to provide a safe, convenient
balanced diet for baby.
BIOLAC now contains
Vitamin C

KEN-L-RATION

$ so GOOD

1

JLimi m m I

NOTE THESE IMPORTANT BIOLAC FACTS

PROTEIN: BIOLAC supplies sufficient
lroteln for baby's growth.
FAT: The fat content of BIOLAC has
been reduced so that baby receives
onlT what he needs, and can dleest
easily.
SUGAR: Lactose (natural mill suitar)
has been added to BIOLAC to supply
Mierirv.

, your baby receives all nutritional requirements with BIOLAC. the COMPLETE Infant food!

VITAMINS & MINERALS: BIOLAC has
been enriched with vitamins and Iron:
Vitamins A, B, C and D as well as iron
have been added in considerable quanti quantities.
ties. quantities. BIOLAC also contains sufficient
vitamin B, (Ol as well as calcium and
phosphorus. Important in bnUcltn f

strong bones ana teem.

THI BORDKSf COMPANY

YOU

COULD

EAT IT

YOURSELF

In Ken-L-Ration your dog gets appetizing Worful
tender meat ... full of the nourishment he needs.
Ken-L-Ration is packed under the most sanitary con conditions
ditions conditions and contains only the choicest cuts and grades
of U. S, Government inspected meat. It provides your

dog with needed vitamins, proteins ana minerals, ijet
economical Ken-L-Ration today 1

KEN-L-RATION

Ntw Yark, N.Y., U.S.A.

Biolac
BIOLAC Is modified cows milk of
the very highest duality.

AND IIOLAC IS IAJY TO MIFARll
Simply mix BtOLAC with rvlouily
boiled cooled water, ceordln to doctori
Inrtruetloiu. Theft all I
No complicated meeturee. No wprri"
u long u lha mining liwtroeMonS are
followed.

Wholesome...
Nourishing

IliW

Easy Way To Kill
Roaches And Ants

Scientists recommend that rev eon.
trot roaches and ant the modem
way with Johnston' NO-BO H
Brushed )wrt where ton want II
rtahle lep, canine, sills, asphalt
Hie. etc.). The eolorlesa enatlna hllw
these pests. It's effective Mr stantht.
sanitary, and easy to ate.
S et. St.; pint at Bella Tlstf
Supermarket, and all local
aarlat.

ex-!

pressed 'hope today that President
Eisenhower would follow up his
new labor law proposals by en
onnraoinir a move later this Vear

to curb the political act.vities. of

unions.
'Anoreoalnnal enilrfp"! rerVirteil

lUl lolwr fiocrptarv .Tames P.

Mitchell talked Eisenhower out of
including any ; political restriciidns

in n.s laDor proposals wuiva wem
to Congress yesterday.
The President's 20-point bill
uinnlH cnhWt uninna to the harsh

spotlight of public scrutiny. It also
. i n. r.

WOUlO amenu tne i.ii.-niucj w

to Ugnten cutds on seconaary uuy uuy-cotts
cotts uuy-cotts and outlaw coercive picketing

Son Tnhn F Kpnnprtv (D-MaSS.-)

UA mifkni. A a tvi nr. mnrlAlatA

libor reform measure, said Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's proposal went to far. This,
hp alH wniilrf lessen the chances

of Coneress Dassina any labor

ciean-up dui mis year.
new annrpps said Mitchell fear

rl thn nnlitiral curb on labor WOU

confuse the issue and jeopardize

approval 01 tne rresiaeiu s muw

proposals.
But One of these' informants, a
Republican Congressional leader,

said Eisennower personauy javur javur-ed
ed javur-ed legislation to reduce the poli

tical power 01 tne WDor moveraeni.
f:Sen. John Fi Kennedy (D-Mass. )
the author of a more moderate
measure, promptly declared yes yesterday
terday yesterday the President went too far
in demanding that the Taft-Hartley
law be amended to impose tighter
eifrbs on secondary boycotts arid
to a'utlaw coerc.ve picketing.
'.'For 12-13 years, we've tried to
do too much and have accom accomplished
plished accomplished nothing," Kennedy said.
Ha aairi thp tirnnnsprt phanen-1 in

the Taft-Hartley Act would les'senJ

tne cnances ot passage mis year
of any bill to require unions to
follow more democratic proce procedures,
dures, procedures, i
Kennedy said his Senate labor
subcommittee would consider ba

sic changes in the raft-Hariy
law later after it finished work
on his labor reform bill, which re received
ceived received the.' indorsement of the

AFLi-UlU at ee opening oi near near-iris
iris near-iris yesterday.
But the President told Congress
in a special message that "conv

piete ana euective laDor-manase

eliminate union abuses exposed by
the Senate Rackets Committee,,
"protect the public interests; ind.
I .1. !kn ninA AnnnAlili.

freedom of mill.ons of Amencan
workers." v

ine fresiaeni recommenufu.
that Taft-Hartley be amended to,
impose tighter curbs oh secondary
boycotts, to extend the non- om-

munist afftdavit,, requiremem io
employers as well as union lead

ers, and to outlaw "blackmail

picketing designed to force an em employer1
ployer1 employer1 to recognze & union as
hartraininff apptlt against the

Lwishes of his employes.

Ho aUa rlnmander that Oon"rtS3

enact criminaL penalties for such

wutui violations oi me taw as
"hrihnrv hetwpen pmnlnvers and

employe representatives" and
"amluv'rlamant fit un nn fline km

asked that the labor secretary
be granted subpena powers to en-,
force the law.

Help Yourself to
Daily Vigor

ment legislation, not a piecemeal

program is essential.

, Shortly after the President sub submitted
mitted submitted his message to Congress,
a bill embodying bis proposals was
introduced by Sen, Barry Ooidwa Ooidwa-ter
ter Ooidwa-ter (R-Arh.), ranking GOP mem member
ber member on the Senate Labor Committee

ana an outspoicen aavocaie oi

greater euros on unions.

2 US Servjtemen
Die As Pakistani
AF Plane Goes Down
'KARACHI, Jan. 29 fUPD- A
Pak slani Air Force Wayfarer Iran
sport carrying seven j)asseners

lnClUOllig two American sbivilo-
men crashed in fames- today in
the mountains niir Rawalpindi
scitih 160 miles .northwest of ? La Lahore.
hore. Lahore. 1
American Army'. ''-officers who
reached the wreekagb sa d there
were no survivors. There was no
immediate reoort on the nuitiber
oi crewmtn aboard the plfi'e, but
Air Force official" saiaL the plane

usrauy carries tnree.
ThA U S. Embassy here said the
two American's aboard were mem members
bers members ot the U.S. military s.sitaties
advisory group in Karachi and that
they would be identified after their
relatives had be. n notified,

til

"t

4

f Crr.pb.ll'i Soupl

The Juices of S different tarda
frash vegetables are blended into
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X' immniiv' tVTTSWV 89. 1959 v :

.J
-

mir rmr i i f "t s faf i -as -- nP fMr'tl'"T-

THTE PANAMA AMERICAN AN IKDEPENDENT XllT NlWSPAPEk

page rm

Study Reveals No Changes

To Improve US Secondary Education

IT G AKi.r Dkntn)

R-feENlMlhENTO-lj:two: members olK the 4th Gun Battalion. 517th Artillery, at Fort Clayton
S6 4 Morris D Vermillion, C Battery ,and Sp.4 Jose R. Ramos, Headquarters Battery have
reenlisted for a total of nine years future servi de in the U.S. Army. Vermillion (left) is from
Valleio California, while Ramos (center) is from Chicago, Illinois. The two. were administered the
oath of enlistment by Capt. Walter R. Baker Jr., adjutant of the battalion, in the presence of th
unit's executive officer. Ma. John B. White Jr.

SAN FRANCISCO (VPIW Dr.
Uames E. Conant, former presi president
dent president of Harvard University, makes
report on a two-year study of

American high schools today at

the closing session of the Nation National
al National School Boards Assn. convention,
A summary of the results, dis

tributed to the 5,000 delegates, said

that no radical changes were re
quired to improve secondary 'edu
cation.

However, Conant said this would

only be true "if the citizens in

many localities display sunicient

interest in the.r schools and are

wili ng to support them."

The convention heard three ma

lor speakers Tuesday. They were

California industrialist Henrv J.

Kafser Jr., Charles B. Shuman,

President of the National Farm
Bureau Federation; and Lewrence

G. Derthick, U.S. Commtss.on of
education. 1
Kaiser said more federal mon money
ey money may be needed by the natuion's
schools. He pointed out that along
with exploding enrollments and
shortages of teachers, many dis districts
tricts districts are faced with growing pu pu-li'c
li'c pu-li'c resistance against tax increas increases.
es. increases.
He said he believed .schools

'ope s Chief Council Aim Is

s-
Inity With Eastern Orthodox

WASHINGTON. Jan. 29 (UPD (UPD-Pope
Pope (UPD-Pope John's call for an ecumeni ecumenical
cal ecumenical council is aimed primarily at
aclreving a reunion of the Roman
Catholic and Eastern Orthodox
churches which parted ways- m
the "great schism" of 1054.
That is the one firm conclusion
reached by church leaders of all
major denominations after inten intensive
sive intensive Study and consultation on
the Pope's surprise move,.
Major Protestant bodes are-a-waiting
clarification from the Va Vatican
tican Vatican to find out 1) whether thej
will be invited to participate in
the council; and (2) whether the
invitation will be on a basis that,
they would regard as acceptable.
In the past, the Vatican has in insisted
sisted insisted that, the Christian family
can be te-tinited only by hon hon-Roman
Roman hon-Roman churches 'Tetuming to the
fol" and accept ns the authority
of 5he Pope. Neither the F a stern

Orfiodox nor any. P r o t e s t a n t
church has.iwiMfl

nap on mesa ternrai'i s ?
Ever: since Pope John, announc

edfSunday his intention : of sum

moning a universal council to con
aider church unity, leaders of oth

er "churches" have been studying

hlsfe statement closely. They have
been looking for some hint wheth

er athe Pope may try to breaic the

could accept federal aid without
losing local control.

Shuman disagreed. He saia xea-

eral support woull mean worse
education instead of better, ana

urged the delegates to iignt -creip
ing scocialism that is about to des destroy
troy destroy this country."
Derthick said the government
will sDend approximately one bil

lion dollars in the next four years

under the National Education Act

He indicated a reluctance to ush
for additional federal aidf

Sociat and Oik

erwi&Q

llM ITCH
U El D E D
;iEW TREATMENT

wur kin hai millions of cores

wKere Kerms hide, oausins Itch. pain.

pejjjing, 'acne, blackheads, ringworm,
eta. Ordinary remdlea only give mo momentary
mentary momentary relief because they don't kill
the germs that are the rea.1 cause of
o'rnany skin troubles, Nixoderm
kills these germs and makes your skin
rnjiother, clearer, softer and more
attractive. Ask for Nixoderm at your
drugstore today, and get rid of the
Teat cause of your (kin troubles.

incient sta'ema'e by offering new
erms for unity.
So far, they nave found no uich

lint in the statement itself. But
a strong feeling persists in high

ecclesiastical circles that,, Pope
John is too astute a diolomat, and
too well informed about the reali

ties of the situation, to seek a uni

ty council without having ionic

good reason to believe it jnigni
bear fruit.

The Eastern Orthodox commun

ion, with about 150 minion mem

bers, is the second largest tnris-

tian body, surpassed only by the

500-million member Roman Cath

olic Church itself. Reunion of

these two bodies would put more
than three-fourths of the world's
Christians in one family.
The Orthodox church is the prin

cipal Christian body in Russia
and is strong in. other Communist-ruled
Eastern Eurooean coun

tries. Its reunion with Rome could

Da regarded bs a major stepi in inward
ward inward cementing Christian unity a-

eainst Red persecution of tho

church behind the Iron Curtain

Doctrinal d fferences between
Rome and the Orthodox churches

are much less severe than thps
dividing Rome and Protestantism.

The biggest difference today is.
the sape one that led to the great
schism 905 years ago Orthodox
churches do not recognize the
Pooe as "vicar ' Christ on earth"
and supreme head of tie univer universal
sal universal church.
The s ze of this sfumbjing block,
however, will not be underestim underestimated
ated underestimated by any student of church his history.
tory. history. A little more than 500
years ago, another ecumenical
council was convened, in Flor Florence,
ence, Florence, Italy, for the express pur purpose
pose purpose of reunity Roman and Or Orthodox
thodox Orthodox Christianity.
It sat five years from 1438 to
1443. But the unity move found foundered
ered foundered on the issue of papal supremacy.

SIGNAL CHIEF, Lt. Col, Ri Richard
chard Richard W. Dowell has been named
U.S. Army Caribbean Signal of officer,
ficer, officer, succeeding Col. Walter 'A.

Kneyse, who left the command

for the United States. Colonel

Dowell had been servinff as '-ex

ecutive officer with the Signal

Ssection.
(U.S. Army Photo)

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Teenagers Die

As Car Speds Into

Florida Seawall

COCOA BEACH. Fla.; Jan. 2-

(UPD Five' teen-age boys were
killed instantly anJ two others se seriously
riously seriously injured early today when
their auto slammed into a partial partially
ly partially constructed seawall on the beach
near the surf.

Pniirp aid the car wag travelling

south at about 75 miles an hour

when it crashed into slx-incn pipe

extending over the top oi wooa wooa-en
en wooa-en pilings. The pipe ripped the top
of the car completely oft and t6ok
parts of the boys' heads with it.
The dead were identified as
James E. Weaver, Kenneth L. D.
Gardiner, John Edward Roque Roque-more,
more, Roque-more, Richard Charles Knobler
and Nick e Uandrick Morgan, all
18-years-old and from Orlando.
The other two. critical condi

tion at an Orlando hospital, were
identified as Patrick Costello and
Kenneth Goepper, both 19.
The accident occurred shortly
after 3 a.m. between the old main
game to Patrick Air Force Base

and a motel. Ponce gaia me sea seawall
wall seawall was being constructed by
one of the nearby motels.

Clayton Officer.' Wives
Plan Tuesday Luncheon
The Fort Clayton Officers' Wives
Club will hold its next luncheon
Tuesday at the Fort Clayton Of Officers'
ficers' Officers' Club.
Mrs. A. E. Bonniwell will be
chairman, and will 'carry out a
Valentine's theme in the decora decorations.
tions. decorations. An interesting display of or orchids
chids orchids will be discussed by Mre.

Carleton G. Shead, w also will
demonstrate how corsages can be

maae trom native orchids.

Members and suests are invit

ed to attend. Those who have not
been con-aeted should make re reservations
servations reservations by noon Monday wi.h

Mrs. Robert Taylor, 87-2182.
Balboa Rainbow Girls
Plan installation Meeting
Member? ot baiboa Assembly
One, Order of rtainbow for Girls,
have extended in open invi ation
to, an initaliatio., of officers cere ceremony
mony ceremony Friday vuning at 7:30. The
event will be held at the Masonic
Temple in balboa.
The, newly-elected worthy advi advisor
sor advisor is Miss Billle Sue Spencer.

RICIIVES AMBASSADOR
VATICAN CITY (UPI) Pop
John XXIII yesterday received U.
S. Ambassador to Italy James P."

I Zellerbach an Mrs. Zelleirbach is

a 15 minute private audience. Tha
audience, described as "purely .a
courtesy call," was held in th
Pope's private library. ,, j

FREIGHT CARS SINK

NEW YORK (UPI) -Six loaded:

railroad freight cars sank yester

day after sliding off a car float!

being towed up the East River

Mad Tokyo Cyclist
Slashes 9 Teenage
Girls; One Dies

TOKYO. Jan. 29 (UPI) One

teen-age girl was killed and eight
other young women injured last
night by a maniac who rode
through a crowded Tokyo street

on a bicycle and slashed away

with a razor sharp instrument.

The attacks occurred so sudden

ly that most of the victims did

not even see the slasher.

Dead from excessive bleeding

froni slashes across her breast was
Yoshiko Tanabe, a 14-year-old junior-
high school student who was
on the street in front of her house.

Another 17-yearold was in criti

cal condition with chest wounds.

Several of the others, all in

their late teens or early twenties,

were reported with serious injuries.

Witnesses reDOrted that the as

sailant a young man about 20'mands today for Iraq's formal

Left VIng Insists
Iraq Withdraw
From Bagdad Pad

BAr.DAD .Tan. 29 (UPI) Left

wing- elements increased their de-

HEL? SELECT THE QUEEN
AT THE
HOTEL WASHINGTON
FRIDAY, JAN. 30TH
Dancing to the music of RAY COX
and also the IMPERIAL ORCHESTRA
Specially reduced bottle prices
at all Carnival Dances.

t

years old and dressed as factory

worker, did not stop his bicycle

durine his attacks.

Mexico Takes Over
8 Airlines To End
Strike Of Pilots

MEXICO CITY, Jan. 29 (UPI)
The government took over Mexi Mexico's
co's Mexico's eight airlines last night in an
attempt to end a strike by the
Mexican pilots association.
It said it would name a general
administrator to run the a rlihes,
but that the would be paid by the
airMne companies,
. The strike went into its fifth day
yesterday. The Mexican Hotel As Association
sociation Association and the Mexfcan Associa Association
tion Association of Travel Agents complained
that the country's international
tourist trade had been cut 25 per percent
cent percent and its internal trourist trade
by 75 per cent.
The pilots union called the strike
to force the Labor Ministry recog recognize
nize recognize it as a collective bargaining
agent. The Minitry has contended
that the pilots were "trusted em employes"
ployes" employes" and not eligible for union unionization
ization unionization under federal law.

Baptist Deacon
Says Lolita, Tex.
Smeared By Novel
LOLjT Te., Jan. 29 (UPI) -A
deacdn in the First Baptist
Church of Lolita, embarrased ri river
ver river what he called a "nasty, sex sex-filled
filled sex-filled book" with the same flame
as the town, circulated a petition
today to re-name the town Jack

son.
"We feel that our town has been
smeared by this book, "Deacon
R. f Walker, 71, said.
"Lolita," the novel, was written
by Vladimir Nabokov, a native of

Russia who now is professor of

English at Columbia Universitv

It was on the best seller list for

months.
Walker, a real estate aeent. has

lived in Lolita since the town was
laid out in 1909, It was" named

after Lolita Reese, granddaughter

or lexas patriot c. K. Reese.

withdrawal from the now misnam

ed Baghdad Pact.

The campaign to gei iraq ui
of the pact was renewed as the
pact's ministerial council would
up its brief semi-annual meeting
in Karachi, Pakistan.
Actually. Iraa has not particip

ated in the Dact since the revolu-

regrme last July H. Since that
time, the pact has beeh a dead
letter here.
The government's official posi

tion is that it is too busy to worry
about the question of membership
or non-membership.
Impetus was added to the anti anti-pact
pact anti-pact campaign this week by speak speakers
ers speakers at a rally commemorating the
1948 uprising which toppled the
government after the signing of an

Anglo-Iraqi treaty.
The leftist newspaper Al
commented editorially that

Karachi Pact m.i...
to discuss the const const-Iraqi
Iraqi const-Iraqi revolution" in 1958.
"All the pact members Brit British,
ish, British, American, Turiti''
and Pakistan are studying the

hest wavs of undoing tne iams

ai. T..1.. 1111. .Ai.nluf itn t'

OI lllC OUiy J till icvwiwwv")
, newspaper said.

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TAIPEI, Jan. 29 (UPI -' Nation Nationalist
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its highest military leaders in the
first major reorganization since
the Communist launched continu continuous
ous continuous bombarment of the offshore
islands five months ago.
Nationalist military sources said
the high command was realigned
to increase efficiency in case of
another big communist Chinse as assault.
sault. assault. The hiph level shflke'up was dis disclosed
closed disclosed while Red shore guns re reopened
opened reopened bMling of the nationalist nationalist-held
held nationalist-held Quemoy Islands' after a one
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A

THURSDAY, JANUARY I9ff
THI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT BAILY NEWSPAPER
Kings Aim To Clinch Pro League
nn
1 oni

GroWn

Bud Black To Oppose
Marlboro's Robinson
By J.J. HARRISON Jr.
The Kings stood on the threshold of the 195&-59
Panama Professional League championship today
and the race will be all over if they win their game
with the Marlboro Smokers tonight.
Last night the leaders were assured of at least
a tie for the flag and ace lefty Dick Luebke picked
up his tenth win when the Kings downed the Cerveza

Balboa Beermen 6-4.

One Step Away

KINGS

Starting pitchers for tonight
game are Bud Black (4-2), of the
Kings and Humberto Robinson
(5-4). Both are righthanders.
The Smokers have to win this
one to ftay alive. The leaders are
ahead of the second-

place Smokers with each team
having five games to plav.
If tht front-runnors lo
thoir remaining eentostt and tht
Smoker won all, tho roeo would
ond up in a deadlock and ud-don-death
playoff would bo, ne necessary
cessary necessary to decide the champion championship.
ship. championship. Not ovon tho moit loyal
Smoker rooter however, would
bo naive enough to believe that
there Is tho merest probability
f that happening.
Last night Luebke was given
four runs in the first two being
unearned and the Kings were
never headed after that. Dick has
lost only one game.
Clyde Parris' roundtripper with
two aboard made the score 4-3 in
the bottom of the first and another
Kings tally in the second increased
the margin to 5-3.
A tainted run in the fifth gave
fte Beermen their fourth and last
marker and the Kings picked up
an insurance tally in the sixth for
the final 6-4 count.
Luebke gave up eight hits, walk walked
ed walked no batter and fanned throe
In gaining his seventh triumph
over tho Beermen. Anselmo
Correa, who made his first start
of tho season, pitched a cred creditable
itable creditable game In dropping his first
decision against no wins. The

AB R H PO A
Austin, 2b. 5 112 4
Green, ss. 3 2 2 1 5
Henley, cf. 4 0 2 0 1
Hunt, If. 4 0 0 1 0
Peden, c. 4 116 0
Heron, 3b. 2 2 10 2
Gladstone, rf. 3 0 13 0
Osorio, E., lb. 4 0 1 14 0
Luebke, p. 4, 0 0 0 1
Totals 33 6 9 27 13

CERVEZA BALBOA

young southpaw permitted nino
safeties, walked three batters
and struck out throe.

rvrvera Ealboa infielder Hcctcrl

Lopez tied catcher Les Peden of
the Kings in the batting race by
garnering two hits in four trips to
the plate, to Pedcn's one-for-four.
Each now has a .392 average.
The Kings, who seem certain tc
be Panama's reoresentative in the
Uth Caribbean Series slated to get
underway in Caracas Feb. 10, are
not entitled to anv additional play players
ers players to bolster their squad in the
classic.
The prospective champions re received
ceived received news a couple of weeks ago
that Luebke, the "big man" of
their hurling staff, has been order ordered
ed ordered to enter the Armed services
Feb, 14.
This would give he St. Louis
Cardinal rookie only one start in
the Series, so loop directors art
making plans to consult tho
throo other Caribbean Confeder Confederation
ation Confederation member leagues for per permission
mission permission to take along another
hurler.
All three rival countries would
have to agree for the request to
be granted. Panama would propose
that the additional pitcher would
not see action while Luebke is still
in Venezuela, but would be con considered
sidered considered a member of the team
whenever the southpaw left.

Aoiwctinff to some sources uar-

ta Vieja relief artist righthander
nili siark would be the hurler

selected by manager Peden to re
place Luebke.

Moore, ss.
Roberts. If.
Parris. 2b.
Lopez, 3b.
Osorio, P., rf.
Grenald, cf.

Kellman, c
Charles, lb.
Correa, p.
Maranda

Totals

AB
4
4
3
4
4
4
4
4
2
1

R H PO
2 2 3

1 1
lM

2
1
0
0

0 11
1 0
0 0

Bulldogs Defends chopl Loop
Lead Against CHS Tomorrow

Ernestito Plays First
Round To Get Open Off;
Finsterwald Favorite

34 4 8.27 37

Maranda fouled for Correa in 9th
Score by Innings

Kings
C. Balboa

410 001 0006
300 010 0004

Summary: Errors: Moore, Aus

tin, E. Osorio, Farms. nuns oa--ted
in: Hunt, Peden. E. Osorio 3,

Parris 3, Henley. Earned runs.
Cerveza Balboa 3, Kings 4. Two
base hits: Green, Moore. Home
runs: Parris. Doubleplays: Green,
E. Osorio;Moore, Parris, Charles;
Austin, E. Osorio; Charles, Moore,
Charles; Parris. Moore, Charles.
Hit batters: Luebke (Correa). Wild
pitch: Ltiebke. Stolen bases: Green,
E. Osorio. Struck out by: Luebke 3,
Correa 3. Base on Ball off: Lpebke Lpebke-1
1 Lpebke-1 Correa 3. Left on bases: Kings
4' Cerveza Balboa 5. Winning
pitcher: Luebe (10-1); Losing
nitr-hor- Pnrrpa (0-1). Umpires:

Hinds Miller. Harrelson. Attend

ance: 686. Time of game: 2:13.

Palumbo Hurls 2-Hitter
As CHS Blanks JC 6-0

STANDINGS
Tuesday's Results
Cristobal High Junior College 0
Friday's Oama (At Balboa-7p.m.)
Cristobal High vs Balboa High

By TREVOR SIMONS
Bay Oakley, the second batter
to face Cristobal's Jim Palumbo
in the top half of the first inning
blasted a triple just inside the left
field line and from there on out
the Tiger pitcher settled down to
work and nearly completely tam tamed
ed tamed the Junior College hitters to
turn in a 2-iiit shut-out victory.
The win placed Cristobal within
one game of the league leading
Bulldogs from Balboa and places
added m p h a s i s on tomorrow
night'i encounter at the Stadium
when the Tigers will once again
attempt to mov into a first place
tie.
Aft.r Oakv'i triDle in the first,

Jim Palumbo masterfully kept
the Green Devils from even reach
ing third base until the last in inning
ning inning when the ceUar dwellers
inartorf tho hases to threaten the

Tiger shut-out. Palumbo struck
out six batters and only allowed
three balls to be hit out of the in infield
field infield throughout the seven inning
contest. He walked only two and
from the secomi through the fifth
frames retired Un batters in suc succession.
cession. succession. In the seventh frame, JC s on only
ly only threat, Trimble started by
beating out an infield hit, to deep
short. Harley rolled to Hernandez
t third and wheii the Tiger third

baseman threw wide of second all

hands were safe. Palumoo got we
next two batters to pop up to
third and then walked Bill Gibson
to load the sacks. Casera, ba bating
ting bating for Alexander, grounded out,

second to nrsr, 10 ena we iiue.
Bill Gibson was College's start starting
ing starting pitcher and he lasted only 3
1-3 innings. Gibson was nicked for
only two -its, singles by Larry
Wilder in the fourth and George
Cotton in the third; but he gave
up 9 walks and was charged for
5 of the 6 Cristobal runs. The Ti Tiger
ger Tiger uprising came in the fourth
frame when Hernandez and Tomp
kins led off with walks. Palum Palum-bt's
bt's Palum-bt's attempt to crifict forced
Hernandez at third,
Larry Wilder got tht first RBI
of the game with a sirtgle to left
that scored Tompkins. Humphrey
hit a roller to Oakley St second,

the ball going through the Green
Devil second sacker for an error

to load the bases. Kulig and Cot
ton both walked to add anoth

pr nair of runs and bring on

Georee Trimbl- in a vain effort

t halt the "give away" runs.

Trimble gave up a free pass to
Vinas for another run and, after

striking out Will, issued Hernan

dez his second walk of the inning

for another Tiger tally.

In all, 11 batters paraded to the

plate for Cristobal s big 5-run in

ning. Cristobal scored another in
the sixth on Vinas' infield single,
a walk and an error by Pedersen

at short.

CHS-BHS At Balboa Tomorrow

Balboa fans should be treated

to a battle of southpaws tomor

low night at th Balboa Stadium

with Brian Lutz and Jeff Kline

scheduled to go against each oth:
er once more.

Kline bested Lutz at Mt. Hope
last Friday when he threw a 5 5-l.itter
l.itter 5-l.itter at. the Tigers to move the

Bulldogs out in front in the Inter-

scholastic race. Don Humphrey,
whose consecutive hitting streak

was halted at 5 games Tuesdav

night, provides t he bulk of of

fensive power in Cristobal's quest

for a baseball tilt.

The box score:
Junior College
Pedersen, ss
Oakley, 2b
Mead, 3b
Trimble, lb-j
Harley, rf
Spurlock, If
Crawford, c
Gibson, p-ib

Alexander, G., cf

Caceres

Philly Scout

Looking Over

FarmhandsHere

By LLOYD BERTO JOSEPH
Philadelphia scout Tom Demark

is in Panama looxmg over rnmy
farmhands in the Panama Profes

sional League while keeping an
eye out for possible propects to
whom contracts may be offered
in the Philly chain.

Demark. a veteran of ten years

in the scouting business, has con conducted
ducted conducted baseball clinics, coached

basketball teams and appeared as
guest speaker on social and civic
programs in the U.S.

By WALTER WATSON
Under a bright, dry season sun,
diminutive Bob Toski, conducted

the annual golf clinic at the Pan

ama Golf Club yesterday in iine

fashion and the local duffers came

away completely impressed by the

ease with which the pros play the

game. Many will be the attempts

to emulate the fine art displayed

yesterday," many more will be the
disappointments when the results

are not those expected.

Assisted by all the visiting pros

and especially by Ed Furgol and

Porky Oliver, Toski did a fine job

in putting the clinic over, fn ad

dition to the pros, Toski called on

Maj. Gen. Harold L. Dasher, com

manding General ot tne U.&. Army
Caribbean, to assist him.
Immediately following the clinic,
the golf fans of Panama and the
Canal Zone, were entertained at a

cocktail party given by the House

of Seagrams. Frank Marsnaii, ex executive
ecutive executive vice president of Seagrafs,

who annually makes the Caribbean

tour and Guy Canavaggio, local

representative of Seagrams, were

the hosts, greeting all of the local

golf fans who came from tar and
near to witness the annual event.

During the early hours of the
evening the auction of the players

for the Calcutta Pool and the draw drawing
ing drawing of the numbers for the "tri "tri-pleta"
pleta" "tri-pleta" was conducted.
The following are the prices bid
for the pros in the Calcutta Pocl
and their respective numbers in
the tripleta raffle:

I NT E RSCHOLASTI C STANDINGS

r 5f

L L

editor: UONKaju oAKUtA.'J,'

Teams
B.H.S.

C.H.S.

J.C.

Win Lost Pet.
5 1 .833
4 2 .667
6 0 .000

Finsterwald, Watson, V o s sler

Toski, Oliver, Cerda, Cooper and

turgol of the veterans will really

make a tsrong bid for top honors

and among the younger pros, the
very impressive John' Potts could
well upset the apple cart and take

home the big prize.

Also impressive in practice

rounds and bidding strong to shai
in the Panama Open's winning

among the younger pros, is Don

January, Joe Conrad, Osvaldo De
Vicenzo and Gene Borek.

In the amateur ranks,- our selec

tion, based on his stellar perform

ance, despite his loss m the play playoff
off playoff in 1958 Open, is Sandy Hinkle,
who has been ripping the course
apart in practice rounds. Follow Following
ing Following closely behind Hinkle and cap capable
able capable of taking top honors is annth annth-er
er annth-er local champ, Johnny MacMur MacMur-ray,
ray, MacMur-ray, who has been equally sharp
in practice.
In addition to all the prize money
and other valuable prizes for
which the pros and amateurs are
vieing in the 1959 Panama Open,
a new prize has been offered by
Felipe Motta and Son, locil' re representatives
presentatives representatives of Vat 69 Scotch
whisky.
Any golfer, professional or arra arra-teur
teur arra-teur who cards exactiy 69 for

holes of play during the Open, will
be awarded two bottles of whisky

Cristobal High School is invading

Balboa Friday night in full force.

The Tiger baseball team will be

"shooting the works to push them themselves
selves themselves into a first place tie with

B.H.S.

The rumor around the Canal
Zone is that the Tigers have been
stuffing base hits into their bats
all week and one bringing them
over to dent the confines of the
BslboA psrlc.
It is expected that coach Ingram
will send craftv i Brian Lutz, ace

nitrhpr and heavv hitter, to the

mound. He will be backed up by
his favnrite receiver. Cotton, and

leading hitters in the for mof Wil

der. Kulift. Humphrey, ana vinas

For the Bulldogs, statistician

deluxe Curtis Fitzgerald has re
leased the following information
for public consumption.

LEADING
' John Morris .
.Toe Garcia .

Gary Ness

Fats Kirkland
T.pariine in stolen bases is

Mo" Morris with 11, followed by
Garcia with 9. "Wee" Willie En En-"elke
"elke En-"elke leads the club in walks with
Tire runs batted in raee is much
closer. Garcia has the edge with
5, with Kirkland, Morris and Mess
following closely with 4 each.

fiMln- no I

&r rv3t0i rf. M' n ibti

i i n. r 11

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE :

Teams K M CV CB W L
Kings x 7 6 9 22 9
Marlboro 3 x 7 7 17 14
Carta Vieja 4 4 x 5 13 18
Cerveza Balboa 2 3" 5 x 10 21
Totals ....9 1.4 18 21 62 62

PctAQB

7in

.548
.419.
.323

T2

TONIGHT'S GAME

At Olympic Stadium: Marlboro (Robinson 5-4) vs.
Kings (Black 4-2),
Came time: 7:30 "'
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT

At Olympic Stadium: Kings 6, Cerveza Balboa 4.

: ; 1 r' vj-
Mk : : .")'i. M

.316 1 --wmrmnMMm ..mil , ) 1
Little ; -ir-.;- .;s's.iSf,'.l

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE dme this yea; six I fultl'lnilrngs
v verp nlavpd

PITCHING RECORDS:

No. 1 Dow
No. 13 Bob

Finsterwaild
Watson

No.
No.

4 Roberto De Vicenzo.

5 Ed (Porkie) Oliver

No. 14 Ernie Vossler

No. 1 Don January
No. 9 Osvaldo de Vicenzo
No. 12 Antonio Cerda
No. 8 Bob Toski
No. 10 Pete Cooper
No. 2 Ed Furgol
No. 6 John Potts
No. 3 Henry Castillo

No. 7 Field which include all pros
not listed above 875.

$1125
675
625
400
850
550
550
625
550
650
600
450
250

Kline
Schoch
Klipper

IP
20
15
4

SO
27
21
3

BB W
7 2
9 3
0 1

Big Battle Shaping Up
In American Legion

Baseball This Week

Cristobal High

Wilder, 2b

Humphrey,

Kulig, ss

Cotton, c
Vinas, cf
Will, rf

Hernandez,
Tompkins,

Palumbo, p

lb

3b
If

Ab R H Po A E I
3 0 0 2 2 1
3 0 1 3 2 1
3 0 0 0 3 0
3 0 1 4 0 0
3 0 0 0 0 0
3 0 0 0 n
2 0 0 7 1 1
2 0 0 2 0 1
2 0 0 0 0 0
1 0 0 0 0 0
25 0 1 18 t 4
Ab R H Po A E
3 111 10
3 1 0 9 0 0
3 10 1 1 0
2 0 15 11
2 112 0 0
3 0 0 0 0 0
1 0 0 3 4 1
3 10O 00
3 1 0 0 0 0
23 3 21 7 2

The line score:
Junior Col. 0 0 0 0 0 000
Cristobal H. 0 0 0 5 0 1 x 6

TOM DEMARK

In talks with Panama Physical

F.dupation and SDorts director Gil

Gonzalo Garrido and Provincial

Ruseball League president Alton

SO Pinzon, me visitor expresst-u

interest in the general youth pro

gram on the Isthmus and the
trobabiiitv of operating a baseball

clinic here on his next trip.
A firm believer in rigid training
for the athlete, Demark feels that
Panama's climate is ideal for sea seasoning
soning seasoning ballplayers and has inquir inquired
ed inquired about living conditions of the
U.S. players in the Panama cir circuit.
cuit. circuit. Hesays that the Phils like the
idea, of sending minor league play players
ers players belonging to their chain to Pa Panama
nama Panama for winter loop play.
Demark has given advice to ma many
ny many Provincial League players since

arriving here last weeK dui nas

not decided if snv will be signed

He adds, however, that several

havt looked good to him.

SIGNS REDSKIN PACT
WASHINGTON (UP1) Emil
Karas, University of Dayton line1
man, has become the first rookie
to sign a 1959 contiracl with the
Washington Redskins. Karas. cap

tained the Flyers last stason, was

the Redskins third draft choice, ganization

. The thirtylsh Philly representa representative,
tive, representative, who came here from Mana Managua,
gua, Managua, Nicaragua, will continue his
Latin American tour with a trip to
Barranauilla. Colombia.

Smoker lefthander Bob Milo, and

Kine thirdbaseman Carlos Heron

both belong to the Philadelphia or-

The 1959 Panama Open official officially
ly officially got underway at 12:30 when
President Ernesto de la Guardia.
Jr., teed off with Jack Kurz of
tho United States and J'jlio Her Hernandez
nandez Hernandez ofi Colombia. Dua to un un-forseen
forseen un-forseen circumstances tho Pres President
ident President will retire fro the tee after

tho ceremony, Instead of actually
participating in the first day of
play, as ho had planned.
While many of the top name
pros who have participated reg regularly
ularly regularly in the Panama Open are
missing this year, it is the opinion

of many of the better golfer that

competition this year will be as
great as in any previous year and
that the race is wide' open.
Local fans will see many new
faces among whom are, undoubted undoubtedly
ly undoubtedly the ton stars of the future. These
young fellows have been dedicating
themselves to hours of practice
since their arrival and have bc"i
acquainting themselves well with
the course.
Among the veterans, Dow Finp Finp-terwald,
terwald, Finp-terwald, in the ooinion of many, is
the stickout. Finstewald at 29 is

the youngest golfer to win the Pro

fessional Golfer of the Year awaru.
He finished the year 1958 fourth
in the list of money winners: pick picking
ing picking up winnings in excess of $35,-

000.
Ernie Vossler, now wearing
glasses, fresh from winning the
Tiajuana Open golf championship
appears to be the man expected to
give Fisterwarld the most Rouble.
Pete Cooper, last week's winner
of the Colombia Open and Bob
Watson, 1958 Panama Open cham champion,
pion, champion, are also expected to press
Finsterwald hard.
Sine it it tho usul custom of
this writer to prodlct tho winner
of thoso sports ovonts that ho
covers, this year's Panama Open
will bo no oxcoption and tho se selection
lection selection Is nono othor than Rober Roberto
to Roberto do Viconio. winnor of tho Open
In 195? and 1953 and solo posses

sor of tho amailng eourw record
of 62. oitablished in 1955.

Rehind Roberto, this writer be

lieves, is a field from which .it is

almost impossible to seieci me

sprnnd and third golfers. For

A big battle is shaping up In this
Saturday's American Legion Ju Junior
nior Junior Baseball League as hard hit hitting
ting hitting Panama Insurance takes on
the unbeaten Westinghouse nine
in a game scheduled for 2 p.m.
at the Balboa Stadium.
On the Atlantic Side beginning
at 1 p.m. at the Mount Hope Sta Stadium,
dium, Stadium, Spur Cola will host the
Orange Kist team who are expect expected
ed expected to knock off the Gold Coasters.

A win by Orange Kist will give

then a tie with Spur Lola tor sec

ond place and in the event tnat
Panama Insurance' wms their
game against Westinghouse there
will be a three way tie for 2nd

nlare.

Panama insurance win senu iu

the mound "Old Reliable" Tom
Bright who, while not having been
credited with a win this season
has turned in some brilliant pitch

ing which with a little support

from his team mates could nave

spelled the difference between
victorv and defeat.
Starting for Westinghouse will
be that good hitting pitcher "Chi "Chi-co"
co" "Chi-co" Martin (2-0) who has 23 strike strikeouts
outs strikeouts to his credit and has a hefty
.357 batting average.
Saturday's game is a "must" for
thp insurance men who trail West

inghouse by three games. In order
to stay in contention for the first

half of the season which ends rcn rcn-ruary
ruary rcn-ruary 18th. Panama Insurance will
have to beat Westinghouse.

Snur Cn a smarting under iwo

defeats handed them this past

wppIt are out to get revenge; but

according to Charley WUKins,
Oranee Kist manager, the only

thin? thp Colomen will get is

thorough beating at the hands of

Orange Kist. Wilkins wno 'man

aged last years championsnip warn
is confident of victory even though

he lacks capable relief pitching.

All teams have been noioing

daily work outs, weather permit

ting, and should be in tip top con condition
dition condition for Saturday's games which
will be a prelude to Sunday's
games scheduled to be "layed at
the Fort Clayton ball field.
At Fort Clayton's Jarman Field
on Sunday Wcstin'house will meet
Snur Cola in the first game begin beginning
ning beginning at 1:00 p.m. The second game
which will begin 20 minutes after
the first game has been complet

es

ed will see Orange Kist represent

ing the Fort Clayton American
Legion Post do battle with the
Panama Insurance team of Balboa.

. Major Division

Teams W
Lincoln Life 4
Gibraltar Life 4
Elks 1414 1
Seymour 3
Spur Cola 2

Police 0
Farm Division
Gibraltar Life
Mutual of Omaha

Kiwis

Police -Juniors

Cyrnos

Seymour 6 Police 1

Pet,

.800
.80U

.667

.500

000

LEAGUE LEADERS
TEAM STANDINGS

Teams
Westinghouse
Spur Cola
Panama Insurance
Orange Kist

W L
f 0

Pet.
1.000
.500
.250
.250

The lowly Police team could not
solve the elusive pitching of Bobby

Farrel of Seymour and look their

sixth successive defeat, 6-1.

Only in the mtn inning were the

Coppers able to catch up with j;a j;a-rrel's
rrel's j;a-rrel's offerings vyhen they blasted
three hits for one run. Jeff lliley
pitched a commendable game, but
his support again -failed him. Both
pitchers allowed only three hits,

but the difference was that Sey

mour scored six runs on the tr.o

of bingles and the Police only cne

tally.

F-wrel had 15 strikeouts ana one

of the sparkiling plays qas a dou

ble play executed by the police

Second baseman Micek speared

one-hahded a screaming line drive

then threw to first for the DP.

The box score:

luesuay s game isaw rattier

rare play executed perfectly by
Brry Douglas. With a man on
first and second, and one 5ut,
tijece was ,. high pop fly to Tfru Tfru-glas,
glas, Tfru-glas, who immediately ran to ec
ond, tagging the runner, contjng
down from first. Thus giving Ma
team two outs, Douglas .gained
recognition for being thr first
player thi year to make an ujas
listed doubleplay. : V
J '"
m case some parents haven't
heard, this year the Minor League
has succeeded in obtiining Weath Weathers
ers Weathers (for the fans?). Why no eome
out some time and watch ydur
son play?

BATTING
Nam,o Team AB H RBI Pel.
Pearson P.I. 12 5 2 .417
Allen W 16 6 4 .375
Corrigan O.K. 16 6 5 .375
Price W 11 4 0 .364
Martin W 14 5 1 .357
Belanger S.C. 17 6 1 .3541
Weir S.C. 15 5 2 .333'
Hern O.K. 10 3 0 .300
Dolan P.I. 11 3 2 .273
Bradshaw W. 11 3 1 .273
PITCHING
Amato W 2 0 14 7 12
Martin W 2 0 16 12 23
Stromberg S.C. 1 1 18 4 20
Hakanson S.C. 1 0 13 10 16

S.S. Spur Cola; W West
inghouse; O.K. Orange Kist; P,
I. Panama Insurance.

Police ab r h
Brennan, ss 3 0 0
McGrath, cf 3 0 0
Daugherty, 3b 3 0 0
Micek, 2b 2 11
Catron, lb 2 0 0
Evans, c 2 0 1
Riley, p 2 01
Bundy, If 2 0 0
Lessiak, If 0 0 0
Darden, rf 2 0 0
Seymour
Spencer, If 2 0 0
Watson, ss 3 11
Black, 3b 2 11
Robinson, c 3 10
Farrell, p 3 2 1
Stabler, lb 10 0
Kenealy, cf 2 0 0
Rogers, 2b 10 0
Rogers H., rf 2 0 0

The box score:
Fidanquo

.Eidei, rf

."olpitt, if
Lemaek?, lb'
Queroieri, c"
Joyner, 3b 1
Baldwin, 2b
Brenes, ss -Osborne,,
cf
Torres, p
Totals
Graco Lino
Douglas, sb
Hart, If
Steiner, p
Stabler, c
Bissfcll, lb
Snyder, rf

Richardson, 3tr
Roth-Roffey, cf
"uebes. 2b

Totals

.Ah
0
' 0
3
4
4
4

3
3
2
J3

, 9

R H

o In
10
232
2J2
133
02
,02
112

00
73

.1

ITODAY-MEA'mEsJODAY

capitolio

25s ' 15c.

CASANOVA
BROWN
' Also: -WOMAN
IN TUB
WINDOW

TIVQLI
35c. iii 11 15c.
CITY NEVER
SLEEPS
with Oeg John
-Also:
FAIR WIND TO
JAVA
rred MacMurray

VICTORIA
15c.
.TREASURE OF
PANCHO VILLA
with R. Calhoun
- Also: -PASSION

RIO

35c.
Special Release!
Brigltte Bardot la
THE PARISIENNE
- Also: -,
Natalia Trundy in
THE CARELESS
YEAR
wo Minors Allowed I

Sports Briefs

WEST COAST STUDY
NEW YORK (UPK The Na National
tional National Basketball Association will
send a four-man committee, head headed
ed headed b League "resident Maurice
Podoloff, to the West Coast next
month to study the possibility of
expansion.
THREE STRAIGHT WINNERS
WHEELING. W. Va. (UPI) -Jockey
Fred Rratz highlighted
the Charles Town racing program
Tuesdav with three straight win

ners. Kratz scored on Dauntless

Larrah $6.00 'n the fourth, An Andys
dys Andys Hope $17.60 in 1 the fifth and
Happy Retreat $18.00 in the sixth.

Playground Sports

GATUN SWIMMING
Beginning Monday, Feb. 2 until
March 31- the following classes will

be conducted at the Gatun Swim

ming Pool.
fvWnday-Wdnosdy-Friday
10:30-11:00 kindergaten: 11:45-

12:15 special help class;

1:00 2:00 kindergarten; saa-

3:45 beginners; 3:45-415

Miteff In Most

Important Fight
Of Career Tonight
DENVER (UPI) Young Alex
Miteff will fact the most talented
opponent of his boxing career
tonight when he enters the ring
at Denver Auditorium for a sched
uled 10-round heavyweight bout
with Zora Folley.
But, like mos professional box

ers be'ore any fight, the 23-year-

old Miteff is confident. So is Fol Folley.
ley. Folley. Local odds favored Folley, a 27-

year old Negro from Chandler,
Ariz., at five to three.

Miteff, a 6-1, 205-pound Spanish
speaking Argentinian, arrived in
the United States 3Va years ago.
Freddie Fierro, his manager and
t.ainer, predicted great things for
young Miteff then, and still does.
Folley, who began taipering off
Tuesday without ring work, has
knocked oik 27 fighters in mold molding
ing molding a 43-3-1 record. Last Novem November,
ber, November, in his last bout, he kayoed
Joe Bygraves.

Seymour Agency 6
Police Juniors 0
While the parent clubs were bat

tling it out, the farm teams of the
same name where halving their own
conflict. The results were the same
Seymour beating the Police aggre aggregation.
gation. aggregation. Wallace, hurling for the Sey Seymours,
mours, Seymours, handcuffed the Police with

only, two bingles. He had plenty
of batting support from his team
mates. With this win, the Semour
team of the Farm Division remains
undefeated.

D R I V E r I HI

60c.
30c.

BURT LANCASTER

Yvonne DE CARLO in
. "BRUTE FORCE"

Oil
otfi

TOMORROW

I

POPULAR NIGHTI t
$1.10 PER CAR!
Jeff CHANDLER in 7
"Pillars lit The, Sk';
'. In TECHNICOLOR!

Police 'Juniors
Dempsey, If
Herrington, 3b
Caw!, 3b
Wall, p'
Daubln, ss
Chesson, c
Folger, W.
G. Golger
Micek, p
Symour Jr.

Brogie, it
Gallardo,. cf

Yurna, c

Anguizola, lb
Wallace, p
Whitney, s
McGinnls, p
Ostenso, rf
Moses, 2b
Rogers, cf
Albritton, rf

Tuotdav-Thursdav

10:3011:00 nursery school: 11:45

12:15 special help class; 1:00-2:00
kindergarten; 345-415 interme intermediate,
diate, intermediate, f
Competitive swimming workouts
will be held Monday through Fri Friday
day Friday 3:30 to 5.

irODAY ENCANTO .25 15

- WAIIOO! $115.00
Gregory Peck in
"THE PURPLE PLAIN"
i, Rod Cameron in"
'TREASURE of KALIFA"

ab
3
3
3
3
3
3
7
2
2

' PACIFIC MINOR -BASEBALL
LEAGUE
Graco, Lino Edges Fidanqu 17
By JOC REYNOLDS''

Although experiencing a field

day of hitting. Fidanque could not

tally the two runs needed to Jive
them a win Ovei Grace Line. Fi-

Hannno nrt RrieK Lin Were SO

J I ewrnlv balanced, that for the first

Service Center TheatteZ

TON I GH T

BALBOA 6:15 ft

Virginia McKenna ;

Peter Fl

"A TOWN LIKE AL.' i

COCO SOLO

Alan Ladd
nvi TW TTa Vlllnnd I 'll

"THE PROUD REBEL"
in Color!

"pe

DIABLO UTS.

Danny Thomas

"THE JAZZ

y (Repeat Run

SINGER" S

GATUN t I'M

James Craig Audrey Totter

7 "GHOST DIVEB
'in Cinemascope!

MARGARITA
Tvrone Power

1 MM Zetterling
f 'ABANDON SHIP"
' (Repeat Run)

7:00

PARAISO 4
Sophia Loren

1 Anthony- Perkin

. "Desire. under The Elms'-

In Vista Vision! f

SANTA CRWki.JH

Dana Andrews v ;

- ' Linda Darnell

"ZERO HOUR"
In VlstaVislon! W"

CAMP BIERD f v?.Jil)

Lr&ck Hawkins Arlene Da

"SHE PLAYED WITH FIRE''

kl iOilil iovV.'l.i.'.0,i'



A D S
agents:
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
LEAVtf YOUK AD WITH ONE OF OUB AGENTS OB OU OFFICES AT 1S-JT "H" STREET, PANAMA LIBRERIA PRECIADO T Street Ne. II AGENCIAS
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONES No. S Lottery Plan CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 j LOURDES PHARMACY 182 La CarratqullU FARMACIA LOM-BASDO-o.
21 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. & J St. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. flvoll So. 4 FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS 14 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 1C4 Central Ave. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fee. de la Om Ave. Ne. 41 FOTO DOMY-Justo Arosemena Ave. and M St FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN DER JIS S Street No. S3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parana Lefevre 1 Street FARMACIA "SAS" Via Penes 111 NOVEDADES ATHIS
Beside the Bella Vista Theatre and at Its Branch at the Minimis Super Market en Via Eipene at Juan France.
I? o t? ; D!o;ta fl

C LA S S I F I

D

I THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE I
l;;vi FOR' INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740 I

Resorts ;

PHILLIPS Oeeeiwioe Cettages
Santa Clara H e P. ?
wn l-l-77 Crietobal M7-
Foster cottages. between Sint
Clara and Rio Hato, New low
ratas. Phono Balboa 2830.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Blara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Gembok 302,
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom chalet
with air-conditioiiin, just built.
7th street, 31 st and 50th street.
Phone 2-1362 2-5126.
Solon i Seeks Bill
To Bring Small
Mines Under Law
WASHINGTON (UPI-, Sen
Joseph S. Clark (D-Pa.) yester
day introduced legislation to bring
small coal mine operations under
provisions of the coal mine satety
law reauirine federal inspection.
His bill, bearing a number of
co-sponsors, would repeal that
tart- of the law which exempts
from federal inspection mines em employing
ploying employing 14 or fewer regular work
ers.
Clark told the Senate the acci
dent rate in such small mines is
2 times higher than in larger
operations.
I;
In 1958, he said, 29 per cent of
all mine fatalities occurred in
mines not covered by the federal
act, and accounting for only 8'per
cent of total production.
He emphasized that federal in inspection
spection inspection would not replace state
Inspection but would "help to save
lives."
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FOR INFORMATION CALL 2-0740

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EVERLASTING BATTERY
Foto International
155 Central Are.
Corner "K" Street
1 block from Railroad
futy "V ' Station, n n -laiK'V w

Apartments

FOR RENT: Two bedrooms
apartment, modern building,
Campo Aleire. Tel. 3-7658. N
FOR RENT: Apartment, one
bedroom, livingroom, kitchen.
Ideal location. Next street from
4th of July Avenue, Calls Da Da-rien
rien Da-rien No. 14-21. Apply Apt. 2.
FOR RENT: Completely fur fur-niihew
niihew fur-niihew two bedroom apartment,
hot water, Campo Alegre, linen,
dishes. Phono 3-5024.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, hot water, on El Canajrejo.
Phone 3-6589. $165 00.
FOR RENT: A two bedroom
apartment, hot water, maid's
room, garage. Via Argentina No.
75 at (L street) now 58th stree.
Price $110.00. Call 3-6647.
FOR RENT: On 48 street Bella
Vista modern two bedroom Apt.
On 46 street, Riviera Apts.,
another two bedroom Apt., din dining,
ing, dining, living, porch, balconies, two
bathrooms, maid's room and ga garage.
rage. garage. Call Panama 2-4696. From
8 a.m. to 12 noon.
FOR RENT: Furnished one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, kitchen, living
room, dining room, $85.00,
Automobile Row. Phone Balboa
4169 days. 2870 nights.
US Army Sentry
In Korea Shoots 2
Who Don't Halt
SEOUL, Jan. 29 (UPI)- An A A-merican
merican A-merican A-m sentry shot and se seriously
riously seriously wounded two Korean civi civilians
lians civilians today when they ignored his
orders to halt.
The U. S. Army said Pvt. Carl
B. Mick, 19, of Cledening, W. Va.,
challenged the t.wn m Pn virhion ha
saw them trying to leave the com compound
pound compound of an artillery unit attached
w uie m uayairy Division.
Vl$Mick ordered the men to halt In
bats Korean and English, the Ar
my" said, and fired a round into
wie air wnen.ma man't stop them
Mick then fired1 We rounds at
the men. hittins iR.voar.nM vim
Talc Nae in the stomach and an
unidentified Korean- in the head.
Kim was in seriouf condition at
Al. JJlL 1I.L.M A mm i
ine vna modus Army surgical Hos
nftnl mm fV A ,1 :
viia aim wio uuior man in criiC'
al condition at the 121st Evacua
tion Hospital in Ascom City.
W hav Just received a
large shipment of Lam Lam-bretta
bretta Lam-bretta Scooter Parts in including
cluding including tires, tubes and
cables.
CASA SPARTON
Central 26-109 Calidonia
Full day excursion
SANBLAS
Sunday February 1
' COPA twin engine
, DC-3 Transport
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
V Tel. 2-1661
LIFE INSURANCE
i, call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
foi rates and Informntion
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
, a:00 .m. to 12:00
2:Wt p.m. to 5:00
Saturday! 4:00 a.m. to 12:00
JUDSON
. Super charters
.for your
Volkswagen and Qhia
MGA, Dauphine
" 50
more power v
Cia. Istmefia de
Auto Servicio," S.A..
Frangipanl St
Tel. 2-1870 '

Automobiles

FOR 5AUE: 55 Mercury Mont Mont-clair
clair Mont-clair hardtop, Mercomatic, radio,
rear seat speaker, good shape.
Call Curundu 3289.
FOR SALE: Convertible, Mont Mont-clair,
clair, Mont-clair, Mercury 1955, white with
black top, full power, duty paid.
3-1104 3-6943.
FOR SALE: 1954, Morris 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, duty paid, $550; 2 sets
encyclopedia; silver coffee-tea
set. 84.4203.
.FOR SALE: 1953 Bulck. excel excellent
lent excellent condition. Phone Navy 2226.
From 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1958 Plymouth 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, duty paid, radio,
whitewalls. Call Col6n 313 office
hours.
AUTOS EISENMAN, S A. Offers
the best Used Cars in Towm
1958 Chevrolet Bel Air 4DR. ra radio,
dio, radio, WS Wall tires, automatic
trans, plastic covered upholstery.
1 956 Buick, tutone, WSW tires,
air conditioned. Yery goor condi condition.
tion. condition. 1955 Ford-Victoria, radio, tu tutone,
tone, tutone, WS Wall tires, automatia
trans.
1956 Plymouth Kingsway Sta.
Wagon, tutone, WS Wall tires.
957 Fiat Sport. Excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. 1955 Ford, 4 Door Sedan, radio,
WSW tires, automatic trans.
1955 Plymouth Sta. Wagon,
4DR, radio, very good car.
1955 Ford Country Sedan, tu tutone,
tone, tutone, 4DR, WS tires.
Open all day. Next to Coca Cola
Co. Tels. 2-2618 & 2-4966.
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford Main Mainline
line Mainline tudor, radio, wsw, standard
shift. Phono 84-4202.
FOR SALE: 1949 Pontiae 4
door. Excellent transportation.
Cash sale $235.00, Call Panama
3-6715.
Judge Rules UMW
Must Coal Firms
For Damages
KNOXVILLE.' Tenn. (UPI)
Federal Judge Robert Taylor
vesterdav ruled that the United
Mine Workers must pay $250,000
to two Mellico coal eomfanies for
instigating a "reign of terror" in
the Kentucky Tennessee border
fields.
The companies, Love and Amos
Coal Co. and the Osborne Mining
Co., asked the court for 12 mil
lion dollars d a m a ge s. They
claimed that union-inspired vio violence
lence violence in 1954 and 1955 caused
them to lose contracts.
The $250,000 awarded Included
$165,000 to Osborne for compensa
tory damages; $50,000 to OsOorne
for punitive damages; and $35,000
for Love and Amos for compen
satory damages.
, AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes Employes-Service
Service Employes-Service Personnel
, Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new ears
- AGENCY DEHLINQER
. No. 43 Automobile Row
' Phone 3-4984 3-4985
AD Types of Auto Insurance
The New
, NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewfinder System
Panama ;-fi !'f Colon
SAILS FOR AMERICA
YOKOHAMA, Japan (UPI)
Shiro Nunekata, internationally
known Japanese wood block ar
tist, is on his way to the United
States for a six months' visit. He
will lecture at American 'universi
ties and exhibit his worltv

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Chinese ebony liv livingroom,
ingroom, livingroom, ten pieees, sold together
or separate. 34th St. No. 4-58.
FOR SALE: Mahegany double
bed, Simmons, beauty rest spring
and mattress, $60.00, Curundu,
4135.
FOR SALE: New bunk beds,
full automatic w a s h r, three
piece blond bedroom suite with
unpainted night stands, Albrook
Qtrs. 334-A. phono 86-3134.
Lessons
Music professor piano and solfeo.
Call telephone 3-5256 from I
a.m. to 1 p.m.

Committee Busy With Plans

For USAF Band
A committee from the Panama
nian-North American Association
in co-operation with the Fine
Arts Department of the Ministry
of Education is busily engaged
these days planning for the con
cent to be given by the united
States Air Force Band.
The concert will be given in the
National Stadium on Feb. 18. Col.
George Sallade Howard will be
the conductor.
Admission will be free but
there will be a limited number of
'reserved seats at $1 each for
those who wish to make certain
of an advantageous place to listen
The committee in charge consists
of Emanuel Lyons, chairman, and
Miss Wally Arosemena, Harold
Shaw, Clay Randel and Juan Car-
bone.
If the experience of ether eoun
tries is repeated in Panama, the
National. Stadium will be packed
the evening of Feb. 18. Not only
have entire cities turned out en
masse for the concerts, but en
two occasions, at least more peo people
ple people attended the concerts than
lived in the oitiea in which they
were given. In the Olympie Stad Stadium
ium Stadium in Berlin and ia the Thing Thing-staette
staette Thing-staette in Heidelberg, the band
outdrew Hitler in the stadiums ha
himself had built. In Manila, 200, 200,-000
000 200,-000 listeners turned out and in
Naples, 80,000 jammed Piazza del
Plebiscite, the square used by
Mussolini for big rallies.
Beirut's attendance of 70,000 was
an all-time, all-event record. The
former Hitler stronghold ofNurn ofNurn-burg
burg ofNurn-burg produced 55,000 listeners
while its neighboring e i t y of
Fuerth turned out 45,000. A throng
of 50,000 Cambodians ewamped
the Royal Palaes at Phnom Penh
to hear the band. The 45,000 at attendance
tendance attendance at Vienna'f Rathaus Rathaus-platz
platz Rathaus-platz was described a the great greatest
est greatest musical eent in that .city
since the days of Johann Strauss.
A record breaking 40,000 heard
The USAF Band at Nancy,
France. Of the 35,000 attendance
at Seoul, Korea, President Syng Syng-man
man Syng-man Rhee said, "More Koreans
went out and attended the concert
of the U. S. Air Force Band than
any public performance heretofore
held in Korea."
The 30,000 people that jammed

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet

New Orleans Service
"TAQUE"
"MORAZAN"
"ULUA"
"YAQTJE"
"ULUA"

Alee Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Arrive
" Crittobtl
"JUNIOR" Feb. t
"COMAYAGUA" Feb. 9
"FRA BERLANGA" .'. Feb. IB
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEEDER SERVICE
"YUCATAN" -. Every (15) Dayg
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $240.00
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return?., f 365.00
" r
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 e PANAMA 2-2904

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE r Pair adult rabbits,
excellent for brooding, two com compartment
partment compartment hutch. Telephone 3-
2785.
FOR SALE :-5 Inch yacht com compass
pass compass in brass binnacle, luminous
card, $25.00. 4 inch liquid boat
compass in 'wooden box, $15.00.
Phono, Balboa 2847.
Dr. Wendehake Medical Clinic,
opposite Chase Bank. Central
Avenue 18-117. Phone 2-3479.
Dogs
Boxer puppies for aale AKC.
Phono 2-4258. 6 weeks old.
Concert Here
T
the concert slit at Luxembourg's
FXace D Armei represented the
largest single gathering in the his history
tory history of that city. In Tangier, the
30,000 people attending the con
cert created we biggest traffic
jam in the 3,000 year recorded
history of the city. Bordeaux' au
dience of 27,000 was the largest
ever to turn out for a musical ev event
ent event there. Edinburgh was the site
of a similar occurrence while the
attendances at Chaumont,
France and Saigon, Viet-Nam
were the largest in its annals.
In Trieste, music lovers com commandeered
mandeered commandeered street cars and buss busses,
es, busses, and assault-;d the concert site
by storm. So great was their de determination
termination determination to hear The USAF
Band that a hopelessly packed
San Giusto Castle did not -deter
them. They elimtoed its perpendi perpendicular
cular perpendicular walls and clumt to them
like human flies. One again, mu
sic erities were flattering in their
ireviews. Comments ranged from
"The USAF Band M the -most
extraordinary orchestral unit ex existing
isting existing in the world" te "It was
absolutely beyond any compari comparison."
son." comparison." The feanrl win piay al Albrook
Air Force Base Feb. 19.

Maasdam Brings 450 Virginians
For 2 Days In Colon, Capitol

The four hundred and fifty
members of the All Virginia
Cruise Party for 1959 arrived in
Cristobal today aboard the Hol
land-America Line s Maasdam.
Heading the official delegation
for this good will tour of Central
American and eairiwoean ports is
the president o' the Virginia
State Chamber 01 commerce, ui
William T. Watkins, of Newport
News. Va. Mrs. Watkins Is acoom
panying Watkins, who is vice-
president ana general manager 01
the Tidewater axeveaonng varp,
Newrjort News.
An official party of 29 promi
nent Virginians will be recogniz recognized
ed recognized and will present a colored pho photograph
tograph photograph of the law offices of Pres President
ident President James Monroe to the pe-
pie of this area.
Arrive
Cristobal
....Jan. 11
Feb. 7
Feb. 14
Feb. 21
Feb. 28

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Lots 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Nuovo Hipodromo
Urbanisation, across the Remon
Racetrack. AU lots with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBarnett.
Tel. 3-2567.
FOR SALE: Let 1,066 square
meters in the best location of
La Crests, situated between "V"
Street and new street. For infor information
mation information please call Tel. 2-2170
from 8 a.m. to 12 noon and from
2 p.m. to 5 p.m,
FOR SALE: "Valleview" in El
Valla. Concrete block heme with
tile floors, modern plumbing and
generating plant. Completely fur furnished.
nished. furnished. 5400 sq. meters with
fruit trees and stream. Tele Telephone:
phone: Telephone: Res. Bal. 4202. Off. Bal.
2542.
FOR SALE- 250 acres best land
in Chiriqui at San Andres, on
rsilroad near highway. Perfect
climate, 2,000 ft. elevation, fa family
mily family orchard, four springs and
creek. All in good pasture and
stocked with cattle and horses.
. Oavner no longer in Panama. If
interested contact ROBERT
BOWEN Immediately, Box 126,
Gamboa, C.Z. Phone 6-724 or
write Geprgo C. Nickle, San An Andrei,
drei, Andrei, Chiriqui.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 14" Fiborelassed
boat. Excellent condition 5181-B
Diablo Hts. Call after 3 p.m.
FOR SALE: Cabin Crusier
"Mansion", 19 feet, totally cov covered
ered covered with fiber glass, 2 "Evin "Evin-rude"
rude" "Evin-rude" motors, 35 h.p. Good me mechanical
chanical mechanical condition. For informa information,
tion, information, Bircenas Printing Shop. Can
be seen at "Club de Yates y Pea Peace".
ce". Peace". Phone 2-1424.
FOR SALE: Johnson outboard
motor, 10 h.p. with Remote 6
gallon fuel tank, extra propeller.
Phone 84-3235,
FOR SALE: 14 ft. fiberlatafc
boat, control, 25 h.p. frfnrude
and trailer, complete. Call 2
1632.
15 ft. fiberglassed boat, $178.
30 h.p. Evinrude motor, $195.
Trailer, $65, or $400 for every
thing. ABERNATHY.
President Monroe, one of the
early proponents of Western He Hemisphere
misphere Hemisphere friendship and the fifth
president of the United States,
p-acticed law in Fredericksburg.
His offices aire open to visitors in
that historic city about 50 miles
south of Washington, D.C. The
photographs are autoeraohed bv
Gov. J. Lindsay Almond, Jr., of
Virginia.
The party will be received to today
day today by the Governor of Colon,
Jose Maria Gonzalez, at a recep reception,
tion, reception, and by the President Ernes Ernesto
to Ernesto de la Guardia, Jr., during a
luncheon tomorrow. Watkins will
present each official with a pho photograph,
tograph, photograph, and U.S. Ambassador Ju Julian
lian Julian F. Harrineton. will r,eceiv a
photograph at the Friday lunch
eon meeting. The Ambassadof and
the President will be guests of
the party at luncheon.
Other Virginia traditional rma-
Hty products will be presented to1
officials of this port city by re
presentatives of Virginia business.
aiso a member ef the official
party of Virginians is Michael M.
Aora, president of the Virginia
Cruise Corporation, a non-profit
group of businessmen who have
organized to sponsor and promote
good will missions such as this.
Mora is general manager of the
Norfolk, Port Authority and is ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Mrs. Mora.
The cruise also is sponsored by
the Norfolk twenty-first Street
Businessmen's Association, the
- orfolk Port Authority and the
Virginia State Chamber of Com Commerce,
merce, Commerce, of Richmond. An official
of the Virginia State Chamber of
Commerce, Richmond, is director
of this cruise proup. He is Rich Richard
ard Richard S. Gillis, Jr., of Ashland, a
-uburb of Richmond, and is ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Mrs. Gillis.
The Maasdam left Norfolk on
last llicrsday. Ports of call on
the scheduled include Curacao,
Havana, and Nassau. The ship
will return to Norfolk on
Shore excursion arrangements
in Panama will be handled by
Persons Travel Bureau.
Teagarden Rests
fter Operation
GLENDALE, CAllf. (UPD-Jazz
trombonist Jack Teagarden, 54,
was reported "resting comforta comfortably"
bly" comfortably" today at Glendale Santari Santari-um
um Santari-um and hospital where he under underwent
went underwent surgery of the lower abdo abdominal
minal abdominal wall
The famous orchestra leader and
from a 39,000-mile tour in the Far
East for the U.S. Stat Depart Department,
ment, Department, underwent surgery Tuesday.

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
PHONE BALBOA S709
Wanted Position
Energetic Young Man, European,
with Managerial, Sales, Account Accounting
ing Accounting and Administrative Ex Experience
perience Experience seeks suitable Position
with established Company. Reply
to Advertiser. Box 530 Colon,
R.P.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: 57, or 58,
Austin A-35. Phono 3-6526,
with or without duty.
WANTED TO BUY: A puppy,
Doberman pinscher. Call Panama
0397.
SCORES
PACIFIC COSMOPOLITAN
MIXED LEAGUE
Team Standinat
Spalding Dot 8 1
APA 7 2
Team No. 2 8 3
Minim ax 5 4
Tahiti Jewelrv
Charl's Beaty Shop 6
Tasco Battery 2 7
Colonial Insurance 1 8
Spalding Dot 3 Tasco Battery 0
With Harry Colbert and George
Riley on the ball, Spalding Dot
scored their second shut-out win
in two weeks. This three point win
enabled Spalding not to take a one
game lead in the race for the sec second
ond second half championship. Pepe Da Da-mia
mia Da-mia led the batterymen.
Spalding Dot: Thomas 466, W.
Riley 409, Nelson 405, Colbert 622,
G. Riley 595.
Tasco Battery: Baker 543, Lang
395, T. Lowande 345, Lowande
482, Damian 580.
APA 2 Mini max 1
Dick Soyster and Phyllis' Best
proved too much for Minimax and
the super-marketeers could only
bag one point from the flyers. None
of the shoppers reached the 500
mark and they were further handi handicapped
capped handicapped by having a blind.
APA; Soyster 544, P. Best 459,
Mitchssen 427, Prusinowski 519, J.
Best 527.
Minimax? Schmidt 409, fcunn
419, Blind 483, Thompson 483, Me
lanson 485.
Team Ne. 1 2
Charl's Bauty Shop 1
Team No. 2 kept pace with APA
and took two points from Cahrl's
Beauty Shop. Once again the
scores were low, only one person
on each team managed to score
over 500.
Team No. 2: T. Albritton 500,
Borgis 394, M. Albritton 415, Dube
548, Lane 488.
Chart's Beauty Shop: A. Roberts
529, B. Roberts 434, M. Labeau
370, Folger 431, Ehremberg 497.
Tahiti Jewelry 2
Colonial Insurance 1
Colonial Insurance finally won
their first point of the second half
after losing 8 in a row. They came
close, losing the eighth by only
one pin. Threee of the jewelers
scored over 500 to help gain the
two point win.
Tahiti Jewelry: Minor 518, M.
Roberts 550, Barbour 497, Blind
423, Kunkel 588
Colonial Insurance: Klumpp 475,
M. Thompson 367, Voss 504, Brown
457, Toland 556.
High Averages
(Men)
Pepe Damian
Bud Balcer
(Women)
Marge Roberts
Thelma Camby
195
193
173
151
Committee Told
Friend Of Hoffa
Withheld Premiums
WASHINGTON (UPI)- The Sen
ate Rackets Committee heard tes testimony
timony testimony today that a Chicago friend
of Teamster President James R.
Hoffa withheld $51,461 in union in insurance
surance insurance premiums for his own use.
John P. Findlay, a staff inves investigator,
tigator, investigator, said the funds eventually
were restored after the commit committee
tee committee began investigating teamster
welfare and pension funds in 1957.
rindalay said Allen Dorfman, a
broker for two of the funds, re
tained $51,461 In premiums which
nad been aid by union members
to keep their group insurance in
effect during periods of unemploy unemployment.
ment. unemployment. He said this money which sould
have been forwarded to the Mojnt
Vernon Life In. trance Co. of New
York, was used by Dorfman for
business and personal purpose
. -tween945 and 1957.
The committee was. told Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday that Dorfman got the Team
ster business through collusion be
tween his fatheir. Paul Dorfman.
and Hoffa, whe were old friends,

r

SERVICES

TELEVISION SERVICE
We repair in yeur heme
we don't pretend te guarantee
eur work. We guarantee It
PHONE THE EXPERTS
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
Tel. 2-1 90S
Tirol! Avenue Ne. 11-20.
TV SERVICE
For better Heme Service, Always
Rely en
U.S. TELEVISION.
Phone 3-7607 Panami, Seraiee
from 9:00 a.m. te 10:00 p.m.
Protect yeur kerne end pre pet petty
ty petty against Intect damage.
Prompt acientif ie treatment ea
emergency er monthly budget
baiit. Telephone Prente Service,
Panama 1-7977 er Cole 1777.
Today's Opening
STOCK PRICES

ACF Ind 49y
Advocate Asbestos 3.55b
Alleghany Corp 10
Aluminium Ltd. 304i
Amer Cyanamid 48$e
Amer Motors 'WVk
Amer Tel and Tel 229V
Anaconda Copper 65
Arkansas Fuel 371
Avco Mfg u
Beth Steel 52V
Bettinger Corp Tttb
Bicroft Uranium 98b
British Pet 7
Burroughs 394
Canadian Eagle "
Celanese 273
Cerro de Pasco 44V4
Chicago Great West 49H
Chrysler 51",
Cities Service 62H
Coastal Caribe lib
Creole Pet
Crown Cork and Seal 31V
Cuban Venezuelan Oil 13 IS
Du Pont 209
El Paso Natural &s 37
Eversharp 21,4
Fairchild Engine 94
Fargo Oil VA
Felmont Pet n
General Dynamics 604
General Electrie T7V
General Motors 48
General Plywood 21V
Gulf Oil 124V4
Harsco Steel 40Vib
Hayden Newport 14V4b
Howe Sound 144
Imperial Oil 46V
Intl Tel and Tel 594
Lorillard 83
Martin Co. 33
New Eng Tel and Tel 162V4
Northrop Air 35
Olin Mathieson 45
Pancoastal S
Pan Israel T-18
Pantepec Oil 2
Phillips Pet 487b
Pure Oil 44b
RCA 46
Reynolds Metal 71
Royal Dutch Shell 48
San Jacinto 28b
Shell Transp 21
Signal Oil and Gas 41b
Sinclar Oil 65
Socony Mobile 49
Sperry Rand 23
Standard Oil NJ 56
Sterling Precision 4
Studebaker-Packard 14
Superior Oil 2010b
Texas Gulf Prods 31
Underwood 22
United Canso Oil 1 15-16
US Rubber 48
US Steel 9514
Universal Cyclops 36
Westinghouse Elec 71
Wheeling Steel 38

CZ-VW Clubs
Moonlite Rally
Lots Off Fun
The "Moonlite Rally" by the
Panama CZ VW Club turned' eut
to be just as advertised: no tro trophies
phies trophies but lots of fun. Winners, for
the event were: first Gordon TWe
second Paul Leavett and third Lt
William McGuth.
Instead of trophies the. winner!
will be credited with points for
the "point system" started by the)
Club. On Sunday nine cars paradV
ed in caravan to "Escobal" on the
Atlantic side to see the Agricultur Agricultural
al Agricultural fair. All participants eaioyed
the rollercoaster road that wind!
along the shores of Gatun lakt.
To start the Month of Febrcery,
on Sunday the club is planning a
trip to the 'Graham Papaya Ranch'
near the entrance to El Valle.
Departure time is 8:00 a.m. from
the Diablo Clubhouse. Bring picnie
lunch, soft drinks and don't forge
your cameras and bathing suit.
Monday Feb. 2 is the regular
monthly meeting at the El Pana Panama
ma Panama Hilton Hotel at 7:30 p.m. ,D
tailed plans will be made for st
trip to David, Volvan and Boque
te in February. For additional: in information
formation information please call Mrs. Gor Gordon
don Gordon Thiel, Balboa 2107.
1 i .i,i.i minis 1 linn 11 ii ne. 1 1, welee
Witnesses said tie brokerage firm
owned by the younger Dorfman
and his mother had collected
more than a million dollars ia ex excessive
cessive excessive fees and cammlaiiana. ;"

. 5

I
U ;),



''"'" PAGE' fcCVKt
THE PANAMA AMERICAN, AS gPEPgNPgNT DAILY N1WSPAW
THURSDAY. JANUARY Z9, 1959
Spahn And Milwaukee Braves

Locked In $60,000 Stalemaiej

r ssk

crpq -: I.

NIRVANA'S SISTER This full sister to classy Nirvana winner
of 12 of 14 starts, is sure to be one of the most sought after two-year-olds
at tomorrow's native throuoghbred aucjon sale. This
chestnut offspring of Keyhaven-Fanaket was bred at the Eleta
brothers' Haras San Miguel in Chinqui. The price of the 22 colts
and fillies in this year's choice crop of youngsters range from
$1500 10 $3,500 each. This filly is valued at $3,000.

unwmmmiSkmm. WO' 111 11 hmmmiimiiHH' t

Turley Also

Asking Raise

By MILTCN RICHMAN
NEW YORK, Jan. 29 (UPI) -Warren
Spahn and the Milwaukee
Braves are locked in a $60,000
stalemate, and the southpaw ace
says it's their move because he
won't budge an inch.
Spahn, who won 22 games last
season and then added two mere

against the Yankees in uie wona

Series, has been offered the same
$60,001 contract as last year. He

feels he deserves more and $10,

000 would be a good guess at

what he's asking.

Birdie Tebbetts, executive vice
president of the Braves, said,
"We're not far apart."

In that opinio he seems to be
a minority of one, however.
"I'm glad Birdie feels we're not
far apart," Spahn said. "I thought
we were. I expect a raise."
Spahn previously served not-'
ice he might be tough custom customer
er customer to doel with this time when
he revealed what hit contract
talks would be like before he
even started !hem.

"I'll go in ;nd remind them

that I won 20 games again;" said
Spahn, who has done it nine
times.
"And then they'll say, 'That's
what we're paying you for, War Warren,
ren, Warren, old boy.'

Q

HEAD PIN TOURNAMENT
Saturday, February 14 has been
the date set for the popular Head Head-pin
pin Head-pin Tournament and will be held
at the' Diablo Heights Bowling Cen Center
ter Center starting at 7 o'clock.
the event is open to all women
and men with separate prizes for
each. The entry fee will be $2.00
and all funds; w:th the exception
of bowling fees, will be money
prizes. It is expected that two
shifts will be needed to acommod acommod-ate
ate acommod-ate the many bolwers.
For those that have never bow bowled
led bowled in a Head-pin Tournament, the
rules are:
1. A bowlef may enter only twice.

2. On ball per frame, iz frames
per game. A score of 120 is a
perfect game.
3. Entries will bowl three games

and after each game will move

to the set of alleys to his right.
This tournament is a good way
to .sharpen your game, so come
on out to Diablo, February 14, and
enjoy the fun. It is hoped that
nianv of the Atlantic Siders.will

mark this day on their calendar
as they can get some practice for
the forthcoming City Bowling Tour Tournament
nament Tournament which will be held March
7 to March 14.

urn?

. i

for the losers. Seymour scoreu
their win in the first game but
'rom then on Lucky Strike coasted

to an easy win.

GUN.CLUB
NOTES
BALBOA GUN CLUB

Futrza

Winquist
Tarr

Bieber

Fistonch
Gliechman

y "Lux 1
172 160

165
215
18
222

168
202
181
135

146
166
174
158
192

478
499
591
527
549

Total

Vescio
Klumpp
Allen
Kaelin
Colbert
Totals

962 846 834 2644

RC N.hl 3
194 191

145
153
225
. 212

145
174
157
220

204
126
160
197
189

589
416
48
57!?
621

The Balhia Gun Club 'will hold
an organized smallbore rifle prac practice
tice practice shoot ou Saturday January

31, at 10 a.m., at the Far Fan

range.

This will be a four position

(prone, sitting kneeling, stand

ing), any sight. 50 yard match

Twenty shots will be fired n eacn
position. T, ere will be a token en-

j-y fee of $1 for senior members.

Junior members will be welcome

snd will not be charged an en ry

fee.

Token prizes will be awarded
high-gun, both junior and senior
member, each position; and a
merchandise prize for high gun
for the aggregate, if participation

Iii sufficient tq warrant it.
Inasmuch a there has been no
organized; smallbore shooting dur

ing this past year, an auempt is
heinff mads to revive interest.

particularly amon the a e n i o f

members of th club. It is re

quested that all interested shoot,-

29 887 874 2692

en add their n.mes to the mail mailing
ing mailing list which will be posted at
-he Club Office in Balboa and at
the Far. Fan range.; -;Watch
your-paper and the Club
bulletin boards for fwher 'nfor 'nfor-mation
mation 'nfor-mation regarding smallbore shoot shooting,
ing, shooting, v.

SATiNA CARRIES YdU SMOOTHLY,

THRU THE IRONING HOUR I

Safina...

lilt BIG ironing

eld in the fifffl box.

Pan Imperial IVj

Burgoon
La Beau
Prusinowski
Palm
Albritton

Totals

191
147
138
162
212

212
167
180
210
242

178
156
223
148
214

581
470
541
668

"FUTURE CHAMP? This beautiful two-year-old chestnut filly is
s,ne of 22 native thoroughbreds which will go on the auction block
tomorrow afternoon at 5 p.m. Bred at Louis Martinz' modern Ce Ce-'
' Ce-' rro Punta brood farm, "Bavi" is a daughter of Barretin-De Violas.
This excellent prospect may be bought for $2,750. The auction will be
held at the President Remon racetrack's paddock.

I v,r i If t. 'I
, vls;i:;,

i ft
I

In any case, Spahn isn't the
only member of the Braves who
is dissatisfied with his contract.
Hank Aaron, Lew Burdet!, Wes
Covington and Don McMahon al also
so also are asking for more than they
have been offered.
Some big leaguers, however, are
getting the kind of raises they
want.
Bob Friend of the Pirates is
one.
Friend, who also won 22 game

last season, became the 15th Pitts

burgh player to sign after receiv receiving
ing receiving a substantial boost. Friend
earned it in spades, making the
most sta'-ts of any national
league pitcher, 38, and becoming
the first Pirat. pitcher to win 20
eames since Murry DickSon did
it in 1951.
The Yankees made some head headway
way headway in their contract-signing cam

paign yesterday by getting: catch catcher
er catcher Yogi Berra although theiit' ace
pitcher, Bob Turley, dropped in into
to into their office, talked for a little

while, .and then' walked out with

out agreeing to terms.
Btr Jtaid lie was -"very sa- 1
tisfied" with his new contact,
said to call for $57,500. That re represented
presented represented the restoration of part
of a big slice he took last year
after experiencing the worst sea season
son season hi career in 1957,

Rick Ferrell, the new acting

general manager of the Tigers,

signed his first two players, pitch

er aui FoytacK, a ls-game win

ner last sea:Mi, and infielder In In-man
man In-man (Coot) Veal, who batted .256
in 58 games foi the Phillies an announced
nounced announced the signing of outfielder
Wally Post and catche- Stan Lo Lo-pata,
pata, Lo-pata, while the Dodgers received
the signed contracts of catcher
John Roseboro and infielder Char Charlie
lie Charlie Neal.
The Cardinals reported 18 play players
ers players under contract with the sign signing
ing signing of pitcher Von McDaniel and

outfielder Chuck Essegian. Mc McDaniel,
Daniel, McDaniel, a sensation in 1957, flop flop-ed
ed flop-ed completely last season and
was dispatched first to Houston

Teams Won Lost
RC Nehi 51V4 24
Hynn's 50 25
P.A.A. 40 36
Lucky Strike 38 38
Fuerza y Luz 37 39
Seymour Agency 3JIV4 44
H. I. Honva 27 48
Pan Imperial 27 49

DIABLO MAJOR LEAGUE

850 1011 919 2780

Dube

Hinejy
Amato
Graham

Bell
Totals

Wynn's 2Vj
211 176
192 173
184 189
180 123
171 236

183
185
170
214
193

570
550
543
517
600

938 897 945 2780

RC Nehi scored a 3 to 1 win
over Fuerza y Luz to take a one
game lead in the D'ablo Major

League. Harry Colbert pounded out

n 621 followed by Phil Vescio with
589 to pace the winners. Joe Bib Bib-er
er Bib-er led Fuerza y Luz with 591.
In the best match of the evening
the Wynn Friction Proofing team
hpat Pan Imperial 2 to 1 with
Wynn taking the first and lat game
and tying for total pinfall at 2780
each. In the second game, Pan Im Imperial
perial Imperial posted the second high game
for. the year with 101. Ted Albrit Albritton
ton Albritton couldn't be stopped as he had
games of 212-242-214 for a bid 668
total. George Bell led Wynn's with
an even 600 which included a 236

game. ,Nine 200 games were re registered
gistered registered in this "match on the
"tough 5 and 6 alleys.
P.A.A. beat H. I. Homa S to 1
to remain in third place. Only two
bowlers had games of 200 in this
match. De Luca and Balcer led
their teams in scorng.
Lucky Strike scored a 8 to 1 win

over Seymour Agency to take over

the 4th place in the standings.
"Big Jorge" Stoto led the Smock Smock-ers
ers Smock-ers with 587. Bob Boyer had 609

Charters
Senider
lOiesehman
Balcer
Rogers
Totals

Lowande

De Luca

Voss
Melanson

Lane

I. Homa 1
186 148

172
139
173
168

164
198
198
155

168
156
142
171
187

502
492
479
54?
510

838 863 824 2525

P.A.A. 3
210 140

195
175
190
180

IfiR
168
151
168

158
1R9
146
204
190

SOU
545

538

Totals

Boyer

Hassler
Bates
Schmidt
Soyster
Totals

950 795 887 2632

Seymour Aqenc'y 1

209 201 199 609

173 161 191 525

149 161 159 469
218 151 179 548
80 180 153 513

M9 854 881 2444

Soto

Morrow
Luttenberger
Metzger.
Damian
Totals

Lucky Strike
202 194

143
163
189
192

172
155
224
198

191
207
178
170
167

587
522
496
583
557

889 943 913 2745

LEA6UB

of the Texas League and then to
Winston-Salem of the Class B Ca Carolina
rolina Carolina League. Essegian was ac acquired
quired acquired from the Phils last month.
Signings announced by other
clubs wert:
White Sox First baseman Ron
Jackson, infielder Sammy Esroosi Esroosi-to,
to, Esroosi-to, and pitchers Tom Quakers

ind Bill Dufour.
Athletics Pkcher Bud Daley.
Orioles Infielder Wayne Causey
and catcher Charlie (Sugar)
White.

TCP BLOLINES This bhie roan two-year-old filly by King's

1 Prize out of Certa H could turn out to be one of the best bargains
5 among the 22 two-year-old colts and fillies to be auctioned tomor-
! Tow afternoon at the President Remon racetrack's paddock. This
filly, tops is breeding and conformation, is valued at only $2,000.
I She is a product of the Eleta brothers' Haras San Miguel brood
t farm in Chiriqui.

ELIMINATE KIDNEY TROUBLE

i

" Tf vnn foal rim Anvtn An tn rnmmftn

- Irrttatlonn of the kidneys and bladder,
null the troubles mak you (eel old,
tired, nervous and depressed, try
CyUx today. Maybe there are germs
irritating the delicate tubea of your
kidneys and bladder. If these do not
Junction well, they require help to
J Tteep your blood free from aclda and
, tox ns. tvfa,I yeur Kijn.y,
i Cyatex, an Internal medicine of ef-
.elective action developed by The Knox
' Company Laboratory, Los Angeles,
-Oailfornla, la now helping thousands

these three ways: 1 Combats eerma

-Heipa

,nd poison-

3. Soothei

In tha kldnevs and bladder.

kidneys to clean out acids and 1
mis -wastes from blood. 3. r

and calms inrltated tissues. The first

dose of Cyatex goes to -work effec effectively
tively effectively helping your kidneys and uri urinary
nary urinary system clean out acids and Irri Irritating
tating Irritating germs. Once thesa good results
are obtained you begin to feel much
better. Get Cystex today from your
drugstore and see how much better
you will feel tomorrow, Cystex la tha
effective medicine for kidney and
bladder trouble.

Established 1893

;ilr3
ii :

By OSCAR FRALEY;

1 !''"
! It.
H
- f"
"!!'
f III
i In
air
if
. n
i III

tulfS
y 1 kM

whisky HicHuay

SCOTCH

tfH

1

H

ftACD

ONALD t MUIH LTD Dlitlllert Ltith Scotland

NEW YORK, Jan. 29 (UPI) -Charley
Boswell was startled when
the man suggested they fo play a
round of golf.
"Actually, I thought the guy
was nuts," he says.
Because Charley Boswell, cap captain,
tain, captain, U. S. Army, was totally
blind. 4 .
But Charley went and today he
is the national blind golfers cham champion
pion champion for the 10th year. Which is
why, tonight, he'll receive the Ben
Hnoan Award presented annually

to the person who has made the

greatest inspirational comeuaca.
PrPvimiK winners include Presi

Hnt F.isenhower and the late

toko niririksnn Zaharias. But

Charley, a bald husky from Bir

mingham, Ala., graces even mai
company.
Triple Threat Halfback
Charley was a triple threat hali hali-back
back hali-back at the University of Al Alabama
abama Alabama from 1938 through 1940.
He played in the 1938 Rose Bowi
game against Sam Chapman's

California team ana cnueu mc
ninvn in a 7-6 win over Tordham

and Len Eshmont in 1939. But
heball beckoned and he was

reariv for a trvout with the At

lint a Crackers in the spring of

1941 when he went into the Army

"I had the best eyes you ever

saw," smiles the 42-yaar-old Bos

wall.
But on Nov. 30, 1944, In Ger Germany's
many's Germany's Rur Valley, where he
was a captain with the 84th In Infantry
fantry Infantry Division, Charley leaped
up a flaming tank to pull out t

Wen Lest
- 30 18
29 13
26 22
25 224
24M 23
24 24
17 30V4
15M 32W

young friend. Just as he tossed

the youngster to the ground a shell
Struck at Charley's feet.
"I woke up six days later and
both eyes were gone," he says
simply.

There were facial burns, too, as
well as shell fragments in his
body, and it wasn't until 29
months later that he was dis discharged
charged discharged from an Army hospital.
Hits First Ball
"The -greatest thing that hap

pened was that day in the Vailey
Forge Hospital when this rehabil

itation worker stopped beside me
and said 'Charley, let's go play

some golf,' he says. "I thought

he was nuts but I went along
and fortunately1 I really hit that
first ball. If I had missed, I might
not have gone on and player!."
Boswell shoots in the 90's and
once had an 81.
Married and the father of three
children. Charley runs hits own
insurance agency in Bim.inghim
and credits golf with much of his
rehabilitation. i

FARFAN MIXED
Team

Pin Pals
Hi-Hos
Cherry Pickers

Peppers

Stingers

Jon-i-cols
Wing Dings
Jesters

Pin Pals 0 Cherry Pickers 4

ine Cherrv Picker mkrt ti,

right time to go out picking un

some winning tallies when fhv

picked on the League leading Pin
Pals, and pinned the Pals, fqr four

iusses in one nignt.

JMike &t. Michael snrl c,nroo

Beaver carried the big work toad
for the winning Cherry Pickers,
with the Saint getting a 507 scratch.
Bobbe Kelly and Boh RraWk. wan.

in there trying to avert the disast

er tor tne Fin Pals.
HI Hes 4 Jon-I-Coli 0

In another clean sween inh h

Hi Hos blanked the tri name Jon-

i-uons, ana by taking the four

poinis, uie Mi Hos are now onlv

one point out of first. Every one

ui uie winners was on tneir game,
Muriel Wilson 537. Fred Banl.

ow, wiik wuson 551 and Jack Staic

er oao, an nandicap.

Peppers 3 Stingers 1

The Peppers had their way all
the way except in the middle game
when the Stingers stung them for
a five pin loss. Fran CanaHv th

leadoff gal for the Pennen was

the leadins scorer with a S7n iiaua

Davenport came throueh with 53s

ana spotty ruanon 553, all handi handicap.
cap. handicap. For the losers, there was
not much difference between Frank
Ballard 518 and Don McGuire's

ou.
Wing Dings 3Vi Jt,ttr, Vi

jjoui quarters were even in the
lid lifted and thev had tn ttti

for one half point each. After this

initial enort the Wing Dings went
on a bowling binge, slapping down
the sticks with regularity, they
pulled away from the .lestera

All members of the Wing Ding

tpursome, went over the 500 nan-

aicap marx, vera Davenport 520

Marg wilburn 527 Doc Wilburn

oat ana unarue Jackson 510. Only
one Jester made the grade with

Mary Lund solving the lanes for
, 530 score. m

PAMAFOTO-

PORRAS

Across from the Chase Manhattan Bank
Central Ave. 22-37 P. 5 de Mayo

9

rfEISTl
IKON

(pMA&nh

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You asked for it"
every Thursday from 9:00 to 9:30 p.m.
C0(

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COLON

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Ifi PANAMA

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LOOK FOR TAHITI'S INVENTORY SALE ANNOUNCEMENT TOMORROW!

si

(IV
A



I-

THURSDAY, JANUARY 29, 19-5$
TBI F AM AHA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAOt MINI
' WT JfJUlJUW i.THB. PIXAIEJ
Bi GEORGE WUNDER
THE STORY CF MARTEV "WAYNE
Btrnoy's Story
Bj WILSON 8ttK(G!
AW ON THE CANAL BANK, KN HOOtY
R0U5CS TOO Ml CONTEMPLATION Of
j i

' (SUTiyHEkimWD I 1 THAT'S WHY HE wHATAKE'Oll
, -COMt RUCK WHY BWlUSYSAYSTHEial J. HA5HT BEEW I JW6TDDQ
BAJJWty SAYS HE WAS REPORTED )Dl DMT THE MtW f-i 1 S 1 W4S A MIX-UP WTH6 ABLE ID CDWTACT UAWCY? v-'
DEAD OY THE K60S WHO ELO NOTIFY US? f'-flt X RECORDS. TD COMPLICATE ME, LETALOUE 4 J-
HIMPR1S0KE y- V V 5i MATTERS, HE SUFFERS 7MOL0A0OB Tfll
-J A 4 :"f 3 RECURREMT ATTACKS FOR MORE THAW "J

S s S
X.. 'f ...... ; .. v '

,. Gift?

twain AND m IIISMBt

Bt MERRILL BLOSSEB

t

" J 6UESS WE SHOULD
2 1 2 fMAye TUWJEP IT

Me LeVEL SOMETMlM'S

our- we'Rc pulum' apart

LOSIN THe 'ON "MS 6Mt

DRAWER5;

- -1

B0S.' &0Y5
I'VE CHANGED
MV NYMD- i
PONT WANT THAT
PESK-UPSTAIRS,

AFTEP all

60Lty THAMKS, J CONSIDER. IT AS A GIFT

i

ALLEY OOP

Doc' Decision

V. T. HAM UN

iff

00m T1" JiJrjyf. I U C BELIEVE I .. I I DIP OU THINK IT WHO RSE, MET, OP COURSE
aTrrs nttT, X',? ( I W ms wu i was since oopsMe r?S:
1 " W Urtl h tr

, Author Author

f
" fBUT- Ml?. GRUMBLY.1) I I YES, I'VE Ikow vn'i'iaN f 7
; ; i I'VE GOT r- NOTICED J pvdpSob 1
IWHAT BUSINESS S 1 IMAGINATION! TTMAT" V ACCOUNT.y 1
I NEED? IS MEN WITH (VW IJ- f ry
S

PRISCDLLA'B POP

Bl AL VBBMCtt

BIGS DUNNY

Optrttion Cleanup

BOOTS AND BIB

Family Night

Bf EDGAR MARTIN

'--:
'

L.: ..J. P" "1 I n I 1 1 1 w 1 1 1

Urxt BABY

Ged Description

LESLIE TURNER

iE3'l3EZrTr WELL. FIRST I SAW AgRAV MtPAAAy I COULD It T WAYIS. TliOQW6KM 1 1 OWtWAKIM0A PAr..W0ro SLge5 AMPAI
t, CKR WITH OHIO LICBMS I Ytffll HAYB KEM IM TH' DARK. ANYWAiY PIRBV THAT FBLU Or WHBM HI ifMl X
' 'Br JUP.TELU PLATE5. OFP W KOAO f YHft YELLOW BY TH' 5CH00L.I RAM COULP 5 HR WA BAUD. TH OTHCR UV J
. CAPTAIWBA$AMHIIje)Ml8l)5HES VJft' INSTBAP 0' INTO TWO mi CKtPlM' LOOKEP LIK6 A PORCIflNBR AW -4
i' M WHAT WU SAW V NEAR TH'CH00U V Y GRAY. JUP? THRU TH' TREC5V WHEM (-"tWORf PARK lA5Etjr f 0K
' 1 THE NIGHT THB WmtmrrP ti Wi ji THEy HBAKP Ml THE j V-iih.h.i -f THBY WEBB
V school was TT?ntrr yrns.mmKtw,-j i "I
raiORTY MEEKLt Quick Chang. By DICK CAVALU
. ; .
. .r f V. A II F L ll I 7"" 1 IA AND THEN U okk
' jr M0t1rz j "T'
0U BOARDING HOUSE vltk MAJOB ROOPLB OOTOUBWAf BY J. K WILLIAMS
I WVm? x : m; I
ittACKOOT k-ri-l BUIS4i.'V7CTfts i' r fimakjkisin ., JJW? ft il S JLir1hT
L 1 r Vfrsl v- hi win oawn. JJnUsUlTUUi
is- tf 1 ; s' -t ."l-r ,

. '. OH, DEAR! VOU) ULPl CATCH YOUR Fl (k FREE DGAAONSTPATION AIM'T ) : I !'. fill
z;,,, VLET CICERO'S y POO AND PUT JNCLUDED IN MY PE6ULAP f I I

Okrsrsrte True Life Adventures

LAST. T--o- v

O I l-T- MAX"

. Mu--af ;-:is;-- -:r'

Q1- 5 SISTERS ,HAig UQINEL7 MAKEMS.

fimsi
. WurUKIfliUtlMrveil

a'i

Some watchpul. swain

SVIUL. HURRV POWN Ti
ESCORT HER TO HIS

ARE MO 'OLt? MAiPQ' ,f r

ON SEAL. ISL-ANC.

DUUibuUd by KInf Peaturu Syndics U.

SIDF GLANCES

BvCalbraith

T.M. n- Pit. Off.

C by NCA tntt. In.

C ky A fc,.,,.. ka.

'You wen right, Pop. Your boss really does have

rat neaa:"

f r u
T M H t. f ri. on II
0 ky M fMmw ha.

"and a steak to go for Shultil

'Do you want to clean out the basement tonight or
shall we invite the Smiths over for bridge?"

faltering Philip I
ftuttp'i tit It tMled Hb brniset
4Alr wOTia leate b homr Hkr new.
A aosdlflfflf. tnrt lh Hrh f lar

AfOVtAS PANAMA A A WAYS

PANAMA
KINGSTON
(Jamaica)

$4S

Today's TV p
rogram

3:00 CFN NEWS
3:1.1 Dinah Short
3 :3 Christopher!
4:00 Meet Th Preau
4:30 Legion Baseball
3:0" Rohln Hood
S:3C PANORAMA
7:00 Golf Show
8:00 Gnle Storm Show

8:30 Tic Tae Dough
9:00 Masquerade Party
Rpt d-30-57
30 Parole
10:00 Willy
10:30 Star ffrformanc
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:13 Enc- Club Checkerboard

CoartniT of AeroTias Pnama Alrwna
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 6t
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.



leff

Shoots

To Lead

Amateurs m Qmv

1

w

NINETY-SEVEN SENIOR EMPLOYES of the Canal organizatio n are shown gathered on the front steps of the Balboa Admin Administration
istration Administration Building to receive pins and certificates for the comple tion of 40 or more years of Canal service. The employes are be being
ing being sponsored by Gov. W. E. Potter before he introduced asslsta nt Secretary of the Army and chairman of the board of direc

tors George H. KoaencK, wno presented me urst, xwo awaras.

Virginia Segregationists
Trying To i Pressure pAlmond
RICHMOND, V., Jan. 29 (UPI) An uncompromisinj; sefre sefre-(jationist
(jationist sefre-(jationist bloc was reported tryinj to rally enough pressure today
to override Got. J. Lindsay Almond and strengthen his new anti
integration program. ,
Almond's plan, based largely on state, tuition grants to stu students
dents students to attend private schools, seemed assured of passage by a
special leeislative session although it contained no definite meth

od to head off integration of several areas next Week.

He conceded yesterday that public schools may have to oe
abandoned and he strongly hinted the state, in its long-range
maneuvers, would turn to a private system. He emphasized the

state was not surrendering in its determination to resist court court-ordered
ordered court-ordered race .mixing.

But ha rejected suggestions he invoice his ponce powers to
close the integration-threatened schools in Norfolk, Charlotte Charlottesville,
sville, Charlottesville, Arlington, and Front Royal.

Meanwhile in Washington, 15 tion grants for the students

Expert Sees Man Landing
On Venus Within 10 Years

WASHINGTON (UPD Soma oil pilot for Its first manned satel

the world's top space experts pre

dieted yesterday that within 10
years man will land on Venus
and Mars, head towards Jupiter,
live in space stations and beam
telecasts throughout the globe.
One scientist, Dr. Eugene San Sanger
ger Sanger of the Technical University of
Stuttgart, Germany, said that in
40 years man may be flashing
through the cosmos toward the
stars and galaxies at nearly the
speed of light, 186,000 miles a
second.
Sanger also forecast a possible
death ray, or ultraviolet search
light. It would exert a radiation
pressure 'of "many tons" that
could destroy flying objects sev several
eral several hundred miles away He saw
it was an effective weapon
agianst any threat from the air
or space.

The futuristic forecasts were

compiled in a report by the

House Space Committee. They
were made by 56 experts in the

United States, Britain, Germany,
Italy and the Far East.
The scientists did not always

agree on the time it would take

to realize tne various projects;

Furthermore, they based their
predictions on the assumption

that man would be willing to
make the stupendous effort and
pay the staggering costs.
The predictions came on the
keels of the disclosure Tuesday

night that the United States ai-play about wartime Jewish resist resist-ready
ready resist-ready has started selecting the ance to the Nazis.

lite. He may get his chance to
write history in about two years.

The House committee's report

predicted such developments by
1969 as designs for rockets capa capable
ble capable of boring through the earth,

underwater cargo ships, manned

orbital bombers, underwater mis missile
sile missile launching bases, and accu accurate
rate accurate weather forecasting.

Also space probes to Mercury,

rocket delivery of mail from dis distant
tant distant points within a few hours,

plus progress on such forms of
rocket propulsion as ionic and

photonic power, plasma lets, so

ral boilers, magnetic braking and

even solar sails propelled by the

sun s light.
It was through the use of such
devices as thermal atomic rock rockets
ets rockets and "field-quantum rockets"
that Dr. Sanger foresaw future
trips to the stars.

INVESTIGATE OUTBREAK
BERLIN UPI) Agents of West
Berlin's political police are in investigating
vestigating investigating one of the worst out outbreaks
breaks outbreaks of anti-Semistism reported
here since the days of Adolf Hit Hitler,
ler, Hitler, it was disclosed today. The
incident occurred when row rowdies
dies rowdies using old Nazi tactics tried
to break up performance of a

THE BIGGEST SUCCESS OF
THE YEAR!
THE PICTURE THAT WAS FILMED IN
PANAMA AND THE CANAL ZONE

TODAY the BELLA VISTA 1
75 .40 Shows: 1:35 3:45 6:25 9.00 p.m.

THE BIGNESS AND

THE BOLDNESS OF

i"W w
rU'NJLnJUUUJL 5

Wffl-CLIfF ROBERESON RffifMOMD HASH,
LlUSlCyR-BARBARANlCHOlS w0EKis-e sanok
-IN RKOSCQPE

senators today sponsored a
board civil rights bill to back
up the Supreme Court's school
integration order with "massive
assistance" from the Federal
government.
Countering the conciliation
plan offered by Senate Demo

cratic leader Lyndon B. Jonn Jonn-son,
son, Jonn-son, the liberal measure would
offer legal, financial and tech technical
nical technical aid in school integration
cases.
It would furnish advice,
grants for school buildings
and teachers, and the attor attorney
ney attorney general's legal interven

tion as needed.
Sen. Paul H. Douglas (D-Ill.),

who introduced the legislation,

said he expected the "threat

of filibuster" to be used against
the bill as it was in 1957. With
obvious reference to Johnson's

proposal, he added:

"Then some ostrich-like pro

posal, burying Its head in the

sand so that it cannot see the
school problem, offending
and helping almost no one,

will probably be served up as

'reasonable compromise, a

step in the right direction, a

means of 'avoiding controversy
and of preserving party unity.

hope the Senate will not be

misled by these maneuvers."

Almond asked the Virginia

Legislature yesterday for a state
tuition grants program to per

mit Virginia parents to choose
immediately between private

schools or sending their chiL
dren to racially mixed class
rooms.

But he saw no way to sfave
off re-opening of schools with
mixed classrooms next week.

Almond told the lawmakers

that public schools in Virginia
may have to be abandoned be

cause of the Integration crisis.

For tne present, however, he

asKea only for tuition

LT. GOV. JOHN D. McELHENY, left, and Lt. Col. Robert D.
Brown, Engineering and Construction Director, chat with Maj.
Gen. Julian L. Schley, member of-the Panama Canal board of
directors-and former Oovftrnor, following an Inspection of the
new elementary school at Coco Solo. In the background Is Capt.
Warner S. Rodlmon. Marine Director.
Schley received a 40-year service pin from Gov. W. E. Potter
during a special ceremony yesterday at the Administration
Building at Balboa Heights. He has been actively connected
with the Canal organization since 1928 and was also here for
a Bhort time during construciton days.

whose parents do not wish them
to attend integrated schools, re-

Deal of the compulsorv attend'

ance law and repeal, of the

"massive resistance" plan per

mitting the state to halt funds

to integrated schools.
Almond said the 140 legist

tors, after clearing the emer

eency plan, should recess and

wait for a special committee to

formulate v a stronger program

to "withstand the attacks of

those crazed by power and arm

ed with the edicts" of the Fed

eral judiciary."

"If the necessity arises I can

and will invoke the police pow power
er power to protect the safety and

good order of the community,

to restore order and protect life

and property, he said.

Almond strongly hinted that
some schools will be abandon abandoned
ed abandoned and It was now time to
look for a replacement for the
public school system.
-"Our children will be educat educated
ed educated and educated effectively.
There is no longer any hope
for many thousands of them to
be educated in public schools"
he said. "We must begin now
to lay the groundwork for a
transition to other methods as
effective or better than those
which have served until the
hammer of federal intervention
fell with devastating force," he
said.

- . "I,

lallllllilii:

i
I
i" I
1

r

f f
ft
iiiiii:;gr;:

Point 4 Furthered
Efforts To Set Up
Cooperatives In RP

Appreciation for the technl

cal, assistance provided by Point

Four technicians in the. neia

grants of cooperatives in the Republic

and repeal of compulsory --chool of Panama, wasr expressed re-

attendance laws.

Federal courts have ordered

Integration in schools in Nor

folk, Charlottesville, Arlington

and Front Royal.

Ana Virginia's earlier "mas

sive resistance" laws, which
closed some schools, have been

struck down.

Almond laid a brief emer

gency plan before the legisla legislators
tors legislators then gave broad hints that
a drastic overhaul leading to a
system of private schools might
be the state's long-range answer
to integration orders.

Almond emphasized that
Virginia has not given up its
fight to maintain segregation.
"She has not surrendered and
she does not surrender now,"
he told the hastily-summoned
special session. This vow drew
the biggest ovation from the

lawmakers.
The governor's basic plea was
for an immediate system of tui-

I

V v i i art
l$Lim.. ,.-nrruieirJ;ni fjjf lSI?tftmni.MiiMrirMlini i,. rl1, iKiwmYhiiwi'wJ Z

LEADS AMATEURS Sixteen-year-old Jeff Kline (left).thisS
morning shot a 71 to be the early leader in the 1st. round for
amateurs in the $10,000 Panama Open Golf Tournament. KlineZ
is shown here discussing clubs with golf professional Ernie. Vqs
sler after a practice round. Vossltr, sponsored y the PanamaZ
insurance Co is one of the favorites to win the tournament
" j
' r .i.-vv
Jankus, Crichton Runersup Among
Early Finishers In First Rdiid i

Jeffrey Kline, a 16-year-old Balboa High School student, to?
day was leading: the early finishers after the morning round at
the $ 10,000 Panama Open Golf Championship by virtue of hi
one-under-par 71 for the first 18 holes of the 72rMe tournamenC

senting the -baB fo, golf pro BoB

X UBJU.

cently in a resolution Issued fcy

the San Antonio Credit and

Savings Society, a Cooperative

or Limited Responsibility,- oi

Puerto Armuelles in the Prov
ince of Chiriaui.

The resolution also served to
welcome and offer full support
to George K. Jenner, new .head

of the Extension Division of
Cooperatives of Point Four.

TThe technical cooperation
offered by the Government" of
the United States Of America
through the public organization
known as Point Four," the re resolution
solution resolution says, "has constituted
and constitutes an evident ex example
ample example of active American con confraternity."
fraternity." confraternity." The resolution also states
that "Point Four, in Its cam campaign
paign campaign of technical orientation

in favor of education, economy
and other activities, has favor

ed the movement of Panama

nian cooperativism."

Young Kline had a birdie on the
front nine when he shot a 38 but he
got hot on the back nine and siz sizzled
zled sizzled the course with four birdies
for a 33.-
Runnersup among the early
amateurs finishers were the ver
terans Tony Jankus and J. P.
Crichton with 72'.
Other youthful contestants who
gave good accounts of themselves
are 13-year-old Leo Dehling.erj with
an 80, and 13-year-old J. J. Val Val-larino
larino Val-larino III, who shot an 85. Sixteen-year-old
Babe Marquad was
not at his best and had an 84.

Victor Camoos Teiada. the elec

trical contractor who made head

lines as mror during the trial ot

those accused in tlw assassination
of P-resident Jose A. Remon, was

trailing the pack with an 88.
President Ernesto de la Guardia
Jr. got the tournament otf to an
official start at 12:30 p.m. when

the first group of pros teed off by

making one drive and later pre-

Cuban Trials May Transfer To Oriente,
Retrial Possible For 2 Condemned Men

HAVANA. Jan. 29 (UPI)

Two Cuban army "war criminals"
convicted and sentenced to death
in Havana may be granted new
trials in eastern Cuba, far from
the "Roman colosseum" at'

mosohere of the first war crimes

trial here, it was reported here
today.

The reports were loucnea off py

disclosure the hundreds of farm farmers
ers farmers brought to Havana as witnes

ses from Onente province in tne
eastern end of Cuba begun a mass
exodus to their homes and the
scene of the alleged crimes.
Some sources laid there may

have been only a weeding out of

the witnesses, with actual eye eyewitnesses
witnesses eyewitnesses retained and those giv

ing hearsay evidence being sent
home. But the general belief was
a change in venue was coming for

the 800 Batistianoi held in cabana
fortess here.
The two army officers convicted
and sentenced to death before a

firing squad were Maj. Jesus Sosa

Blanco and Ma, rearo Montejon
Valdes.
Thlr appoal It still under en en-Idtration
Idtration en-Idtration but Informed specula

tion was rhay would h grant
now trials noar the Orlnt pro province
vince province seen of the crlmo.
The trial of a third "war cri

hninal," former Col. Ricardo Luis

Grao, is now scheduled to opsn at
8 a.m. tomorrow at the superior
military courthouse at Camp Free Freedom
dom Freedom (formerly Camp Columbia.)
He is accused of such crimes as
mass murder.
MtanwhiU tho forotgn diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic corps delivered torleui
rebuff to Cuba's revolutionary
government for Its rofusal to
live up to existing International
groomontt concerning the right
of diplomatic asylum.
The entire diplomatic corps, un under
der under the leadership of Us d-an.
Papal Nuncio Luis Centoz, boy boycotted
cotted boycotted a scheduled meeting w'th
provisional President Manuel Ur Ur-rutia
rutia Ur-rutia and later failed to appaar at

observances of the 108 anniversary
of the birth of Cuba's liberator,
Jose. Marti.

At the same time Havana's two

leading newspapers, Diario de La

Marina and El Mundo, sided with
the foreign diplomats and de demanded
manded demanded that the government ful fulfill
fill fulfill its international obligations.
It was the first major departure
from the friendly editorial attitude
of the Havana press towards the
revolutionary government.
The controversy arose last week
when the government announced
that the cases of 84 political re refuge,
fuge, refuge, adherents of the fallen
government of Fulgenclo Batista,
remaining in foreign embauies
her would bo reviewed Indivi-

ian Parlies

Searching Souls
On Future Course
ROME. Jan. 29 (UPI)

'Italy's political parties tod a y

searched their souls in the fourth
day of a government crisis to de decide
cide decide if they want the nation to go
right or left.
The question was so difficult
that the two largest democratic
parties, the Christian Democrats
and the left-wing Socialists, may
wpII on to nieces in the Drocess.

Two days of consultations by
President Giovanni Gronchi have
failed to provide any clue to whom
he may pick as successor to Pre
mier Amintore Fanfani, whose
cabinet resigned Monday under
fire from inside and outside, right,
center and left.
Gronchi was continuing tlks
with "must" visitors former
Presidents, ex-premiers and par parliamentary
liamentary parliamentary leaders today
through Saturday. He may tak a
few more days of adllitionil talks
before selecting a new premier.-

dually and decided on their own
merit. It refused to grant mass
af conduct passes to th re refugees.
fugees. refugees. Urrutia went ahead with the

Marti day observances in Hava Havana's
na's Havana's Central Park from the foreign

diplomats.

He said in an address that' once
the insurrectionary phase of the

present situation was over Cuba

would "attain the role of a leading
country in the Americas."
He said the revolutionary gov government
ernment government was going to establish
here a purely democratic regime.

Mrs. Ortiz Due
For Arraignment
On Kidnap Charge
NEW YORK (UPI) Formal
kidnaping charges were ; filed
yesterday." against the jvdmen
who stole a 23-day-old baby in an
effort to hold her common law
husband by giving him a son,.
Mrs. Asuncion Ortiz, ,24, was
taken to the prison ward at Belle
vue Hospital for medical tests

after she suffered a gall bladder
attack.
Her arraignment was postponed

until tomorrow, at the earliest. She

could be sentenced to 20 years
to life for abducting little Johnny
Tavarez last Thursday while pos posing
ing posing as a baby-sitter.

2:30 P.M.

TODAY

7:30 P.M.

HELD OVER
5lh. BIG
WEEK!

HUSH

$1.50 -: 75c.

"Inspiring! DeMllle has given the movie
world its most memorable production IV
WALTER STEVENSON, Detroit Times.

EXCLUSIVE AND ONLY RELEASE THIS YEAR!

CECIL B.
DeMlLLEY-

If 'if.'r I
;i it (.

I Jfjltip! Production

VS1UMUUUUUUVpUMUUWUUM

VISTAVISION

TECHNICOLOR

RP Firm Buys In

Siberian Tanker
A Amirnltv Sale
MOBILE. Ala., Jan. 29 (UPI)
A liberian tanker was sold at
public auction for $34,000 here yes

terday to satisfy a $100,888 debt

resulting from a defaulted mon-

age- .. ... ...

The Panama firm of Noimo com

pania de Navegacion, S.A. outbid
the Southern Scrap Material Co.
of New Orleans which offered. $33, $33,-500
500 $33,-500 for the 3,522-ton motor tanker
which is 343 feet long and 45 feet
wide! The tanker was formerly
owned by the Ocean Trading Corp.
of the Reoublic of Liberia. ,. -.i

The Panama firm filed suit in

U.S. District Court here demand demanding
ing demanding the vessel be sold to satisfy
a claim for $100,888, t said was
owed on a $104,993 mortgage.

Jeff Kline

Tony Jankus ?
J. P. Crichton j
FraflR fcaminiski
Jorge Pas .Rodriguez
Karvey .Beall
' Col. A. PvBurr-
Norm Lewter : h u
Capt C. Kade .K v
Roy Glickenhous
C. Murphy :
Vince Lombroia- 4
Dr. J. J-Massot; y
B!; J. Anaricd ..
Leo Dehlinger
C.A. Clisbee
Dr. A. E. GerransC
Joseph. Kincaid "'l v
E. Compton ,.V
Bob Medinger 1
Cyril Lilly -ff;v-; -.
Don Hause
Tommy Jacks
Babe Marquard
J. J. Vallarino HI
Victor Campos Tejada

71
n
12
75
7?
7B
77
77
7
78
78
79
79

1
81
8t
82
82
n
83;.
183-
84:
85
88'.

Weather Or Not j

Thla vaattiav Mlinft fOI thS 24

hours ending 8 a. m. today is
prepared by the Meteorolorlcal
and Hydrographlie Brancb of the

Panama canai vompanyr
' ' Balboa Cristobal

TEMPERATURE:
High 1
Low 14
HUMIDITY:
High 9t
Low 58
WIND:
(max. mnh) N-16

RAIN (Inches) 0

WATER TEMP:
(Inner harbors) 80

84
80

85
71

NE-18
.',0

81

LAKE ELEVATIONS:

Gatun Lake
Madden Dam ......

. 85.32

. BALBOA TIDES
FRIDAY, JAK 30'

HIGH

::(.

,7 :33 jn. . '. J, ,Vt 15-8
7:58 p.m. 15:ftt.v

'Tl 1 : ,v :v: Ht.

TODAY
Sbows: 1:05 3:03 5:01
. V, 6:59 8:57 p.m
0.75 0.40
, Another M-O M Release 1

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ANOMET80CMOR

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BSsVZ BKOSIBt'-DDL1 K3S

1:29 iA,,v.,AiVf M IB
1:50 pjn. ....i..... P.i tu: itff" ? 'in""," 1

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