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:
AA00010883:02809

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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4tb lEAJt

CARNIVAL; COMES TO IBALBOA

i -f5 Vr i? v y?

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"nnMiTiLA IN BALBOA-Pollera-montuna clad effigy of "Do mltila," (right);' symbolizing the spirit of Carnival, dances thek.
tamborito before a large crowd in front of the Balboa host office during the iraising of the Carnival flag on the Canal Zone

yesieraay.;

Officials, Queens Mingle At Canal Zone

The flag-staff island opposite
the Balboa Ppst Office yesterday
was the -scence for a festive
Cily Council Plans
Various Economies
To Save14fl,000
Panama CttyCbuncil chairman
Samuel Lewis 1, announced plans
ISsterday to cut the ity-PftJ
knd institute other -measures which
wiU aave the city .$40,000 y
v Lewis' action -was the result ot
study of a preliminary report
.submitted by the auditors of the
General Comptroller's,? office M-
1Hno rherlr rf the (5ity S DO0KS
The check of council's books set
off widespread -speculation and
veiled suspicions in the local press,
but Comptroller '-General Roberto
UitortemattA taiit todav it was a
routine matter
He said once the Auditors had
completed their final report on the
panaf ma Council they would check
those of other municipalities and
then start on tne dooks or uie pro
vinclal government, ,'
In i note to rieurtematte an
Timinfinff the olans. Lewis admit
ted that errors: and deficenciei
existed in the city administration,
but he said they were due mainly
to the archaic bookkeeping system
and the laclt of adequate controls,
i
LeRoy Mbqnuson
Among 111 Sailing
Todav Fi;om NY
- LeRoy B. Magnuson, Chief of
the Budget and Rates Division, is
among, the Hi passengers booked
to sail today from; New York for
Cristobal aboard the Panama
, Liner Cristobal, according to the
advance passenger list. He will be
accompanied by his wife, -v f
Also scheduled to kail on the
Cristobal is Grade U Stuart and
her daughter; Dri Stuart u Chief
of Anesthesiology, at Gorgas Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. r"
Thirty-three i Vassengers are
scheduled to tail for 1 Port-au-
Prince Haiti., r, ,

mingling of beauty and official
dom as Canal Zohe Gov. W. E.
Potter shared honors with three
Carnival queens in raising the Ca
nal Zone Carnival flag.
The ceremony took plac ebefore
representatives of the official Co Colon
lon Colon and Panama City Carnival
juntas, the v Panama Carnival
queen's court and a large throng
of Canal Zone and Panama
residents. J;
Official Carnival queen Renee I
and members of her court appear appeared
ed appeared in polleras for the ocasslor
while both Miss Carol Dimpfl. Cv
nal Zone Carnival queen, and
Queen Vilma of the Union Club
appeared in daytime- attire.
Spectators were treated to an
MANAMA'S CARNIVAL QUEEN
,n Gov. W. E. Potter durlns
yesterday t Balboa. (

III''" r I K i MJii n;IJ4 f I
UH 4 v Im&K :;-pf M :M
mP n-, ; s L. .. ...... I

'Let people know the truth end the country is safe' Abraham Lincoln.

Impromptu tamborito dance by
a member of Queen Renee's
court with "Domitila" one of
the larger-than-life figures which
will appear' in the Carnival
parade. The figure, replete with
four-foot long braids and a Ton Ton-tuno
tuno Ton-tuno hat, was dressed in a pol-lora-montuna
custome. The int
oromptu performance touched
off a wave of enthusiastic res response
ponse response from the crowd.
The official Panama Carnival
Junta was represented by Germi Germinal
nal Germinal Sarasqueta, president, and Ju Julio
lio Julio Alvarado. Capt. C. E Mott re represented
presented represented Lt. Gen. Ridgely Gaither
and the Caribbean Command.
Following the Balboa ceremony
the group proceeded to the Tivoii
RENEE t pins, a carnival ribbon
carnival flae-raislne ceremonies
t

AN INDEPEKDEK) cfSl

PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY,
Flag Raising
Guest House patio where the Car Carnival
nival Carnival flag-raising was repealed
and here the three beauties wpre
joined by Queen Aida, representing
the Hotel El Panama Hilton, and
memDers oi ner court,
Official Carnival begins Saturday
reD. ana enas on, Tuesday Feo,
10.

CARNIVAL BEAUTIES. Canal Zone Governor and Junta president all beam their approval fol following
lowing following yesterday's. festive flag-ralsinr at Balbo In honor of Panama Carnival opening next
Saturday. Front rowt left to risnt: Panama's official Queen Renee I,, the flagpole. Gov. Potter.
Panama Union Club Queen. Vilma, Canal Zono Queen Carol Dimpfl and Panama Carnival Junta
president Germinal Sarasqueta.
'v .j-'1; ; : iik'h '.r '4. ';, "?':'( ',

I3IYISM3N

wan

JANUARY SO, 1959

7lerf CZ Taxpayers Warned
About Maids, Alien Spouses

American residents of the
Isthmus are a very alert group
of taxpayers in the opinion of
US Internal Revenue Agent
Trygve J. Johnson. ..
But in tne onei wee&s since
Johnson arrived on the Canal
Zone to represent the., Interna
tional Operations Division 01
the internal Revenue Service,
He has run into three special
questions that are asked over
and over.
One relates to housemaids,
another to community property,
a third to alien spouses.
The Question of maids, John
son feels, rates a direct quote
from "Your Federal Income
Tax," 1959 edition, which
states:
"Housekeepers, maids and
servants who work for you may
not be claimed as dependents
even though they may live with
you and have no other means
of support.
"Example: You give your
housekeeper $40 a month and
her room and board. Since her
room and board are given in
consideration for the work she
does, you may not claim, her
as a dependent, You have fur furnished
nished furnished no part of, her support."
It appears, Johnson says,
that the community property
law of the Canal Zone does
not give the wife a present,
existing and equal interest in
her husband's Income. lt
therefore requires ill ot pae$'
ntisiMMM'tvnwoma nr we taw
a tafMm'aecordiBg to t .Su-jJ
Tha Supreme Court ia tne
case,,cf v. Robbins, 2fi p&
Panama Rejects
British Piotest
On 12 Mile Limit
The.Panama government yester yesterday
day yesterday rejected Great Britain's pro protest
test protest over the extension of Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's territorial waters to 12
miles.
In a note similar in context to
the ones rejecting the protests of
the United States, Japan and
France, Foreign Minister Miguel
J. Moreno pointed out that inter
national law recognizes up to 12
miles as a legitimate extension of
territorial waters.
Yesterday, the National Assem
biy revealed that copies of a re
solution ratifying their passage of
the bill extending the territorial
water limit had been sent to 44
'countries asking the support of
Htiai'i lamolgfitfa hnrllaa fat thA
faction taken by Panama.

A1IW&

315. held imuu' California
community property law as It
existed prior to the enactment
of California Statutes 1927
p.441, the wife's interest in
community property was a mere
expectancy and so she did not
own half of her husband's in income.
come. income. All of it was according
taxable to him.
Since the Canal Zone Code
provisions dealing with commu community
nity community property were copied from
the California Civil Code as lt
existed prior to the 1927 amend
ment, the Canal Zone husband s
income is also considered all
taxable to him.
Another frequent problem Is
the preparation of a return
for a citizen when the spouse
was a non-resident alien at
some time during the tax
year.
A citizen with a non-resident
alien wife must file a separate
return in his own name since
he cannot file a joint return.
He can take exemptions for his
wife. He can also take exemp
tions for his children as de
pendents residing in the Canal
Zone or Panama.
If he has children or other
dependents, he must use head-
oi-nousehold rates.
In case he has no children or
other dependents (he cannot
consider his wife a dependent),
ne must use individual rates,
YeatEiiilSerYjces,
61s"
Baccalaureate services for )the
Canal Zone's Latin American nigh
schools will be held Sunday after
noon at the Rainbow City and
Paraiso Gymnasiums. Both sprv
ices will begin at 3 p.m.
The speaker at the Rainbow City
service will be the Rev Daniel
Renaldo of St. Vincent's Church
He will be presented by Alfieo
Cragwell, High School' Principal.
The school band will play.; the
entrance and recessional marjehes
and the school chorus will sing "se "several
veral "several numbers. Maria Roberts' Will
be the soloist for Mendelssohn's
"O, Rest in the Lord."
At the Paraiso baccalaureate
services, the speaker will be the
Rev. E. Alphonse of the Method Methodist
ist Methodist Church of Panama. j
As at the Rainbow City ejecer ejecer-cises
cises ejecer-cises the school orchestra wilbplay
the entrance and recessional
maches.
The school chorus, under the di direction
rection direction of Miss Blandina Water Waterman,
man, Waterman, will sing several numbers.

. Li-

Sel Sunday

Seag

rants

CANADIAN WHISKY

Major Red Targets

In Atlas
By Next

WASHINGTON, Jan. 30 (UPI) The United States
will have Moscow and a number of other major Russian
targets within range of operational Atlas missiles by next
summer.
This was tht meaning of Defense Secretary Neil H.
McElroy's Senate testimony yesterday.
He said the first full squadron of Atlas intercontinen intercontinental
tal intercontinental ballistic missiles (ICBMs) would be operational at
Vandenberg Air Force Base, California, by next July.
A squadron has about 10 missile launchers. There
have been estimates by top military men that liquid liquid-fueled
fueled liquid-fueled Atlas missiles could be launched with less thari a
30-minute countdown.

Besides Vandenberg air base,
which will be both a training
and a tactical site, the Air Force
has announced four other mis missile
sile missile sites.
At Cheyenne, Wyo., Omaha,
Neo., and Spokane, Wash., there
will be Atlas missiles sites.
A Titan ICBM base will be
located at Denver Colo, near
the plant where those missiles
are manufactured.
" The Atlas is designed for a
MMwMBSIS statnr' mllea
iaMmhmmiaW CallforlM
sites and followtng" a ballistic
trajectory would be able to
reach Moscow and a large
number of other major Rus Russian
sian Russian targets, according to mil military
itary military sources.
Meanwhile Snate investigators
turned away from the missiles
controversy today to the ques question
tion question of where the United States
stands in its space race with
Russia.
ine comDineo senate space
and preparedness committees
called as their first witness Dr,
T. Keith Glennan, administrator
or the National Aeronautics and
Space Agency.
senate Democratic lea d e r
Lyndon B. Johnson, chairman
of both committees, also said
he would ask the Central Intel
ligence Agency to clear up con
Speedy Completion
Of Bridge Approach
Urged By Officials
The need for all possible speed
in the construction of the east ap
proach to the new Balboa bridge
across the Canal was emphasized
yesterday afternoon during a pre pre-bidding
bidding pre-bidding conference held by Canal
officials with a group of contrac contractors
tors contractors in the Balboa Training Cen
ter. I
The work on the east approach
must be pushed ahead even though
construction on the Balboa end is
not necessarily a dry season job
and most of it can be completed
during the wet season months, it
was stressed.
The major features of the east
approach work, which will ho nnc
of the major contracts to be a
Warded in connection with the
new high level bridge were out
lined to contractors by represen representatives
tatives representatives of the Engineering and
Construction Bureau.
Bids on the project are now be
ing solicited and are scheduled to
be opened at Balboa Heights the
anernoon of Feb. 11.
ine contractor 101 tne east ap-
proacn worK will nave 440 calend calendar
ar calendar days to complete the iob. This
period will cover two dry seasons
and win be needed for the proper
construction and compaction of
the extensive fills.
The work wll include widening
rourtn ot July Avenue into a four
lane boulevard; the construction
of cuts and fills involving abou
350,000 cubic yards of material;
the relocation or construction of
various facilities; and construction
of the embankment upon which
four roadways wiL be built later
to tie in with Fourth of July Ave.
and the street sysetm in Panama
City.
The pre-bidding conference yes yesterday
terday yesterday was cwducted by .losepn
M. Cooke, Panama Canal design designing
ing designing engineer, assisted by A. R.
Nard, chief of the Civil Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering Branch and M. S. Slotkin,
chief of the Specifications and Es Estimating
timating Estimating branch. It was attended
by a representative group from
Panama contracting firms.

A
fctjrur)

fin CtMTt
Range
Summer
Meting reports of Soviet msiU
.night.
At the opening session of ti
investigation yesterday, MeElro-'
conceded that Russia woult
have more ICBM's than th
United States In a year or two
But he said
was relying on
this country
a varietv of
weapons to deter war, includ
ing manned bombers and
missue-iiring submarine.
uuiovuiu lorces "to : serve s
powerful fuel for future rock rockets
ets rockets and space ships.
These forces, known tr,.
radicals, constitute If th-

can be trapped and stored i

potential rocket fuel far mor
powerful than any chemica
fuels now used.
Freed radicals ar fraomon
of chemical molecules
bonds have been loosened b
various agencies such as elec
trical discharges or ultraviole
radiation.
Once separated, they have ;
powerful urge to recomblne,
with a tremendous release o
energy.
apparently successful pre-
teht test of the Air Force'
first Titan ICBM at Cape Ca:
naveral indicates another tt tt-tempt
tempt tt-tempt will be made soon t
la"n,ch th towering weapon.
The Martin-made Titan wa x
billed as potentially more pow
hn the Atlas and othi
ballistic mksiles fired from th
Bright orange flames she :
m?.m., the, base 'of tne 80-foc
missile in yesterday's stati
test, in which the Titan wa
held to its launching stan-
vhile its engines were fired
An attempt to blast' the Ti'tai
off on its maiden flight wa
thwarted Dec. 20 when a mal -.'
function occurred moments be ?
stanil frm lts 1Mhffi;
Lions Club Report!
Children's Hospilal
In Belter Shape
The Panama Lions Club commit
tee in charge of the administra
tjon of the Children's Hospital to
day gave a progress report on th
eve of the end of the first mOntl
Since ( It took over from the Pan
ama government.
With Labor, Health and Welfan
Minister Heraclio Barletta present ;
members of the committees ex
plained at a press conference hov
changes which have been put intt
effect during the first month o
operation have been successful a
a result of the cooperation of botl
the government and the public
laree.
Visiting hours have been chanf
ed and the public is becoming ae
customed to the idea of Uraltin -the
number of persons who nsi
sick children. People also ar"
desisting from the practice of tiV
ing fruits, candy and cooVieg fo
child patients, a spokesman nld
New administrative policies hav
also resulted fn relieving ev
crowding of the hospital. A montl
ago there were 23 patients oc
cupying the institution which I
rated for 198 beds.
The spokesman said a fee Of ter
cents is now being charged .fo
dispensary service, but patient.'
receive medical attention wbetn.
r not tha fee U paid.

, t 1 r L:. hi.,;



4E FAN AM A AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPEB
FRIDAY, JANUARY SO. 1951

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN

OWNIO AND PUiLIIHCD my THt BAHAMA AMERICAN PRESS. INC
rauNDto t nilson hounsivku. in lata
MAKMODIO ARIA. IOIT8H
4 t$-S7 H Street r O Bon 134 Panama or P.
TELEPHONE 2 0740 "S LINE l
Cle Adokem PAN AMERICAN. Panama
Colon OPrict. 1 2 I7 central Avenue between ith anO 13tm treet
FORIIN Rerpeentative JOSHUA 6 POWtS INC
mm Aw Klrw YORK 't N Y

WW mfuuv"
lOCAt
it Month in Advance '
tin MONTH in advance ,m in
r OH YtAR IN Advance IB ao

V MAIL
t BO
18 OO
24 00

THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
i iii ii 1
ii I
Hit Mil Bo it an on otum toi reaiUrs o Tht Panama America
Lftten art racairaiJ srarefully and ara standled in a wholly confidential
""""Vroy contributt a letter don't bt impatient i it don't appeal the
t day. Utter, are pub'iihed in the order received.
Please try to keep the letttri limited to one eaoe length.
Identity of letter writeri is held in strictest confidence.
Thii newspaper assume, no responsibility for statements or opinions
expressed in letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

Labor News
And
Comments

fir

JOB DESCRIPTIONS

a social gathering the conversation

Recently while attending

drifted to job descriptions. .
1 was amazed to learn that the analyst's interview starts and
ends with the supervisor. ... v.-. a.
Worse yet. I was shocked to hear that some section heads pad
the job descrnptions of their favorite employes to prevent them
"ioUrKf actmerely to state that I thought it was just so
much scuttlebutt. ...
But those in the know unflinchingly named names of all persons
concerned and the offices where the deception existed.
How long will these parasites be permitted to stay on Tio Sam s
payroll while countless numbers of capable and ambitious appli applicants
cants applicants remain on the waiting list? victimized

DEEDS AND WORDS

Sir:

When a war starts American preachers are readv to declare

that all men are created equal, but wnen it is nnisnea ne niuiei..
of color, race and creed are allowed to come neht back.
US actions, towards Latin American countries therefore make
deeper imoression on the neonles of those countries than do the
preachers' words. The new single wage svstem. which cuts the pay
of ao many Negroes whose fathers gave their lives to build the Ca Canal,
nal, Canal, is an action which will be remembered long after any words
n.mtiiii tw ir rumors that 'he Panama "anal Com

pany is also passing to the ;ovemment of Panama details on over overtime
time overtime made bv Panamanian citizens working on the Zone. If this is

true we won't forget it either. v

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
Sir:
The country north of here is in deep freeze, but its nice nad

The Fat Stock show is on and its worth the trip to see a loin of

beef on the hoof built up from a sacred cow bougnt trom a sirannea
i.lrii l thin three-anarters of a century ago and bred to such a

size and to mire stock. The bp-t for beef and a good milch cow. dev developed
eloped developed by the owners of the King Ranch and named for the wife of
one of the owners.
It was said in earlv Havs that it was 50 miles from Mrs. King s

front door to her gate but things have changed and the big profit is
oil.
We had some trucks that came regularly to exchange angora

goats. We got our start from them and now the whole Edwards

plateau is a goat ranch.
Poy Wright.

NEGRO LEADERSHIP

Sir:

"Hungary Is On Top of the World Now' Mlkoyan

ln MaritheMeBTO in Panama has sprung out otlUwttdernjse

tA become one of the major figures in the republic. AJprig with wis
explosion of growth have emerged many problems which .are being
fought daily by group of "leaders" who are not united in their
tasks. In order to put these problems in focus, they must first for forget
get forget personal and political interests.
They should be invited to sit together and discuss the particular
problems facing us today. Not necessarily will these leaders be
drawn from public office. Some could be businessmen. Others pro, pro,-fessional
fessional pro,-fessional people. Some from politics.
An attempt should be made to keep personalities and "personal

politicf" out of these discussions. Too often, it has seemed that

most of our problems have not been solved because of too much
"Personal politics."

Thlre should be a group of civic leaders from all segments of

our society to help translate to the people in pudiic oince me prou
lems faced by the Negro Panamanian. Not to promote candidates
f.rtainlv nnthinc like a Dolitical Dartv

But a group of people who live and feel what the average Negro

feels ana couia neip me man in puuiic unite imiuc mcac
lems. It's a tough fight to get people to work together, but this is
temporary once they start on the right track.
What we are really talking about is that too many people ap appear
pear appear to be mad at other people. There is not much cooperation.
TW is too much antagonism among civic leaders.

Right there, of course, is the central human tragedy of this

whole sorry business.
"Sharkey" Francis.
AIRTIGHT RULES

Sir:
I guess you've heard by now all the fuss that has been created
by th judging of this year's Canal Zone Carnival Queen. The fuss
aeems to stem, as near as my eavsdropping can make out, from
some of the contestants allegedly being "over-equipped," so to speak,
beneath their bathing suits.
Now I would like to suggest a solution for future years which
you will have to agree is pretty an' tight.
This solution was used to silence all complaints about five years
ago at a Mir, Europe contest in Italy. As it turned out, it also
silenced the judees. but not for the same reason.
Girls from England to Turkey were entered in this contest, all
Well endowed in the right places and all barely dressed in the same
places. Except for one or two of the girls.
In one place in particular, these girls had strategically im improved
proved improved their contours with a handkerchief or facial tissues. Miss
France, requiring no additives, complained. One of the girls (I
dare not mention which one) confessed.
Ti,. hnrMi.H After m-minute conference, they an

nounced their decision: the judging would go behind doors for a brief

Intermission. ..'.,. i-
In a private room guarded by a platoon of rifle-toting Italian
soldiers, the contest went on while bathing suits came down to the
waist. ,
Miss Turkev, in tears, was declared the winner. She had been
the first to beckon to the judges' wish for a "free" election.
But the judges, as one explained later, had not been bowled over
by the tears
And that's the air tight solution, which as you can see. sir.
leaves nothing but air.
Dreaming of attending this year's Carnival In my Maidenform
bra. I remain,
A. Bust.

By VICTOR RIESEL
On a clear night, if you're one
of the few left who look earth earthwards,
wards, earthwards, you can see the rackets'
(sic) red glare as hundreds of
thousands of dollars worth of high high-powered
powered high-powered construction machinery
is sent bursting in air by the

mobs' bombs. ;
Almost unnoticed except by

those in earshot of the crackling

explosives and flames, there is an
industrial war by night spreading
across the land. In recent months
$30,000 craues. sides of buildings
newly laid lengths of pavement,
ears and intricate equipment have
been blistered. Noise of the deto detonations
nations detonations has been heard in Missou Missouri,
ri, Missouri, Iowa, Nebraska and Kansas.

All this is documented Some of

it is in the live files of tne Mc Mc-Clellan
Clellan Mc-Clellan racket busting commit committee.
tee. committee. Some of the evidence is in
reports and briefings I rece ved
while mingling for two days wi h
members of the Asociated General
Contractors the men who build
the dams for America's power, the
roads for America's travel and the
complex projects for America's
prosperity.
In all my talks I heard rare
criticism of honest unionism. But
there was bitterness. There was

wonderment that no force could
stop the mob force used by hoods
who had taken control of the type
of union now being exposed and
about to be exposed by Sen. Mc Mc-Clellan
Clellan Mc-Clellan and counselor Bob Ken Kennedy's
nedy's Kennedy's committeemen.
There was the report of the
ripping by dynamite of the side
of a building in which contractors
were meeting.
Theri was the report of dyna dynamite
mite dynamite blasts smashing the power
units of a crawler and tractor
cost $25,000 belonging to the
Ira Van Buskirk and Sons Co. of
Harwarden, Iowa. The machinery
was being used on an interstate
highway project.
There were reports of earlier
blasts of power draglines, con construction
struction construction equipment, concrete mix
ers, trenchers, cranes and paving
machines in midwest states.
I found the contractors especial especially
ly especially distrubed by the "Jensen Case."
This has been a sort of hundred
days war. Early last September,
the Jensen Co. of Des Moines, Io Iowa,
wa, Iowa, was about to start on a Fe Federal
deral Federal contract to build a highway
bridge across the Platte River,
near the town of Bellevue, Neb.
This story may be known to the
good people of Omaha, ten miles
away. But despite the rumbling

of dynamite, the noise never hit

the yeaa orj west coasts,

ine Jensen Co. is a non-union

outfit. That is one issue. Destruc

tion by vandals of the company's

porperty, attacks on its officials

and blasting of its home office
weave into the equally fundament

ai issue of terror in the image
of European fascism.
For, what else could a loud ex explosion
plosion explosion on the night of Sept. 4 have
meant? The morning after the
bid noise, company officials found
their $30,000 crane twisted inside
itself. Damage $18,000.
As the following weeks telescop telescoped
ed telescoped themselves, rocks were heaved
at company executives. Auto
windshields were .smashed, Sand
was poured into gas tanks. Roads
were blocked by logs. A company
oi'ficial was pursued in an 80-mile-an-hour
chase.
But the authorities could do lit
tie. The sheriff kept order when
he could. But there were no Fe Federal
deral Federal laws to punish any one, odd

ly enough, for terror against a pro project
ject project paid for by Fei.eral nun s.
A law which would have made such
tactics a national violation died in

tne senate last year. Thus the
Justice Dept. couldn't move in or

oraer in the FBI.

Only the McClellan Committee

was left. Now it seems that even
this may not M with us long. There
is labor pressure to make the
evenly balanced committee a De Democratic
mocratic Democratic controlled one. This could
be done by the appointment of a
Democrat to the seat of Ex Sen
Irving Ives.
If this happens, Sen. McClellan
will resign. That is what he has
told his friends. He does not be believe
lieve believe the committee should be con
trolled by either party. If he tosses

Of lw
HI $Tr&F
Hi i v I I

'"' 'n ii inn ii "'ii 'till"

The Washington Merry -Go -Round
By DREW PEARSON

SALES SERVICE & PARTS:

Perfection Kerosene Store
Tbor washers -v-
Lnibretta. Scooters v
Znndapp Motorbikes
Dormeyer Appliance! .,-
? Grundig Radio : i ;
Garrard Changers
S Humbert-Raleigh Cycles
Stenorette Dictating Machines
Torpedo Typewriters
Minato Sewing Machines
Murphy -Richards Irons
Perpetuon Ebner Changers
Muebleria CASA SPARTON
No, 26-109 Central Are. Calidonla

WASHINGTON, One signific significant
ant significant aspect of the private luncheon
which five American labor lead leader
er leader crave for Deputy Premier Mi-

koyan was that two of them had

fought vigorous Dauies agamm
Communists inside their own un unions.
ions. unions. Walter Reuther at one time
faced, a strong left-wing, partly

nro-C.ommunist movement inside

the United Auto Workers; while
James Carey of the Electrical
Workers has battled against pro-

Communist leaders in a rival un

ion and has charged that General
Electric and International Harv Harvester
ester Harvester were soft toward them.

Carev and Reuther tried to

sound Mikoyan on the Berlin cri crisis.
sis. crisis. "What we want is a free Berlfn,

dominated only by the German
people." Mikoyan maintained in

the course of a long discussion of

East Germany.

"In that case," replied Reuther,
"wouldn't it be well to let the
Germai) people determine their
own fate? In the last election in
West Berlin the Communisti pol polled
led polled less votes ever before."
"In East Berlin it is the other

way," countered Mikoyan.
"Tha is understandable, Mr.

Premier," remarked Reuther.
"The people of East Berlin have
no choice. They have only one

party to vote for."
Reuther added that if Russia

to take over West Berlin it would

be violating the 'corridor" esta

blished by Sov.et General Zhukov
and General Eisenhower at the
end of World War II.
'The United States is standing
behind that agreement," declared
Reuther. "Your country has an
equal obligation."
RUSSIA MAKES MISTAKES
Carey got a frank admission
from Mikoyan that the Soviet
trade unions had made mistakes,
when Carey said Russia was mak making
ing making the same mistake in Berlin
that it made when Soviet trade un unions
ions unions captured the World Federa Federation
tion Federation of Trade Unions, thereby
forcing the CIO and the British
Trade Union Congress out of the
WFTU.
"The Russian trade unions move movement
ment movement a mistake," replied Mikoy Mikoyan,
an, Mikoyan, 'and we made other mistakes
during that period. But two neieli.

bors who have made mistakes in

the past should not let the r past
mistakes dominate their future."
When asked about Kremlin
shake-ups that deposed Bulganin,
Soviet secret police chief Serov,
and others, Mikqyan replied:
"We did the right thing in mak making
ing making these changes. The ones you
mention were not serving the peo people's
ple's people's government.
"Now, I have a question for you
gentlemen. Why don't more Am.

:encan laDor leaders Ike

an. "I would like to bring stand-1

ards for our working people up to

.hat level."
William Doherty, president ol
the Letter Carriers, told Mikoyan
that he had spent some time in
Russia in his youth, working as
a telegraph operator on the Trans Trans-Siberian
Siberian Trans-Siberian and Chinese Eastern Rail
roads.
"If I visited your country a a-gain,"
gain," a-gain," said Doherty, "I would like
to go by the route of the old rail railroad,
road, railroad, starting with Vladivostok.
Most Americans like to avoid that
area, becuase they consider it a
land of exile."
"If you will come that way, or
any other way, to Moscow, said
Mikoyan, "I will see to it that
you see everything you wish to see
in my country. All doors will be
open to you and other American

labor leaders. 1 will arrange for

you to go wherever you WanOoT'

go.

The only exception, of course.

would be pur atomic, rocketry,

and other top-secret installations,
I don't expect .tQ see jour. toVs

cret installations while I am in the
United States and the same con condition
dition condition should understadably apply
to foreign visitors to Russia.

"But with that exception, I
think I can guarantee you more

than has been accorded up till now
to other visitors from the United

Jta,.es. '
After
three-hour meeting, Doherty re
marked to iiu .v,.-. Some
people may cr.ticize us for en engaging
gaging engaging in
ever, in my opinion we contribut contributed
ed contributed to world understanding and, 1
hope, world peace. It is far better
to exchange ideas than bullets."

aw aw- Am a

Only SYLVANIA TV has
GDADaILDIHiD1
COin; SEE A REALLY
SMARrnjP-TO DATE MODEL
GENEROUS TRADE-IN
allowance for Used T.V.'s
on ANY MERCHANDISE
GUARANTEED SERVICE

' TEL 2-2374 "?V

, Frangipani at Coca-Cola Bottling Co. ;

vr.n

Tononwno

PANAMA-BOGOTA-PANAMA

laaaiBsWJ

the gavel. Bob kenned w 1 se ves vUit the S, tt 6 ??r,
en too. Without rhi. I.,- m;i?e,lv" Vlslt tne Soviet Union'' Ad-

Sir:

PAY IN THE QUARTERMASTER CORPS

It appears that somehow everyone the Army assigns to Us Quar Quar-termaster
termaster Quar-termaster Corps hre must have to a take pledge that they will
keep Local Kater' salaries to a minimum. In mv many years of
service with the organization, I remember unlv the years directly
ifter World War II at a period when the officers and others bosses
had a really humane regard for their employes.
In comparison with the other technical services, the quarter quartermaster's
master's quartermaster's branch has rarely stood up for its employes against the
wiles of the Civilian Personnel Office, whose prime duty seems to
be to "cut their pav down."
Some CPO people were once heard at a coffee break boasting
that they had saved the government money by just underplaying the
obs of employes, and so paving them less money than warranted
if what they were actuallv dim;
Any ouarterm aster emo'ove seekine financial advancement
get, a replv lr thU vein: "Your pnvernmept aVed for h' treaty,
and bv heck 't will he complied with or "we'll ikp all the many
lonnholes In the treatv to how "mir Government It "shouldn't mess

wiwi ine iih." or "ir von no not ife "'hat von ar eptimir vopr

own government to vop a lob. Thpre are thousands willing to
take vnur lob for less than vou are opttinp."
What mv eovernmept h fo r'o with mv aVin? mv boss for a
false li somelhinc I rfon't tmdernd
Ansrway. 'pe "il fo one of 'h pHp1 nn rttn1v the cheap cheapest
est cheapest branch of the US Army the Quartermast'-
My Point of View.

resign too. Without this team, the
committee will founder and run up
on the legislative reefs. For witn

me sum crusaaer trom Boston will
go many of his key probers.
Racket bust in? would h

for a while. But not the rackets'
red glare stirring up huge, danc dancing
ing dancing shadows to mock the people
everywhere.

lai Stevenson has naiH n a iidt

So have members of Congress and
a number of your business lead leaders.
ers. leaders. But we would like to welcome
more representatives of American
labor."
Mikoyan added as an after afterthought:
thought: afterthought: "Since we are being frank with
each other, it is sometimes dif
"cult for me to understand why
American labor leaders ar? so
much more vitriolic than jur ca
pitalists in condemning commun communism.
ism. communism. 'Capitalists come to Russia in
droves. Yet, it is sometimes dif
ftcult to understand why your
business leaders seem anxious to
establish good relations with my
country, while labor leaders in
United States are so bitter a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst us."
OPEN DOOR TO LABOR
"Perhaps. if wq could go where
we wanted to go, w.thout so ma many
ny many restrictions, more labor lead leaders
ers leaders would visit your country," ob observed
served observed Joe Beirne of the Com Communications
munications Communications Workers.
"You speak Of the opposit s of
American labor and you are
right." Reuther reminded Mikoy Mikoyan.
an. Mikoyan. "There are over 550,000 work working
ing working people in my own union, the
Auto Workers. It could be impos impossible
sible impossible to convince them that the
Russian standard of living is bet better
ter better than the Amer can standard
'I know about your high stand standards
ards standards of living," admitted Mikoy-

PANAMA-MEDELLIM-PANAMA

mm

B.

::::S:v::'-:w::;::::ra

00

B.

PANAMA- BOGOTA -CALI
MEDELLIN- PANAMA

Co

CO

00

90 DAYi tXCURSlON FARM

Colombia

Everything is less expensive in Co Colombia.
lombia. Colombia. We'll be happy to give
you any further information.
Panamanians and U.S. citi citizens
zens citizens do not need pass passports
ports passports only a tourist card
issued free.
Baggage allowance 66 lbs.
Pay 10 down take asjong as
20 months to pay the balance.

39 YEARS EXPERIENCE

K

.'f
V
"ir-1
f



"THT PANAMA AMERICA? AH IKDEfEHIDEWT DAILY KEWSPAFCX
v i
.."If J. .f.Js
J

FRIDAY, JlXTrAKT, 1951;

mm ma

TOURNEY..

FOLLOW THE RESULTS
EVERY DAY ON PAGE 3 OF
THE PANAMA AMERICAN

SPONSORED BY
Cemento Panama, S.
SCORE
SCORE
i- 1
SCORE
72
t
V

-U- l-T--.;;, L -I I

Don January

1 r fc

SCORE
A.
I J;

Ed (Porky)

SPONSORED BY
CHIRIQUI LAND
COMPANY
Edward (Ed) Furgol
SPONSORED BY
DURAN'S COFFEE
ASK FOR DURAN'S COFFEt

Pi
f CAFE

Dow Finsterwald
SPONSORED BY
George F. Novey, Inc.
r ,v.w-
Miaul Window Corp.
; V : 6f Panama

SCORE

jf-S- AS 5
SCORE
mi
-J
SCORE
711
I J
SCORE
SCORE

mMii

Robert (Bob) Watson
SPONSORED BY

The Panama
Coca-Cola Bott. Co.
Pete (Esso) Cooper
Winner of fie Coombo Open
SPONSORED BY
Esso Standard Oil, S. A.
AND ITS DISTRIBUTORS
Robert (Bob) Toski
SPONSORED BY

C. B. Fenton & Co., Inc.
Box 5025, Cristobal, Panama Canal Zone

Ernie Vossler
SPONSORED BY
PANAMA INSURANCE
COMPANY
Henry Castillo
SPONSORED BY

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

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

Edward (Ed) Furgol
Robert (Bob) Toskl
Don January
Ed (Porky) Oliver
Joseph (Joe) Conrad
Roberto de Vicenzo
Ernie Vossler
Robert (Bob) Watson
John Pott
Henry Castillo
Peter (Pete) Cooper
Dow Finsterwald
Antonio Cerda
SCORE
SCORE
I I
SCORE
I
SCORE

I

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

Roberto de Vicenzo
SPONSORED BY
7D(LlLl V
Antonio Cerda
SPONSOR W
tHttlMtMI.
John Pott
SPONSORED BY
fl FborRoM
jfaiwInSliBlBwUii
13
CYRCA, S.A.
CYRNOS BUILDING
Joseph (Joe) Conrad
SPONSORED BY

1 twlQ.ttl r3

NfW CXCLUSIVE MICRONITt HLlti

,. I ... '"'X"



1

pAot roufc
THE-PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, JANUARY 30, 1959
n,
Be
134,
octal ana Ksiiierwi&e

1959
MADURITO

MADURITO

MADURITO

MADURITO

MADURITO

vfzen-

MADURITO

intken

MADURITO

MADURITO
I. L. MADURO Jr.
Affiliate of "CUENTAS COMERCIALES"
PANAMA COLON

(jy Sldfftri

Pc

anama

fL. jr. -L L. JZjL V.J;- .J 1..J L L maU enmtiL U LumL

3i mil L if bLfkm P 2-0740 2-0741 Um 8.00 J 10 mlf.

MRS. MILEY EDWIN ALLEN

MR. AND MRS. ARGO AANOUNCE MARRIAGE
OF DAUGHTER TO MR. MILEY EDWIN ALLEN

Mr. anil Mrs F W Arm nt fllliin ligr annnunna.1 4k. ...

- .. .v VMvuBa .... ...i.iwuii, 11 UC Iliai
riage of their daughter, Grace, to. Mr. Miley Edwin Allen of High
DaSi XT rri .

a vim,, me iiuutiai vows were exenantea in mia-uecember.

The bride was rraduatpri from rrKtAhal VUo-h Cntin... in loee

o V. W a.a 1(7UU
and is now a student at Florida Southern College In Lakeland,

fia. fche is a member of Beta Sigma Omicron sorority and Is
active with the College Choral Group.

Mr. Allan is wall.lrnnun nn ha Atltintln KMa ml.n. .1..

- - ...... . . . i, .V I. T II 1 11IC
served for four years as organist at the Gatun Union Church.
For outstanding accomplishment is swimming, she received the
Greiser Award for 1955.

- 'if v

Collect Club Plant
February Ta
- The February meeting of the
Canal Zone College Club will be
a tea February 7 at 3:30 in the
Fern Room of the Tivoli Guest
House.
The tea will be followed by a
fachirin ihnw nrpgp.nteH hv stu

dents of Miss Eloise Monroe, with

musical selections by Mrs. C. A.
Beall Jr.
Reservations should be made

with Mrs. R. C. Stockham, chair chairman,
man, chairman, Balboa 1709, or Mrs. Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Chambers, Balboa 3688.
All Isthmian women who have
attended college for one yeir or

more, an college uuo meinDers
and their guests are invited to at attend.

By Oswald jacoby
Written for NEA Service

. f The bridegroom is the son of Mr.
Troy, tJ.C. I

and Mrs. E. M. Allen of

Power Squadrons Han
Welcome Dinrrtr Tomorrow
The annual welcoming dinner
of the local unit of the TJnited
States Power squadruDs will be
held Saturday evening in the
Fern Room of the Tivoli Guest
House. Sixty-one members and
guests are expected.
Twentv new memoers and cine

new lady auxiliary member will

be inducted into the local squad squadron.
ron. squadron. The new members are Rob

ert F. Ausnehmer, Donald Boyer,
Rafael Campos, Jerry Detamore,
Richard H. Evans, Edward Fitz
gerajd, Salvador Gerardi, Juan
A. Gonzalez, Ray Gordon, Wil
liam M. Jensen, Hugh A. Norris,
Donald H. Overstreet, Harry W.
Peck, Howard Pritham, James
C. Readinger, Charles J. Robert Robertson,
son, Robertson, William F. Robinson, John
H. Stevens, Ralph A. Sylvestre,
and Nelson E. Wise. The lady
auxiliarist is Mrs. Gerd Gordon.
All of the new members quali qualified
fied qualified by passing the recent U.S. U.S.-P,VS.
P,VS. U.S.-P,VS. course in piloting and small small-boat
boat small-boat handling, held recently in
the Panama Canal Co. Training
Center, Balboa Heights. At the

dinner, registrations will be ac accepted
cepted accepted for an advanced course in
seamanshiD. for members onlv.

scheduled to start in February.

Cdr. J. M. Waters" will preside

at me attair. Arrangements for

the buffet-stvle dinner were made

by Lt. Cdr. George T. Fitzgerald.

NORTH (D) 11
4K076
AKJ7
,AK8
WEST EAST
4 None 4 J 8 2
V 10874J VKJ95
8 43 Q9S
98542 QJ10
SOUTH
AAQ10543
VA6
10 8 2
473
No one vulnerable
North East South West
1 Pass 1 4 Pass
3 Pass 4 NT. Pass
5 Pass' 9N.T. Pass
6 4 Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead V 4

Gem and Mineral Society

Plans Rock Show

Ths Canal fcnne Gmn iinH Min

eral Society has announced plans
for a large rock show February
14 in the club building in the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa pier area.

The oublic is invited to view

the exhibits from 2 to 8 o.m.

(Continued on Pan 8

JUST RECEIVED:
Large assortment of beautiful

(ficdlan diaiA,

in the latest models
WHITE BLACK
and other fashion colors

at MINI-MAX

Here is one of the better hands
from the recent Summer Nation Nationals.
als. Nationals. Frank Weisbach of Cincinnati,
who sat South, abandoned the
idea of grand slam when his
partner snowed only three kings
in response to the Blackwood
five no-trump.
The four of hearts was oDened.

How would you play the hancr?
You could play the queen of
hearts from dummy. Should it

hold, your troubles would be ov
er, but should it lose you could
still fall back on the diamond
finesse.
Frank decided that West would
not have led from a king and he
saw a sure thing play for the
hand provided East would hold
the king of hearts.
He played low from dummy
and won the trick with his ace.
Then he drew trumps, cashed the
ace and king of clubs and ruffed
a club. Next he nlaved the ace

of diamonds just in case the
queen might be singleton. It

wasn t. so he IpH the nnn .M

hearts, from dummy and East

was in tne lead with the king.
East was faced with a Hob-

son s choice. He could lead a

heart and Jet Frank discard a

diamond from his own hand and
ruff in dummy or he could lead
a diamond right up to dummy's
king-jack. Either way Frank had
his slam.
a

-j tj V
address

. UNION CHURCH
Margarita
Reverend Butler ta

Atlantic side group.
District superintendent of the
American !Ua.hni fhnrxh in Pi.

nama, the Rev. Charles 0. Butler
will address -he Missions Institute

uf the Margarita Union Church

Sunday night.
The Missinnv Tnafitnto ham Koan

meeting Sunday nights for the last

uiuiuii wim vannim missionaries

ana mission leader as guest

speakers.
Sunday night's session is sched

uled for 7:30 p.rd. After the Rev.

juer s mustr ted talk refresh
mentb will be sppvaH nrtH an in

iioirmal question period will be helo.

Q The bidding has been
West North Eaat Soath
1 Double l v ?
You, South, hold:
.V9"
What do you do?
ABld one no-trump, ton
have eirht points, a heart stopper
and four clubs.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Your partner raises you to two
no-trump. What do you do now?
Answer Monday

Bituminous Coal

Output Goes Down

WASHINGTON (UPI) U. S.
bituminous coal output diDDed to

8,015,000 tons in the week ended

Jan. 24 from 8.290,000 the pre pre-ceeding
ceeding pre-ceeding week and compared with
8,285,000 tons in the same week

last year, the National Coal Assn.

reported yesterday.
Year-to-date output of soft coal
approximated 26,277,000 tons
against 29,231,000 in the similar
period of 1958.

Former PCLai) Man

Horace Wellmer

Dies In Florida
Hnrare Weltmnr a nllrul am

ploye of the Panama Canal, died

ai ms nome ai Aitamonte springs,
Fla., after an illness of almost

a year.
Mr. Weltmer. whn mas rolirpH

in 1951, lived first at Pedro Miguel
and later at Ramhna His amnlnv

ment was mainly with the Water

ana laboratories Branch, first at
the Miraflores plan and later at
Gamhna. Hp had manv firanrlc in

both the Canal Zone and the Re-

PUDIIC.
A native of Missouri,' and i
graduate of the University of Mis

souri, he was well known for his

avocations of athletcis, boating,
and nature study, and his inter interests
ests interests in automobile mechanics, mo

torcycling, astronomy, and social
progress. During his many years
on the Zone, he devoted much of
his leisure time to encouraging

me young people oi tne istnmus
to share such hobbies.
Since 1951 : Mr. Weltmer had be
active in community affairs in AI
tamonte Springs. He wss a mem member
ber member of the University Club of Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, Fla.,
He is survived by his wife Ani Anita,
ta, Anita, also well known on the Isthmus

for her activities in the Collet?

Club, and her part in the sponsor-

snip ot tne international uirl
Scouts and similar activities.
A memorial service was held for

Mr. Weltmer at the Baptist

Church of Alta.monte Spnng on
Tuesday.

Mrs. Carol VftWer

For Orpheus Reading

VS 1 U ID V 4V1 V11U IkSUJ. aMftSV-U U w
lege Club production of Orpheus
this Saturday evening at 7:30 p.m
in the Masonic Temple, Cristobal,

win Mrs. uaroi weoster.
The dramatic reading of Louis
V 1 fSitoi C n-kin rrnrr nrill VtA ria

sented in the style get by Charles

L.aygriLon ana, Jonn uieigna,

sics ha' e been, acclaimed iri New

xora anu tnroutnout tne worm.
Mrs. Webster will select and
Dlav comnositions bv J. S. Bach

for musical Interludes and set

tings for the reading. Mrs. Webst Webster
er Webster Is a pupil of Willaid Groom', or-
sanis t rhiirrn ni Anrensinn

Chicago, and Wesley A. Daeg, or-
.. i -i o i. til:i-j.il:.

gaiusi ni o. mills, niuauL'ipiua.
A graduate of Ripftn' College,
Wiscomin, Mrst Webster finds the
mush oi Bach esoecially suited to
the pastoral tragedy.
The public is invited to the dra dramatic
matic dramatic teadine. and to miii thp

author during a receptioj follow

ing uh performance.

in one superb soup!

H 15 garden

All cooked with Campbell care
in hearty beef broth to give you more
nourisliment...more delicious flavor.

VEGETABLE SOUP

21 kinds of Campbell's Soups ... so much enjoyment in each!

Previous' to the aijult meeting the
superintendent. -will address the
Youth Fellowship.
He represents a denomination
wnict helped to found and has
been active in the support of the
Unionin their snpport o the var various
ious various mission project, of the Me Methodist
thodist Methodist Church. Support has been
given both by individual thirches
and the United body, the Union
Church of the Canal Zone!
On Feb. 4 a; 4:30 p.m. the New
Cris.obal MethodM ehurti ?2
soonsorine a farawaii

fuf the Re, and Mrs. Tini. m

Fiske. The Fiskes have been di directors
rectors directors of the Pan American In In-stitute
stitute In-stitute for many yeacs and will '.
soon be leaving the Isthmus. They :
have been most cooperative with
the work o tic Jnion Church and
thus a" special LiViUtion is given
Ij all Union Church members on
the Atlantic side to be present.
To facilitate th la

attenaanr th rtoniinn ttti k

held in ihe Cristobal, YMCA-USO.

un &unaay, f ebv the sacrament
Of the Lord's Sunrmr iril! ha

served at the 11 a.m. Margarita
service.

At both the 11 anil O-ttl

Coco Solo sjr- if a the pastor of the
U'Ch. thp Roi Tflanlloa. W

Frankhn. will aV nn th. .,.v

ject "Faith and Sacrament". As As-siting
siting As-siting the pastor in the ministry

""fanif wm oe jars. Jonn
Purvis and Mr J. John' -Campbell
at Margarita ar.d Mm

Compton of Coco Solo. '

ST. LUKB'f ;.f
A neon J
On Sundav mornln tha t

Rev. C. Alfrarl VnaaH' i

Dean of the Cathedral of St. Luke
and now Bishnn-nf Haiti c-

to Domingo, willte th;', special

ncaguer at me tainearal at 11
a.m.

The public is invited.
Annual Cleray Retreat
The annual clerrv rtrmnt u.

clergy of the Episcopal Church

will be held at the Episcopal Con Conference
ference Conference Center at Santa Clara
Beach next week.

BishoD Voeseli will, ha th

treat master and Hoii VOr they a

treat meditations. All the clergy
Of this missionary Hinnca nf k.

, .uwbv ... a
Episcopal Church will attend.

-ars wiu leave Ancon at 1 tDm.
Monday, and return on Thursday
afternoon, after the

the retreat.

Two Men Rescued;

Lived 18 Days
On Fruil Juice

NORFOLK- Viti A(OTl) 4'Two
men who lived eight days on fruit
juice and biscuits in an open aingy
after their yacht sank in a heavy
gale were on their -way to May May-port,
port, May-port, Fla., today, giving thanks
to a Dutch baron who saved their

lives.

The men, George Harrington, 27
a lawyer from Kew Garden.. N.

Y., and Marson Crowwell, 24, a
boat-builder from Riverton, N. J.,
were described in a terse bulletin

from the Dutch airpraft' rsrrioi

Karel Doorman as "thi nnar nev

ertheless in good condition.""

i ne uaron of Woettoperverlo,
Holland, who doubles as Navy Lt.
and nilot Jiaa van Hen rinnttor

spotted the open dingy on his

radar screen as he flew a routine
patrol exercise from the rarriai-

Tuesday.

A helicODter as disnntphorl frnm

the carrier and the men were
picked up and brought aboard.
The Coast Guard at Norfolk said
the men. missing sinr thev lafr

New York for Bermuda 18 days
ago aboard the 48-foot sloop Atair,
took to the dingy Jan. 19 when a
two-day gale sank theif sloop.
They drifted aimlessly for eight
davs with nothing hnt fruit inTna

ihd biscuits until spotted by the

oaron. 1
Harrington and Crowwell said
the SIOOD Was driven tftwarn1. Bar.

muds by a gale four days after'

they left New York and w h.vi.

ly damaged by a second gale Jan.

1-1B.
They were expected to arrive in
Mavnort tomorrow alv.irrf .(,

Karel Doorman, which is accom accompanied
panied accompanied by two over Dutch war-'
ships.

fum..

New Yale Industrial
Tractor Shovel i
designed to give you V
25 more work every hour
Thlnki la ttmrn lutlv Vtlt (tur.t -V.I.
tru Trlntmiuim Kully aulamalic) 4S
run lvl likek- (Ml ump.Bt cltlrtnoe
-ioltM M n Mrattnt el I mh m
1.1 MCOf -" to t II man
I I mandi-Mftly-aurv itmi-ind hrahta.
tilrt compact (or oearatwn in mauttrial arcaa
-carrying ccpcty. 2SOO Ibi Call ua (or lain
an1 larvlca on all Veto Trucki and aquiomant 1
A I CJ' INDUSTRIAL LIFT TRUCKS
Y A- L. I AND TRACTOR SHOVSU

Locaf Representative

M. A. POWELL, J. A

Tel. 71-108 Colon P.O. Box 199

1.
-



T,7AVCAT80, 1959

'TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIIY NEWSTAPEB
PAGE PTfl-.,-
i?od yiyiDi'irDrj
(NO ALTERATIONS)
o Cotton ribcord SUITS 8.50
Extra PANTS 3.50
o Sport COATS 5.00
riventoiy
I r"-
Q
h ;
U r U V&
Cn
n
I

ALL SALES STRICTLY CASH ALL SALES FINAL NO EXCHANGES NO RETURNS

rJC2'0,KI(SL SQUATS

. ALL REGULAR GOODS BUT BROKEN SIZES PERFECT CONDITION

IF

fe$87.50 3 pc. Dacron suits $ 59 so

L $75.00 3 pc. Dacron suits ...... $45.

$60.00 suits reduced to .... ... $36.

$55.00 2-panls suits reduced to . $33.
$45.00 suits reduced to $27.00
$35.00 suits reduced lo... ....... $21.00

WJ

oo

00

A SPECIAL LOT OF
WASH'N WEAR SUITS
FEATHERWEIGHT
SIZES UP TO 40 only

NOW $17.10

HASPEL SUITS
PURE WHITE CLEAN
Sizes to 40 only in Reg. Short -Long
Because of Sizes, as are
$45.00 SUITS REDUCED TO $18.50
COTTON CORDS
TAN ONLY FULLY WASHABLE
All Sizes to 46 in
Regular Short Long
$30.00 SUITS REDUCED TO $10.50
SOME WITH 2 PANTS TO $15.00
WASH N WEAR
BROWN BLUE GREY
All sizes up to 48
Regular Short Long
Fresh Goods Firsts Clean
REDUCED TO $ 28.50

NORTHCOOL
DINNER
JACKETS
Ecjular $32.50 35.00
SINGLE
Double Breasted
Sizes 34 to 46
ALL MODELS
About 80 of them
TO CLEAR
At a price to really
clear them in a
few days
N O W
$1750

SPORT
COATS
for Men of
all sizes and shapes
1,000 of them
Buy 2 or 3 at once
Coats up to $35.00
STRAIGHT 40 OFF
v You Read the Price
Tag and if it Says $18.00
you know it is
NOW $10.80
And so forth
Sonie Leisure Jackets
Regular $12.00
NOW $7.20
FEW BOYS Sport COATS

$9.75

MEN'S
SLAX
3,000 Pairs
For work
Fpr play
For dress
For economy

Lots 31 and 32 in WHITE
NOW 7.20
Cotton Cords, Rayons, Dacron, Dacron Blends,
Tropical Worsteds, Flannels
$6.75 to 7.50 SLAX 3.95
All Slax from $7.50 to $20.00
PRICED AT 40 OFF
DRESS SLAX for Bovs
CHECKS ONLY"
TO CLEAR $2.95

ill

IT WILL NOT BE POSSIBLE TO DISPLAY EVERYTHING AT ONE TIME. IT WILL PAY TO COME IN 2 OR 3 TIMES DURING THIS SALE

Cottons
Rayons
Nylons
Dacron tvt k
Batiste 5 1
Swiss Cotton
Silk arid Cotton
Pure Silk
Long Sleeves
Short Sleeves
, Ivv Leagues
If it's a
Model or
Type you
wear or
want to wear
Here it is
3,000

LOT OF SPORT SHIRTS

SPORT

SHIRTS

VALUES
to 4.50
HOW 2.95

VALUES
to ,7Jo

3.55

Our Famous
DAMON
and
HARTLEY
SHIRTS
All 8.50 -10.00
NOW 4.95

STOCK
Up for
the Next
Six Months

BEACH COATS long sleeves
solid colors
8.50 NOW $5.10
Fine cotton men's HANDKERCHIEFS
$1.10 dm.
All stretch one sizes MEN'S SOX
solid solors Reg. $1.00
NOW 3 for $2.00

A GROUP OF PURE SILK TIES
VALUES TO 5.00 EACH

MANHATTAN TIES

Values to $1.95

95c.
65c.

MANHATTAN DRESS SHIRTS

White
Colors
Checks
Oxfords
Batiste
Pin Dots

Mm kmm llll ( I low
i I m 1 MM Mf i Neck-
wm -Mli mUf i i ill white
11 fill l j if j" ls on
tm.v yrw Sale

All Shirts up lo $4.50 reduced fo
All Shirts up lo $5.50 REDUCED TO
All Shirts up lo (.95 REDUCED TO

$2.95
$3.95
$4.95

ALL CLEAN FRESH GOODS

Fine' drill 'port SHORTS
FADKI) UDIM BK.RMHU SHORTS .
Ot$il'. (Shorter SHORTS)
BATHING TRUNKS Values to $4.00
Towel SHIRTS, white, blue
AHABtE MEN S COTTON ROBES .

.

$1.65
$2.95
$2.95
$1.95
$1.95
$3.95

MEN'S KNITTED "T" SHIRTS

TO CLEAR

$1.25

MEN'S BATHING ENSEMBLES
IN COTTON AND RAYONS

CABANA SHIRTS WITH
MATCHING TRUNKS ......

$7.50

MEN'S SILK PAJAMAS, ONE AND ALL STRAIGHT 5Q Off
MEN'S COTTON PAJAMAS, $2.70 6" $3.95
MEN'S UNDERSHORTS, colors . . ... 55 eQ
MEN'S UNDERSHIRTS, fine quality .65 ea.
Pure SILK BOWTIES, $1.65 NOW 5 eo

A LOT OF BEST QUALITY MANHATTAN TUXEDO SHIRTS
BROKEN SIZES SLIGHTLY SOILED
-PERFECT AFTER ONE LAUNDERING

Values All of them $6.75 to $8.50 to clear

$2.95

English made LEATHER CASES
Reduced 50 of original prices
BELTS all sizes $1.00

"HICKOK" BELTS up to $4.00
NOW

$ 50

YOU ARE REMINDED THAT DUE TO LACK OF SPACE
everything can not be shown at onetime. New Suits Slax,
Shirts, etc., will be BROUGHT OUT DAILY

1 'if

r $

SIX EXTRA CLERKS IN ATTENDANCE

S STORE HOURS DURING SALE

UiVfU iu M.t uuyu uou p.m. JO u;uu p.m.

;'(;NoJiLTERATIONS ON CLOTHING
OUtSIDE OF THE CUFFS ON PANTS

AND SLEEVE LENGTH ADJUSTMENTS

X "AT THESE PRICES MORE IS IMPOSSIBLE

:WS!SL pBDBEMAM 0KK3
Tivoli.Ave. Air-Conditioned



1

THI PANAMA AWFRlfAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NIWSPAPEB

FRIDAY, JANTLUtT JO, MM

Flowers

Answer to Previous Puzzle

m

24

ACROSS
1 Fall flower
Bulbous
flower
U Whirled
13 Pompous
show
14 Direct
15 Washes
lightly
16 Constellation
17 Assam
silkworm
It Maka lie
20 December
(ah

21 Shallow vessel 18

22 Summer (Fr.)
23 Skilled
26 On who
stands
29 Quick blow
21 High priest ol
Israel
22 British money
of account
23 Arabian bird
34 Flower
38 Weird
42 Molecule (ab.)
43 Plant juice
45 Ontario (ab.)
46 Genus of
grasses
47 Masculine
name (Hb.)
48 Winglike part
49 Landed
property
J2 Petty
prince
55 Bailiffs
56 Tranquil
57 City In
Germany
58 Chalcedonies

DOWN
Fleet of armtd
ships
Scorched
Bridge holding
High note in

Guido's scale
Regular (ab.)

Oriental porgy

Tooted vase

Endured
Conceive

Annoy

Involved

Typographer

STpi imiaimiai llNilblil

i Ml
ha 1 t 1 1 le Aw Klretg Ti
S S 1 E HaSlsrEE af

Episcopal Convocation Scheduled
For Saturday; Mass Meeting Sunday

25 Edible 37 Auricle

rootstock 39 Bellower
27 Century plant 40 Within land
28 Pleasing 41 Storehouses
30 Small flowers 44 An opening
34 Electrical term 50 Hail!

Short-napped 35 Hangman's 81 Decade
fabric knots 83 Roman bronze
Formal dance 38 Exalts 84 Malaya coin

TTI JHHFTT"
R i
5 WP
w
rwjr
u r-!
EIIllr t1
-
Hill ri ru

The 39th annual convocat on of
the Episcopal Church in the mis mis-nionarv
nionarv mis-nionarv distnct of the Panama

Canal Zone will take p.ace in no
Cathedral of St. Luke on Satr.r Satr.r-i
i Satr.r-i day. beginning with a servicj oi
'Holy Communion at wh ch Bishop
R. Hcber Gooden will officiate,
i After breakfast the Bishop wll

call the convocation to oraer anu
deliver his annual alocutlon, at
w lich time he will descr be the
wcrk accomplished in the pust
year and plans for the coming
year and will also announce uny
cnanges among the clergy.
During the day questions oi
finance, communicant strength,
uarochial activ ties and new pro projects
jects projects will be discussed and re reports
ports reports rendered on various phases
of the work.
All the clergy are expected Jo
be present and lay delegates
from western Panama and the
Republic of Colombia as wail as
the Canal Zone, Colon and Pana Panama
ma Panama City will be' present.
A luncheon will be served on
the Cathedral lawn for all Ihe
clergy and delegates by various
branches of the Woman's Auxilla-
rVB;shop C. Alfred Voegeli of Hai Haiti
ti Haiti will be present to address Ihe
convocation.
MISSIONARY SERVICI
SUNDAY AFTERNOON
IN THI BALBOA STADIUM
On Sunday at 4:30 p.m. a mis missionary
sionary missionary mass meeting and serv-

Your favorite
Sportswear
for the Opening Golf Tournament

0V- of -!

Cii Plenty of fashion new at

ice of the Eoiscopal Church will
be held in the Balboa Stadium.
All the chrgy of this miss ona ona-ry
ry ona-ry diocese will be present tind
take various parts of the service.
The combined choirs from Jury
ous churches on the Isthmus will
Le present to lead ths singing un under
der under the director) of the Rev. Jonn
Spalding.
' The special preacher for the
occasion will be Bishop Voegeli
who is well known to residents on
Ihe Isthmus having been former-
y Dean of the Cathedrl of St.
Luke. He is now well known in
rellg ous circles for his work In
Haiti and Santo Domingo ander
difficult social i-nd political con conditions.
ditions. conditions. While on the Isthmus, he
Is the housj guest of B.shop and
Mrs. Gooden.
A large attendance is expected
at the Balboa Stadium from all
over the Isthmus and from the
various -military posts. Not only
Episcopalians but Christian peo

ple in general are expected to at

tend.

Social and

Gamboa Wemtn'i Club
Te Sponsor Dinner
The Gamboa Women's Club will
sponsor a chicken and spaghetti
dinner next Friday evening, Feb February
ruary February 6, at the Gamboa Civic
Center. Dinner will be served
from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m., and door
prizes and entertainment will be
presented.
Residents of Gamboa and oth other
er other town friends are invited to at attend
tend attend the dinner, which will pro
v'lde an even ng of entertainment

as well at. helping the club m .is
obligations for local and charit charitable
able charitable work.

The dinner will be one of the

first large events to be held in
the Civic Center since its exten extensive
sive extensive remodeling and refurbish refurbishment.
ment. refurbishment. Tickets for the dinner are avail available
able available from all club members. Mrs.
Audrey Rogers and Mrs. Rose
Jones may be contacted for furth further
er further information.

Oil

ervut&e

installed as worthy advisor of Bal

boa Assembly One, Order of
Rainbow for Girls, at an open
installation ceremony this evening
at 7:30 at the Masonic Temple

in Balboa.
Parents and friends are invit
ed to attend.

Union Makes Offer
lo Arbitrate
Unresolved Issues
PHILADELPHIA (UPI)-A un

ion offer to arbitrate all -unre-rilverf
issues was made Thurs Thursday
day Thursday in contract negotiations be between
tween between the United Glass and Cer Ceramic
amic Ceramic Workers and the Pittsburgh
Plate Glass Co., idle- nearly four
months in a strike of 15,000 work workers.
ers. workers. The strike has also resulted in
layoff of 15.000 Chrysler automo automobile
bile automobile workers because of a glass
windshield shortage.
The union's proposal, announced
by international President Ralph
Rieser, was in reply to a com company
pany company offer made last Monday and
considered for two days by the
UGCW negotiators. A company
answer was expected by Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. The management offer agreed
in wirlt nut the lansuaae of funda

mental issues in direct bargaining

with the 'n on, or permit ine is issues
sues issues to go to a three-man com

mission for final and binding decision.

The union offer Wednesday
came at a joint union manage management
ment management session with Federal Media

tion' Commissioner Robert Uonna-

Rieser said the union offer was

settling

re-two

year contract.
"We offered to let a third party
decide, and we will accept," Ries Rieser
er Rieser said.
The 'union president said the
company proposal on the "funda "fundamental
mental "fundamental issues" did not provide for
conclusion of all of the issues in

volved.

GIRLS, GIRLS, GIRLS
LONDON, (UPI) -Six hundred
Australian eirli ihoarH linor

Strathnaver who arrived here lo lo-day
day lo-day were too manv for the loss

than 100 boya on the 30-day trip.

ine boys complained the 7-to-l

ratio left them no place to be
alone with just one girl.

Pro-Carnival Dance
At Clayton NCO Mess
The Fort Clayton NCO Ooen
Mess will present a gait pre Car Carnival
nival Carnival dance tomorrow evening hon

oring miss iNyaia Campbell, can candidate
didate candidate for Carnival queen in the
Bartenders and Waiters contes.
The. dance will start at 8 p.m.,
with Eric Lyons and his combo
furnishing the music. Prizes will
be awarded during the evening,
and several surprised have been

planned.
Rainbow Girls
Installation Tonight
Miss Billle Sue Spencer will be

Meeting
Club Alt mire
A regular meeting of Club At At-tamira
tamira At-tamira will be held this evening
at 7:30 In the French-Society HU.
All members are urged to be
prompt.

NY Times, Trib i ;
Raise Daily Price
Outside Of City V
NEW YOJtir (UPl)-The Jfriee

of weekday editions of the New
York Times anJ. the New York

Herald Tribune will be increased

to 10 cen's a copy outside a 50

fmiles radius of the city effective

Monday.
The price will remain five cents

within 50 miles. Previously, 10

cents was charged 100 miles from
the city, but the new p'ice zone
was made beca-ee of continuing
Increased cos's, particularly for
diatrbution "nd transportation,
the Times said.

Iks Council
Mignonette Council of the Ord Order
er Order of Elks have announced a spe special
cial special meeting for 5:30 p.m. Sunday
at the jjsual meeting place.
The newly-elected Daughter Rul Ruler
er Ruler Mazii C.' Morrison.

Psraiso Credit Union
The annuel meeeting of the Ps, Ps,-rtiso
rtiso Ps,-rtiso Credit Union is scheduled
for tomorrow evenine at 7:30 at

the Pflraiso High School.

Nominations and elections will
highlight the meeting, and divid
ends will be declared. All mem members
bers members are urged to attend.
Cristobal Credit Union
Members of the Cristobal Fed

eral Credit Union will meet th.S

evening at 7 at the Rainbow City
gymnasium. They will hear a
complete report of operations dur during
ing during last year. Important policies
of the credit union will be dis discussed
cussed discussed and voted on, and direct directors
ors directors and committeemen will be
elected.
Speakers for the evening wil
be James T. Coats, regional re representative,
presentative, representative, and Harry Bennett,
federal examiner from the United
States.
All members are urged to be
prompt.

'a, proposal predicated on

taa strike $- arbitration Of all
malnine issues, based on a

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That
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a

Oldtime Actor
Herbert; Marshall
h Convalescinq
SANTA MONICA. Calif. (UPD
Actor Herbert Marshall M tnHav

was Cresting comfortably"' at S'.

jonn it ospiw where he is re recovering
covering recovering from b'siflira of nleurisv

and pneumonia.

AttendaLta said the veteran
actoi, who was forced to cancel

in appearance Dublin when he

t came ill earlier this week, was
su'fering .ery little pain.

Elks Aid Youtfi ,p
Awaiting Triply w j
To Gain Freedofn :
After aix mpnth'i of,impnsomant
awaiting trial proceedings, a ic
cat youth obtained his release yes yesterday
terday yesterday from the Carcel Modalo,
torougj, the efforts of the local
Elks organizatipn.
Harry Macintosh was being held
DV the 6th Mllniciniil rnrt alma

with two ther co-workers, on an

aucgeu coarge or petit larceny
involving the illegal sate of scrap
metal valued at $11, -.
Legal expenses for -this action
was defrayed from the Elks' ft.
mergencv Fund whirh ho.

created by the local lodges for thf
activities and administered1 by'J
committee headed by Rolando at

umens.

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't':', ,v."



":1

FRIDAY, JANTARI SO, MSI
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AJ INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPE
PAGE SETTDf

North Koreans'"
Liveln1Trbr
Defector Says
SEOUL.-Korea (UPIli A North

Korean newsman who def acted lo

.tna wan ai ranmunjum saia
' yeiterday ,the people, oi Commu Communist
nist Communist North Korea were living un
Jir conditions of terror.
,:.;.v;ee J)on Joon, who was a re renter
nter renter lor the Soviet Communist
newspaper Pravda. told a new
conference here that the Nonh
Korean Reds were pushing a
large-scale purge movement and
a rural communization program
,Lee said that North Korean
farmers "work like, slaves" in
agricultural cooperatives that bad
been patterned after the Chinese
Communist peoples communes.'
,' "The North Koreans are living
underf more terrified condjtions
than ever" Lee saldi

Chinese Communists Reaffirm
Russians "Leadership Of Reds

QUARLiS ON TOUR
LISBON. PortUgaKUPDN -Mr.
Deputy Def ens. Secretary Donald
A,, Queries' said on hi amvai
here yesterday ht found the Amer
ican defense program in Europe
moving" ahead splendidly. Lisbon
ws Quarlftg last stop on a Euro European
pean European tour of defense installations.

MOSCOW (UPI) Te Chinese
Communists yesterday v reaffirm reaffirmed
ed reaffirmed Russia's leadership of the Com Communist
munist Communist world. '..,
China's premier Chou En-lai de delivered
livered delivered a message of greetings to
the 81 st Congress of the Soviet
Communist Party, yesterday in
which ha pledged the solidarity of
China's : millions with the Ru
sians.
Ht said that attempts by Ameri American
can American "imperialists" and Yugoslav
"revlalonists" to disrupt the unity
between his country and Soviet
Union were futile.
The sol darity of the Communist
camp was the dominant theme of
the second day of the Moscow
meeting of the world's Communist
leaders.
The opening session Tuesday
was devoted entirely to the six six-hour
hour six-hour speec by Soviet Premier
Nlklta S. Khrushchev. Wednesday,
foreign delegations from China,
Poland, France and Italy endorsed
Khrushchev's statements.
The Soviet press and, radio re-

PR CARNIVAL

SMS

at

ZIG-ZAG

up to

Discounts

Reg.
Chemise Prints .90 and .75

NOW
.50
175
M i.

IrisK Linen 1.50 A0

Liiien 1
;; t I.M

1 1-2.1

Chambray 1.25 ,75

.65
.50
.90

Striped Chambray . .95
Printed Chintz 75
Printed Cotton Satin 1.25

Italian Material ..... 1.45 1,10
And many others drastically reduced!

A large assortment of American Satin
REG. .95 and .75
NOW 3 x 1.00

A large assortment of American materials including
Chambray, Poplin, and many others
' NOW 3 x I.IHI

' Vogue, McCall and Royale Patterns

ported that peasants at rallies
throughout Russia had pledged to

carry out Khrushchev's prosram to

outproduce toe West.

The emphasis at the 20th Party

congress in i was mat mere

were "separate roads to Social

ism." Nine months later came the
Polish revolt wh ch swept the
Stalinists put and restored Wladys
law Gomulka to power and then

came the Hungarian rebellion.
But from the speeches Wednrs

day it was apparent the entire

Communist world had swung be

hind the leadership of the Soviets

and Khrusncnev.

Gomulka. whose Poland still is

more Independent than other Cum
munist states, said "our deleaa

tion listenee with great interest to
the principles put forward by

Khrushchev on mutual relations

between Communist parties and

iie ween Socialist countries and

fully agree with the existing ltua
tion within the international Com
munist movement. .."

Spokesmen, fot the Communist
parties, of Italy and France the

two largest in western uurope uurope-mIso
mIso uurope-mIso threw their support complete
ly behind Khrushchev.
Chou headed the Communist Chi
nest' delegation to the Congress

Chinese Communist Party leader
Mao Tse-tung was the only top
ranking Communist leader outside

of Yugoslav's President Tito not

present.
51. Peter's Mutual
Benefit Society
Installs Officers
With close to 100 of its many
members in attendance, the new newly
ly newly elected officer of i he St. Peter's
Mutual Benefit Society were in installed
stalled installed into office last week at the
usual place of business.
The officer., were givei the oath
by the Rev. Father John Spear,
priest-in-chhrge of St. Peter's
Church, La Boca.
Principal officers taking the

oath were K. L. Harris, president

C E. Haywood, vice-president-asst.
chaplain j A. A. "Hall, gener general
al general secretary; 1 E. Haywood, asst.
secretar; E. Harris, asst. to the
secretaries; A. Riney, treasurer,
W. Myrie, E. Best, H..C. Bayne.
trustees; and s$.Hindsv warden.
Also installed Into office were
members ot the amangement
committee, seven; sick visitors,
four: and scrutinizes, three.

i The next genral irieetlrtgf the
o'canizatior. is scheduled for

hursday, Feb. Iy2, at s p.m.
A report on thevprogress of the
current concession on reinstate reinstatement
ment reinstatement for formei members to be
concluded in April, and plans for a
2000 membertl.' figure, of the
end of the current fear will be
given at this meeting
Israeli Premier
Hints Jews May
Come From Russia
TEL AVIV (UPI) Israeli Pre Premier
mier Premier David Ben Gurion last
night strongly hinted at the
possibility of large-scale Jewish
immigration herejrou Russia.
Ben-Gurion, addressing a rally
on immtirratinn Ingn in nirl

lll ail imiii'fc'.wv" W M.M
Jews being allowed to come here
lbom Communist Romania, aid
"thorn W rnnsrvn fcr hfHv that

if we absorb the present wave of

ZOU.UUU 10 ouu.uuu j e wish immi immigrants,
grants, immigrants, the gates will be open-ad
to the greatest concentration 4 of
Jews in 'he Id world.'! : .
"If emigration were- permitted
fram 'that county'," he added "it
would be the greatest miracle in
our histoi'j."
Ben-Gurion did not mention the
Soviet Union by name but it was
plain that that is what he meant.

Straight Talk To Commie Recruiters
Suggested By Authors Of New Book

NEW YORK (UPI) -If a pink pink-cheeked
cheeked pink-cheeked dude asked you to be become
come become a Communist, what would
you do?
Give three cheers for the red,
white and ulue, and then toss a
tomato at him? Shudder awhile,
s eat, and then run' and hide?
"Talk turkey" is what you
should do, say Hirr, and Bonaro
Overiiree hu.band-and-wile au authors
thors authors of a new book, "What We
Must Know About Communism."
By "talk tu-kev" the two mean:
Invite the "idesman" to set down
to .brass tack in a no-holds-bar-ted
debate abot Communism.
For ex mple, ask:
"If the ,-arty': so 'good for the
paoplt', why Is It that fewer than
seven millior of Russian's 200
million 'cltisem' batons
If you .uow the fac s about Com Communism,
munism, Communism, according to the Over Over-streets,
streets, Over-streets, you car chime in while he
ries to aruwer, saying:
"You know darn well the 'peo 'people'
ple' 'people' can't join. If they could, It
wouldn't be pure Communism
anymore. The creator of the
'people's par;-' said a powerful
few million should lead cowering
hundreds of millions."
"Talking t -key", isn't a job for
feather hauli. The Ove-streets
said you've got spend time get getting
ting getting the facts straight. Otherwise,
how could you wsge an intelligent

argument wit' a card-qarrier?
"Before wo car, tot out of this
muddlement about Commun Communism,"
ism," Communism," the Ovorstroots said,
"every American must sense his
and her eblliatler, to got the
facts."

Foi their book, the Overatreets

went to the recordi of Commu

nism, to die "party" documents

ir dec a ctions.

There, they said, they found the
words that argue wall for the

.ause of democracy over Commu Communism.
nism. Communism. Tt talk down Communism,
Americans also mutt get over the
notion that It's "bad manners" to

lister to those who don't believe

In democracy.
In recommending discussions
with those who blast our democ
rcy, the Overatireets, said there's
a bonus Involved.
You'll re-discover how very pre precious
cious precious are the freedoms Amerlcsns
have.
J

IINTINCID TO OIATH

LYONS, France. (UPI) A
French court yesterday sentenced
five Algerians to death for the 1057
murder of a fellow Algerian In a
brawl over nationalist politics. The

victim was Tahar Altsanl, who

was found dead on March 2, 1957,

in a field near here.

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1L

i
T&Gt EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
J-RIDAY, JANUARY: JO, ISTr
Kings
Fro
Bob Watson Off To Flying Start

Clinch

Panama

beagle

In Rlmtpen

Long Live
The King(s)!!

Defending Champ Shoots

fcTiwiiinin:DintimitfnWM"''inl BJMhS

revrsm y fr'r J'S im rrTTTrrrzv

i

JULil

Manager Peden Expects
Good Caracas Showing
By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
Manager Les Peden of the champion Kings said
today that despite the fact that his team will be unr
able to reinforce for the Caribbean Series, he expects
it to give a good account of itself in this year's rene renewal
wal renewal of the classic which begins in Caracas Feb. 10.
The Kings were crowned 1958-59 champs of the
Panama Professional Baseball League last night
after Granny Gladstone singled to drive home Elias
Osorio from second in the bottom of the tenth for a
5-4 victory over the Marlboro Smokers.

Tonight third-place Carta Vieja j
and last-piace Cerveza Balboa play
in the first game of a doublehead-1
er and in the nightcap the King, I
and the Smokers meet for the last i
time. i
The Kings are now six games j
ahead of the Smokers with each

team having only lour cnmcMs

contributed to on of the most
successful campaigns, attendance-wise
and competition-wise,
and was climaxed by their well well-deserved
deserved well-deserved victory.
Last night the Kings scored four
runs in the second inning off Hum Humbert
bert Humbert o Robinson and relief Ditcher

Jim Ilardison gave up the tally I

MARLBORO

AB R H PO A
Napoleon, rf 5 0 111
Brathwaite, 2b. 5 0 0 2 3
Altman, cf. 4 114 0
Prescott, If. 3 1110
Gabler, lb. 4 0 o It 2
Bernard, ss. 4 12 13
Hardaway, 3b. 2 112 4
Cobos, c. 4 0 0 7 0
Robinson, p. 0 0 0 0 C
Hardison, p. 0 0 0 0 3
Totals 35 4 6 '29 17

Two outs
scored.

when winning run

KINGS

left to nlav.

The Kinzs have their full quota
of imported and native players so
are not entitled to use players
nv nf the three other Pro

T.eatie clubs to bolster their squad Black

r u. .oriuc ers.

Add that to the fact that their
ace leftv Dick Luebke :10-1V has
been ordered to enter the Armed
Services Feb. 14 and it is ouvious
that they could do with some h-'ln.
League president Raul (uin
Arango has requested to the Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean Confederation that special,
permission be given to reobcr
luebke with Carta Vieja right righthander
hander righthander Bill Slack when Luebke
leaves Caracas.
But yesterday Arango received
a telegram from the Confedera Confederation
tion Confederation president saying that the
matter would have to be discus discussed
sed discussed in Caracas t the inaugural
conference.
All three rival country members,
Cuba Puerto Rico and Venezuela,
would have to accept Panama :,
proposition for the request to be
It is believed that Slack will be
taken along to Caracas awaiting
the decision of the Confederation
If he does not get permission to
play he will be sent home.
Peden said that if he had a
ctioice he would have liked to take
along Cerveza Balboa tafieldor
Hector Lopez, Marlboro rightnand rightnand-er
er rightnand-er Humberlo Robinsonand Slack.
But the quietlv jubilant skinper
declared that his team, although
it "played some sloppy games dar daring
ing daring the season," won the big ones,
including last night's clincher ;ind
may surprise a lot of people dur during
ing during the series.
The Kings' dressing room was
Jammed last night as league of officials,
ficials, officials, rival players and fans
milled around congratulating
youthful co-owners Raul (Baby)
Arango Jr. and Eric Arturo (Tutu (Tutu-ro)
ro) (Tutu-ro) Delvalle and team members
for their achievement.
The Kings entered the loop for
the first time this season after
the clamoring of fans for a fourth
team. Their entry into the league

i that won the game.

Osorio, singles by Peden and Can
los Heron, a double by Gladstone
and a base blow by starter Bud

accounted for three marK-

Hardison took over for Robin Robinson
son Robinson with runners on first ond
third and no outs and made a
throwing error to first after
fielding Frank Austin's grounder
to let in the fourt run.
Jim then walked Pumpsie Green
but struck out Gail Henley and
make Ken Hunt hit into a double double-plav
plav double-plav to end the inning.
Homers by George Altman in
the fourth, Bobby Prescott in the
sixth and Curt Hardaway in the
seventh and Marcos Cobs' sacrifice
fly in the ninth tied up the score.
The tying run was scored off
winning hurler Stanley Arthur who
took over for Black in the ninth
when Manito Bernard led off with
a double
In the bottom of the tenth Hunt
singled to lead off but was cut
down at third as he tried to advan

ce on Elias' single to right. Elias
advanced to second on the throw.
Peden received an intentional pass,
Heron flied to center for the sec second
ond second out and then Gladstone laced
his game-winning single to left.
Arthur picked up this third vie.
ty against no defat hile'
Hbrdison dropped his fourth de decision
cision decision as compared to two wins.
Robinson gave up five of the
winners' 11 hits and Black permit permitted
ted permitted the losers' six safeties.
Peden had two hits in four of official
ficial official trips to the plate to boost his
average to a leading .396. four
points ahead of Hector Lopez, his
closest rival in the batting race.

Austin, 2b. 4 0 0 2 5
Green, ss. 2 0 0 0 4
Henley, cf. 4 0 14 0
Hunt, If. 5 0 12 0
Osorio, E., lb. 5 2 3 17 0
Peden, c. 4 12 4 0
Heron, 3b. 4 110 3
Gladstone, rf. 4 12 10
Blac, p. 4 0 10 1
Arthur, p. 0 0 0 0 1
Totals 36 5 11 30 14
Score by Innings
Marlboro 000 101 101 04 6 1

Kings

040 000 000 15 11 0

1

rODAr-ENCANTO-35-20

At 9:00 p.m.
A GREAT SHOW!
On the screen:
"DESPERATE MOMENT"

'Pearl of The South Pacific"!

Summary: Error: Hardison.
Runs batted in: E. Osorio, Glad Gladstone
stone Gladstone 2, Black, Altman, Prescott,
Hardaway. Earned runs: Kings 4,
Marlboro 4, Two base hits: Glad Gladstone.
stone. Gladstone. Home runs: E. Osorio, Alt Alt-man,
man, Alt-man, Prescott, Hardaway. Double Double-plays:
plays: Double-plays: Hardaway, Gabler. Stolen
base: Heron. Sacrifice hits: Aus Austin,
tin, Austin, Hardaway. Struck out by:
Black 3, Hardison 6. Base on balls
off: Robinson 2. Black 3, Hardison
4, Arthur 1. Left on bases: Kings
9; Marlboro 5. Pitchers record:
Robinson 4 runs, 5 hits in one in inning
ning inning (pitched to 5 batters in 2nd);

Black 4 runs, 6 hits in 8 innings
(bitched to one batter in 9th).
Winning pitcher: (3-0). Losing
Ditcher: Hardison (2-41. Umpires:
Hilzinger, Corrigan. Williams. At Attendance:
tendance: Attendance: 1,942. Time of games'.

C.F.N. Radio-TV
Sports Schedule
"CFN has announced the follow
ing sports events scheduled for
the coming week:
Radio
Saturday. Feb. 1 Basketball:
Philadelphia Warriors vs New
York Knickerbockers, 2:30 p.m.
TV
Friday, Jan. 30 Wrestling, 10
p.m.
Saturday, Jan. 30 Golf Show
encore, 11:15 p.m.
Wednesday, Feb 4 Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday Night Fights, 10 p.m.
Thursday, Feb. 5 Golf Show,
7 p.m.

TOD AY-ttmbatobsJOD AY I

I T IV O LI I

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25c. 15c
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with C. Colbert
- Also:
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THE LAST HUNT
with Robert Taylor
- Also: L
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OF

BAD DAY AT
BLAC KROCK
with Spencer Tracy

mm sm

Ifil

CANAL ZONE JUNIOR OLYMPIC CHAMPIONS Four Balboa swimmers who are Junior Olym Olympic
pic Olympic champions, should provide the public with a demonstration of championship speed and
skill at the 7th annual Gamboa Civic Council Swim Meet on March 1. (Left to right) Martin
Holmes, Maggy Mahoney, John Townsend and Harry Van Loon.

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

Teams K M CV CB W L Pet. GB
Kings x 8 6 9 23 9 .719
Marlboro 3 x 7 7 17 15 .531 6
Carta Vieja 4 4 x 5 13 18 .419 9
Cerveza Balboa 2 3 5 x 10 21 .323 12J
Totals 9 15 18 21 63 63

TONIGHT'S GAMES (2)
At Olympic Stadium: First game: Cerveza Balboa
(Maranda 4-4) vs. Carta Vieja (Prout 3-2)
Came time: 5:30
Second Game: Kings (Mesa 0-2) vs.
Marlboro (Ferguson 2-0)
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT
At Olympic Stadium: Kings 5, Marlboro 4 (10 innings)

Balboa Brewings

Albrook Knocks

Clayton Out Of
First Place Tie

V

Hot Five-UnderrPar:6t

By WALTER WATSON M
...i.'v;, -.
Bob. Watson, defending 'Panama Open chain ',-

pion, got off to a flying start at the Panama Golf
Club yesterday when he carded a brilliant five-under-par
67 to serve notice to all the professionals

mat ne lully intends to kps his crown. ; v

By VICTOR M. CAREW
The Kings copped the Panama
Pro League championship last
night in a truly dramatic fashion
in ten innings when they came
through with a ten inning 5-4
squeaker over a persistent Marl Marlboro
boro Marlboro club.
The game was one of the best
if not the best played this sea season
son season and it reached its climax

M ' 1 1

II

i7Mirrr?in r V7 11

.u i i d aivii i it i vr ii

THE

I II MM II

. VAUXttALL
AT
i nrA7 r ret r

' Panama Colon
....... t
. .'. .... )

amidst a series of thrilling

that satisfied every person wit

nessing the contest.
Little Stanley Arthur taking
over ;n the ninth from starter
Bud Black picked up what
may bj considered the biggest
victory of his career in the
tenth when Granville Gladstone
rifled a single between third and
short to drive in Elias Osorio
w th the pennant-winning run
from second base. The win was
thj eighth for the Kings over
the Smokers. They have lost
just three to Marlboro.
The game started out as if the
Kings would wrap things up very
early as they connected five
straight hits off starter Humberto
Robinson in the second inning to
score three runs and send the wi wiry
ry wiry righthander off to an early
shower. Jim Hardison took over
and the fourth run charged to
Robinson scored before Jim re retired
tired retired three batters. Hardison pitch pitched
ed pitched eight scoreless innings before
the Kings came up with their big biggest
gest biggest run of the season in the bot bottom
tom bottom of the tenth.

The "goat" label was readied
for Ken Hunt on two occasions in
which he pulled boners. In the
ninth frame with the Smokers'

Marcos Cobos at bat and Manito

Bernard on third with one out,

Hunt chased Cobos' long fly over

tlio left fieid foul lino. when? he

caught it and thus enabled Bern

ard to tag up and s:ore the run
to deadlock the game at four
runs 'apiece.
The Cobos' fly wasn't one of
those border-line cases that could
have created doubt as to wheth whether
er whether it was fair or foul. Hunt again
figured in a potential "goaf play
as he led off the dramatic tenth
frame with a single to Bobby Pres
cott in left. Lefthanded hitting 13-

ias Osoridi rifled a single straight

at Eddie NTapoleon m nghtlield
and Hunt decided to lee It all the

way to third only to be cut down

on a perfect throw from Napoleon
to Curtis Hardaway.

As fate would have it Osorio

kept on runninir to second while

the throw was on its way to Hard

away and later acored the run
that removed Hunt from the goat

category. Hunt, realizing that his
team was last at bat with nobody
out should have avoided the un unnecessary
necessary unnecessary risk and stopped at sec second.
ond. second. Doing this would have meant
that two men would have been on
the bases with nobody out I: is
unlikely that Peden would have
been given the intentional pass
thai he received. In this way the
pressure would have been on
Ilardison to an even more intense

plays i degree in having to pitch to the

league's leading hitter.

But Hunt's out at third gave the
Smokers a chance to put Peden

on without causing any advance

by the runner representing the
winning run who was already on
second. Carlos Heron then flied

to George Altman in shallow cen

ter for the second out, with the
runners holding. But it was here
that the Marlboro strategists ap apparently
parently apparently threw away the percent percentage
age percentage and asked too much of Hardi Hardison.
son. Hardison. The next was Gladstone 'who

incidentally has done the best
hitting of his career this season
to be followed by the pitcher,
Stanley Arthur. Playing percent percentage
age percentage all the way would have meant
putting on Gladstone to pitch to
Arthur, but this was not done.
Gladstone, obviously surprised
that he was not to be purposely
passed, didn't give manager Gra Graham
ham Graham a chance to change his mind
as he shot the first Hardison
pitch through the left side of the
infield to drive in Osorio with the
most important run of the 1958 1958-1959
1959 1958-1959 campaign.
AM in all the game was
thriller and the Kings came
through as they have been able
to do most of the season. They
hit well and seldom failed when
ever they set out to overtake
the opposition.

Neither starter Robinson nor

Black was involved in the deci decision.
sion. decision. Hardison, who had hurled
magnificently for eight innings,
absorbed the loss.
For eight innings Robbi was
faced with the grim prospect -of
losing his third straight game to
the champions in little over two
weeks but was taken off the. book
in the ninth. Last night he .lust
didn't have it and the Kings didn't
take lone to tell him about it.

Bud Black, on the other hand,
gave up three homeruns all wiTi
the bases empty over the first

eight innings.

My congratulations to manager
Les Peden and his courageous

mates as they played the best
ball of the four teams over most
r .L mi i i ii. -.-iil

ui iiib season, xney aia u wnu u
pitching staff that saw the bulk J

Wonders never seem to cease in

the Panama Armed Forces Base

ball League this year and Wednes

day was a day of no exceptions.
The Aibrook Flyers, who had lost
four in a row, mostly to teams
other than the league leadors,
came back for the second time
this year to topple one ot the top
two.
With only three victories all year
one against the league-leading Kob Kob-be
be Kob-be Regulars, the Flyers came back
Wednesday to knock the Clayton
Cavaliers out of a first place tie
with an 11 inning 7-4 victory.
Pitching one of the best games
of the season in the PAF. Red
Greenfield struck out 21 Caval'ers
and had four of his team's seven seven-hits
hits seven-hits in the ex'tra inning contest.
When Greenfield has a good day,
it's just that and Wednesday was
one of those days'.
The Cavaliers had a 4-0 lead go

ing into the fifth inning when the

Flyers exploded for four tallies to

tie the score, which remained that
way until the 11th frame. The Fly Flyers
ers Flyers loaded the bases on a single
a fielder's choice which failed to
put a man out. With no outs, Cy
Brady, on the mound for the Ca Cavaliers,
valiers, Cavaliers, seemed to seetle down as
he struck out John Padron ind
Bobby Langer.
Then came a wild pitch and
Greenfield scored the winning
run. Jean Rogillio singled to score
two more and the Flyers had all
but won the;r third of the year.
At Army Atlantic Wedneday af afternoon,
ternoon, afternoon, the Amador Troopers won
their fourth of the season and took
over third place by defeating the
Falcons 12-3. The Troopers made
only two .errors afield trying to
catch the league-leaders in a race
which has the making of a run runaway.
away. runaway. The fifth week of play opens
Saturday (Jan. 31) with the Kobbe
Regulars hosting the Falcons from
the Atlantic side at 2 pirn. Satur

day night at Beam Stadium the

Flyers are at home against the
Troopers. On Sunday Army Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic plays at home against the Caly-

ton Cavaliers at 2 p.m. 'At the

same time over the Kobbe, the
Regulars will be hosting the Ama Amador
dor Amador Troopers.
On Wednesday the Albrook team

is at home against the Falcons

and the Caliers are to play at home
against Kobbe. Both games are
under the ( lights at 7 p.m.

Bob completed' the first nil)
holes one uider par and then wer
to town racking up five birdies o
the back nine. Coming into nun'
ber eighteen he was six under pa
and it appeared that he woul'
equal Arnold Palmer's ooenin
round in the 1958 Apen with a fi
but after he overshot the green
slightly to the right of the pin hi.'
pitch to the pin left him a four
putt for the par.
Calmly Bob measured his putt,
studied and restudied the sreen

and putted only to have the ball'

rim the cup and hang pn the edge

wnen laay luck refused to move
away and allow the ball to fall
Bob was forced to knock it in for
a bogey five.
Following closely behind Watson
In the day's scoring were Pete
Cooper, Don January and the al always
ways always popular gaucho Roberto De
Vicemo. These three pros scor scored
ed scored 69's and as a result will each
receive two bottles of Vat 69
from Felipe Motta A Son, local
representatives of, this Scotch
whisky.
Bunched closely behind the lead leader
er leader and the Vat 69 pros are Osvaldo
DeVicenzo, Thomas Strafaci and
Bill Erfurth with scores of 70 Bill
Erfurth opened his round like a
house afire when he birdied the
first four holes and. finished the
front nine with a sharp 32 Hp then
played par golf until he reached
number seventeen, usually an easy
birdie hole for the pros, where he

ran into trouble and took his first
bogey. He also bogeyed number
eighteen to card a 38 for the Ijack
nine and his total of 70. for 1 the
day. v
The favorite Don Finsterwald,
arriving early yesterday morning
and therefore unable to get in any
practice reuiidsy had' his troubles
and scrambled, for an even par 72.
Dow's big trouble was on the num number
ber number four 3 par hole where his drive
went into the sand trap. He ex exploded
ploded exploded well and three putted for a
double bogey five.
The. sensational news yesterday
morning at the eolf course, was the

brilliant performance of sixteeh-year-old
Jeff Kline, Jeff, a junior
at Balboa High School, starting on
the back nine blistered the course
with a sparkling 33 and a smart
two over par 38 on the front nine
to finish the day's work with 71.

Later in the afternoon Doctor
Herb Mitten finished his work
with a birdie on eighteen to fie

young Kline for the lead at ti e
end of the first round. Jeff
Kline's and 'Mitten's; 71 were two
strokes above Sandy Hinkle's
ooening round 69 last year.
Following closely behind Kline
and Doc Mitten are Dorsey Never Never-gall,
gall, Never-gall, defending Open ama? u r
ohamDion, Tony Jankus and John
P. Crichton with scores of 2. The
MacMurray brothers. Charlie and
Johnnie had identical scores, of 76
id Sandy Hinkle a disappointing
79. '.
Fighting had to keep their chanc
eh alive in competition with the
adults are three, young fellows, in
addition to Kline,.' : who deserve
tremendous praise for their will to
nlay and win. They are Leo
Dehlinger who carded an 80, Jakie
Vallarino with an 85 and Babe
Marquard who finished up with 84.
These three youngsters express expressed
ed expressed disappointment over their open opening
ing opening day rounds but were highly
confident that with the first day
out of the way they will be able to
come back strong. Win, lose or
draw local goydom salutes these
stout herated stars of the future.
Following are the first dy
scores of all pros and amateurs.

Crichtom
Sterling
Galindo
Kaminske
J. de la Guardia
Connell ... -Paz
Rodriguez
Riley
J. MacMurray
C. MacMurray
Beall
Hurr
J. des Londes, Jr.
Lewter
Kado
Murphy
Chaffman
Day
Glickenhaus
J. J. Vallarino
I.ombroiji
Massot
Chadwifk
Hinkle
Annharico
R. Arias
L. Dehlinger
Clisbee
Gorrans
Kincaid
Compton
Lilly
Medinger
Yeager
Shlegel
Jacks
Muller
Hakspiel
House
Kurz
Marquard
Leonard
Moran

Vallarino UI
Engelke

LeBrun
Trim
Boxwell
Staats i J
Campos Tejad-?
Minor
Wkkhorst
De Raps
Riblett
Wallace
Duffs

72
73
75
:75
'75
75
76
75
76
76
76
77'
77
,77
78
78
78
7S
7S :
79
79 r
79
79
89
80
"80
81
81
. 1
82
82
P3
83
83
; 83
S3
83
83
84
84 ;
85
85.'":
RS'i
88.'
86
86
87,
S7
88 4
88
' 83
"9
91
9i
98

of the burden fall on 'the should

ers of Richard Leubke and Bud

Black as starters and Mamabila
Osorio and Stanley Arthur as out outstanding
standing outstanding firemen.

They did it with the consistent

bats of Pumpsie Green, Les Pcd Pcd-Ken
Ken Pcd-Ken Hunt, and with great
help from Carlos Heron, Gran Granville
ville Granville Gladstone, Gail Henley and

Frank Austin. They had their
share of the breaks also but they

piayea to win.

1:00

DRIVE-)N

Ton ay tm

POPULAR NIGHT I
$1.14 PER CAR!
Jeff CHANDLER In i
"Pillars In The Sky"
In TECHNICOLOR! i

Tomorrow t Sunday!

; WEEKEND RELEASEIJ.,.
Glenn Ford Tint Elf In

k"IMITATlOtf GENERAL"

The proffesionals:
Watson 67
January 69
Cooper 69
R. de Vicenzo 69
O. de Vicenzo 73
Strafaci 70
Erfurth 79
Oliver 71
Furgol 71
Cord 71
Toski 71
Finsterward 72
Sala 72
Vossler 7'

Pott Ti.
Booe 72
Borek 73
Hurich 73
J Castillo 71
Smoot ?5
Armstrong 75
Bernardine 76
Barron 75
Hernandei 76
Conrad 78
VfetP'-Jno ; 77
Almlllategul 77
Bernardez T7
Moore, Jr." V 78
Uretta 1 ', ."VV 79--
Ellsworth i 78'
Mahoney ,80
Rodriguez . 80
Held 83
Macarron.;
The complete amateur scores:..
Mitten ft 71
Kline '-71
Nevergall ' n
Jankus T2

Semce Center theatres

TONIGHT

BALBOA 6:15 8:10
Gordon Scott .,- Eve Brent

'Tarxan's Flfht For Life"

in -Color!

COCO SOLO 7:0(

Molly Bee Allan Reed
"GOING STEADY"

DIABLO UTS. 7:00

"The Lone. Ranger and

The Lost City of Gold"

owl snow, io:ao p.xa.
"The Diamond Queen"

GAMBOA V 7:00

Clark Gable

Burt Lancaster:

"RUN SILENT, RUN DEEP"

GATUN -? ... '.. 7;0B

Pa t Rnone Tftmmv Sands.

lary Crosby Sheree North

m "MARUX gkas

in, Cinemascope & Color!

MARGARITA 7:00

Anthony Steel
Donald Sinden Sinden-"THE
"THE Sinden-"THE BLACK TENT"
Owl Show 10:30 p.fn.
"Land of The Pharaohs"

PARAISO 7:00

Kirk. Dougias
Adolph Menjour,
"Paths of glory" ;
Owl Show 10:30 pin, ;i
"Camels' West"

SANTA CRUZ 1:00
Sophia Loreh L"' r ; .' ','
Anthony Perkins
"Desire Under The Elms"
In Vista Vision? .'

CAMP BIERD rf:N
"FLAME BARRIER"
Note : Change Program
Owl fihow 10:30 p m,
"The Beachcomber"

" "LI l ;



-

FRIDAY, JANUARY 30. 195V
TSS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE unci
Smurlomg Wsh Tops Remon Track Program
Jit
.&
ft"

Xistullari; Chacotero,
Manuela Pedraza Tangle

In

$650

Feature

Race

LEAD: SIX FURLONG sports must viernues . ;
The Stud Chitre's vastly improved three-year-old
brown colt XistularHs the choice of the majority
of the selectors to win tomorrow's featured $650 six

furlong dash -for third series imported thorough

breds at the President Kemon racetrack.

The Gabriel Ossa Vicufta en

try of Chaeotero-Bucalemito shape
up as the No. 1 contenders but
Manucla Pedraza, an impressive

tirir-.rinn-, h .lt ffmA Aflt- MfinHfS.

TV ,UUt 1 L 1NOL U1V VW
sir, wlkh disappointed last week

llermo Milord will again be a a-board
board a-board the Haras Ei Caraiio
breadwinner.
Gavilan, which hasn't won a
race since April 19, 1958 when he

turned a mile in 1:39, is regain

Race Track Graded Entries

. HOfM

1st Race

JocktT

ComaMet

044t

'Special" Imp. 7 Fg. Purs $o50.00 ... .Pool Clows 1:00
. FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

G. Sanchez 112 Only needs sensible ride 3-2

EVEN
2-1

1 A. Rendered

2 Granadero G. Milord 110 Form indicates

. 3 Argosy Royal A. Ycaza 112 Returns is good shape
4 Damajuaha R. Prestanl02x Rates chance this time
5 Chiusa F. Justiniani lOix Doesn't seem likely
6 Mulchen O. Bravo 108 Refuses at start

4-1
10 1
10 1

2nd Race 3rd Sorlts Imp. 6 Fg.Purso 650.00

Second Race of tho Doubl
1 Play Boy G. Sanchez 113 Can get up here
2 Sicabu J. Talavera 110 Would pay nice odds
4 El Agheila S. Hernandez 106 Wide open race
4 Emily Mary A. Credidio 105 Hard to beat here
5 lonias Pet F. Sanchez 105x Could g all the way
6 Al Justo S. Carvajal 113 Rates good chance

Pool Closes 1:30

32
4 1
5-1
3 2
3-1
5-2

after a heavy downpour wh:chtng form slowly and could be rea rea-might
might rea-might -have affected his st.vle; jdy for an upset here. Longsnnt

consistent Distante ana improving i specialist Amaao remaio wm
Gavilan also rate a good chance handle Gavilan's reins.

to score an upset.

Sandino Hernandez will ?mde

the Stud Chitre ace while Oscar

Bravo will be aboard Chacotero.

Xistullari and Cahcotero were sec

ond and third, respectively, be

hind Mouche wnen the latter rac

ed to a shocking $176 upset victo

ry last Sunday.

Distante was fourth in the

same race while mutuels favorite
Mondesir wound up sixth behind

Plavhov. Leadine locker Rraulio

JBaeza, Who rode Mondesir last

week, will again be aboard the

Stud Venezuela hope. Jose Tala

vera will guide Distante.

Manuela Pedraza, which was

an upset winner over odds-on mu

tuels favorite Posiblemente last

Saturday, could score again, a-

gainst tougher competition. Gui-

Ten other races, most of them
of the "hard-to-pick" variety, are
included on attractive card.

Racetrack Tips

By CONRADO

1 Granadero Account
2 Emily Mary
3 Don Luis
4 Clarucha
5 Tutl Frutl
6 Aldar

7 Xistullari

8 Manandoagua ()
9 High Day
10 Kadr
11 Tinela

Rendered
Playboy
Silver Girl

The Squire
Chito

Alucinado

Chacotero (e)

S. Heels
Merimen

Riotus

Alhaiar

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DISTRIBUTORS

AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S.A.
20-15 Automobile Row Tel. 3-7175

3rd Race "t" Natives Fgs Purse $375.00 Pool Closes I:u0
1 Tanganica G. Rivera 113 Excellent race in last 2-1
2 Silver Girl S. Hernandez 118 Good recent races 5 2
3Don Luis B. Baeza 115 Mutuels favorite 3-2
4 Tito Pereque S. Carvajal 108 Not good enough 10-1
5 Rock'n. Roll J. Talavera 112 Usually close up 31

6 Guacamaya A. Credidio 105 usually disappoints 3-1
7 Bueaba G. Milord 115 Could wake up here 3-1

4th Race fh Series Imp.

8 FgPorse $400.00
QUINIELA

Pool Closes 2:39

1 Clarucha
2 Lark
3 The Squire
4 Colifato
5 Chivilingo
6 Riscal

H. Pitty 112 Should score easily
B. Aguirre 113 Early speed only
A. Credidio 106 Handicap may help
G.-Milord 113 Last doesn't count
J. Talavera 118 Depends on start
B. Bieza 110 Jockey may help

EVEN
3-1
31
3 1

41

5-2

5th Race "C" Natives 7 Fgs. Purts $425.00 Pool Closes 3:00

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

J Chito
2 Mellizo
3 Domitila
4 Tuti Fruti
5 Dr. Bill

6th Race 4th

B. Baeza 112 Ran well In last 2-1
J. Talavera 112 Could make it now 3-1
R. Cristian 110 Has good workouts 5-2
A. Icaza 115 Form indicates 3-2
G. Rivera 108 Usually close up 3-1

Series Imp. 6 F Purse $450.00
First Race of the Double

Peel Closes 3:4"

1 Miss Patience
2 Cleron
3 Mi Cautiva
4 Artigas
5 Aldar J.
6 Deungalope
7 Alucinado

J. Talav. 110
G. Milord 113
V. Tejada 110 i
J. Ulloa 115
Samaniego 115
J. P. Diaz 102x
F. Alvarez 115 ',

Enjoying rare form
Would pay. off
Not with this rider
Usually disappoints
Has class plus
Would pay off
No. 1 contender

10-1
5 1
151
41
35
101
2-1

7th Race 3rd Series Imp. 6 F Purse $450.00 Pool Closes 4:10
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Gavilan A. Credidio 103
2 Mondesir B. Baeza 113
3 Xistuallari S.Hernandez, 113
4 Manuela Pedr.. G. Milord 103
5 Distante J. Talavera 108
6 Chacotero 0. Bravo 110
7 Bucalemito F. Alvarez 108

-Better this week 15-1
-Could improve 5-2
-Form indicates 3-2
Enjoying top form 3-1
-Rates good chance 4-1
-Could go all the way 3-2
-In fight all the way 3-2

8th Raot 5th Series imp.

9 Ff Purse $500.00
QUINIELA

Fool Closes 4:40

1 Luciente F. Sanchez 103x Begging for good ride 10-1
2 Fieltro C. Bovil 108 Returns from layoff 15-1
3 Silver Heel F. Alvarez 106 Improving slowly 31
4 Cordial S. Hernandez 105 Ran well in last 4-1
WNow Then J. Phillips 105x Could surprise 3-1
6 -Pangal J. Talavera 110 Distance may help 4-1
7 Mi Locura A. Credidio 108 Distance seems long EVEN
8 Manandoagua G. Milord 116 Should beat these EVEN

The biggest news in local horse
racing this week was the depar departure
ture departure of track champion Perdula Perdula-rio
rio Perdula-rio for the United States. Perdu Perdu-lario.
lario. Perdu-lario. co-owned by Carlos (Chi-

chbl de la Guardia and Dario

Carrillo. was sent by plane to

Miami yesterday in the care of

turfman Ernesto Pans.
The six-year-old Argentine-brad
chestnut son of Petrarca-Hannah
was consigned to Roberto de la
Guardia who will take the classy
little racer north to compete at
New York tracks if he is success successful
ful successful at Florida's Gulfstream and
Hialeah racetracks.
Other horses who were sent a a-way
way a-way from the President Remon
racetrack this week are Informal,
Fudge Girl, Colleen's Wish and

Marilyn, which were sent to

Louis Martinz' Cerro Punta brood

farm and Romancero which went

to the Eleta brothers' Haras San
Miguel.
Informal and Romancero will
be away only temporarily to
recover from leg ailments in
the cooler climate of Chlrqui.
Fudge Girl, Colleen's Wish and
Marilyn 'will most likely be uv uv-ed
ed uv-ed for breeding purposes.
oOo

A record crowd is expected to

attend the auction sale of 22 na

tive throughbreds this afternoon

at the President Remon race racetrack's
track's racetrack's paddock. The auction is

scheduled to begin at 5 p.m.

Nine of the promising colts and

fillies are products of the Eleta

brothers' Haras ban Miguel by
the stallions Keyhaven, King's
Prize and Goyonder. Five are

from Louis Martinz' Haras Cann Cann-thia,
thia, Cann-thia, five from Salvador Jurado's

Haras San Jose, two from the Ha

ras San Vicente and one eac'i

from the Haras Rio Cascades and
the Haras El Caraiio.

-oOo
It was erroneously reported that

Panamanian jockey Reinaldo Go

mez had ridden Silvio Lazzarin s

Argentine-bred router Trasgo to
victory recently at Tropical Park.
The horse was ridden to two con consecutive
secutive consecutive triumphs by Cuban joc jockey
key jockey Manuel Gomez, returning $30.
60 the first time and $35.40 the

second time.
oOo
The veteran Edward Oitttns,
who scored countless victories
during the "old days" with his
native racers Trigo, Monttrisno,
Aqui Estoy and Casablanca, re returns
turns returns to the game as the train trainer
er trainer of the disappointing Deunga Deungalope.
lope. Deungalope. Cuquita also has a new train

er. Kegmald Douglas has taken
over the training of the speedy

unuean niiy.
oOo
Dr. Bill and Rhea Calls will
race with blinkers this weekend
while Cool Cat II will compete
without.. .Resolana's new owner is
listed as the Stud Juan Diaz. Mi-

X" SX

lan Thomas will continue to train

the filly.

Other horses with new owners
and trainers are Colit'ato, I'anclio

Lopez, Metafierro, Sunque and

Platano.
Colifato is now the property of

the Stud Rita and Sofi with Er Ernesto
nesto Ernesto Paris in charge of the training.

Mrs. Eulogla Marin, Brauho
Baeza's mother, is the new own

er of Pancho Lopez. Korlunato Hi

dalgo is in charge of tl e training.

Metafierro is now owned by

Miss Eleida Kenny and trained

by Norman Kenny.
Mrs. Clotilde P. de Marrero

bought Sunsque. Francisco Marre Marrero
ro Marrero does thek training.

The vastly improved Platan

was acquired by Mrs. Delia Ace-

vedo and is being trained by Da
vid Vos.
oOo
A shipment of eleven Argen Argentine
tine Argentine 2-year-old colts, the 1st of a
group of 30 recently bought by
trick manager Peblo. A. Thay Thayer,
er, Thayer, arrived Wednesday night at
the Tocumen eirport.
The group includes San Sal Salvador,
vador, Salvador, Salale, Chopero, Los Cu Cu-cos,
cos, Cu-cos, Factotum, Dabaibe, Fer Fer-nandtl,
nandtl, Fer-nandtl, Gai Lusar, Roseda, Rei Rei-na
na Rei-na Nsgra and Singaluz.

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE

Teams Won Lost Pet.
Lincoln Life 5 1 .833
Gilbraltar Life 4 1 .800
Elks 1414 4 3 .471
Seymour Agency 3 3 500
Spur Cola 2 4 .333
Police 0 .000

Elks 1414 0, Lincoln Life 2
Lincoln Life took undisputed pos
session of the leaarship of 'he
loop when they blanked the Elks
lodgemen by a score of 2 to 0.
In the opening inning, taking ad advantage
vantage advantage of free tickets to first, the
Lincoln jumped to an early lead (.f
two tallies. This was the scoring
for the day, because Iew Fontaine
came on the mound for the Elks
in relief and silenced the Lincoln
bats, and gave up only two walks
and scattered the four hits obtain

ed from his offerings.
Little Bobby Ostrea, of Lincoln
out the ball over the plate and let
his fielders do the work. Bobby
fanned only two batters, and h.s
infield had a very busy day. Both
teams Dlayed well afield, with
each side only one miscue each.
Besides a heady game, Ostrea
had a perfect day at the plate,
with three for three, and one be be-iw
iw be-iw a solid double.
Tomorrow morning at the Pa

cific Little League) Stadium will b

fhe big game when Gilbraltar Ltf

and Lincoln Life will tangle. Th
outcome of this tussle could decid
the first half championship. Gil
braltar will have one of two south
paws toe the mound, Dick Ebdo Ebdo-or
or Ebdo-or Gene Hermanny, and Unco!
willo no doubt send Joyner t
secure first place.
The box score:
ELKS 1414

AB n H
Berger, 2b. 3 0
Poore, lb. 3 0
Bridwell, cf. ? 0
Hummel, 3b. 2 0
Austin, ss. 3 0
Vaucher, If. 2 0
Fontaine, rf-p 2 C
McOrath, c. 1 C
Egolf, p-rf 2 0

LINCO'.N LIFE

AB R H
ThomDson. 3b. 3 0 ... S-
Engelke, ss. 2 1; ';.
Ostrea, p. 3 1 .,. ?
Joyner, rf. 2 0 ...
Kiamco, lb. 2 0 j
Deming, c. 2 0,., ,,
Douglas, of. 3 0 ;
Hudeins, 2b. 2 0 ,,,
Nessler, If. 2 0 ','.' f

9th Race 5th Series Imp. 9 -Fg. Purs $500.00
ONE TWO

Pool Closes 5:15

1 Don Cirilo
2 Sunsque
3 High Day
4 Coltro
5 Plucky
6 Cheyenne
7 Mariman
8 Maese

0. Bravo 112
J. Talavera 105
B. Baeza 115
F. Sanchez I02x
J. Samaniego 110
A. Credidio 107
v G. Milord 106
B. Aguirre 110

-Razor sharp form
-Distance handicaps
-Usually runnerup
-Rider handicaps
-Gets test here
-Last doesn't count
-Hard to beat here
-Not with this rider

4- 1
101
2 1
5- 1
4-1
4 1
2-1
15-1

10th Race 4th Series Imp. 8 Purse $400.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1-Charicleia B. Baeza 106 Jockey may help 3-1
2 Brote D. Madrid HOx Much too much distance 201
3 Kadir G. Rivera 113 Seems best here EVEN
4 Sunfair V. Tejada lOlx Must go lower- 301
5 Dagon S. Hernandez 106 Dangerous contender 5 2
6 Riotus G. Milord 112 Could go all the way 2-1
7 English W. G. Sanchez 113 Nothing in months 50-1
8 Paquiro F. Sanchez lOOx Doesn't seem likely 251

11th Race 7th Series

Imp. 5 Purse $450.00
ONE TWO

Pool Closes

1 Tinela H. Pitty
2 Escardillo R. Prestan
3 La Fama H. Hidalgo
4 Mama Lola M. Chalmers
5 Blue Zulu C. Quiros
6 Atomic Spring A. Jordan
7 Ramo D. Barret
8 Grimilda 0. Espino
8 Alhajar F. Sanchez

107xv Should beat these
105x Good early speed
103x Rates good chance
I05x Coould get up now
I02x Rates fair chance
HOx Ran well in last
l()3x Could make it here
101x Good early speed
U2x Form indicates

5-2
4- 1
5- 1
v 51
101
3-1

4 1

5-1
21

Gun Club Notes

Balboa Gun Club's night .22 pis pistol
tol pistol match waj fired Tuesday night
January 27.
Scores were closely contested
right down the line with the match
be ng in doubt up until the last
shot was fired.

Read Our Classifieds
I ii ; ;

Match winner was C. J. Mcll Mcll-vaine
vaine Mcll-vaine with a 563 out of a possible

score of 600. first master, sgt.
R. K. Baueh U.S. Army. Ft. Kob

be 557. 1st expert, H. F. Smith

- 557. 1st sharpshooter. Lt. S. G

Blouin, U.S. Navy, o'. the Baltoa

Harbor Defense Unit 529 with 11

X's (X's shots nearest the center

Cricket News

The 1958 cricket season will be

officially opened on the Atlantic

side this isunday, reD. 10, wnn
the contenders being the two top
clubs of last year's play, Excel Excelsior
sior Excelsior and Wanderers.
With two weeks of arduous prac

tice behind them, the individual

players are said to be fast ap approaching
proaching approaching their best form, thus
guaranteeing some bright cricket

for the day. Rainbow City Oval

will be the scene, the starting
time: 12:30 p.m.

of the bullseye) followed by 2nd
thanpshooter. Ens. M. J. Fetzer,
U.S. Navy, Rodman Naval Station
529 X5.
The next night .22 pistol match
will be Tuesday, February 3.

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Pod4 CSemfl

CLASSIFIED ADS

i Resorts
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Foster cottages, between Santa
Clara and Rio Hato. New low
rates. Phone Balboa 2830.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara R. de P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 1-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.

Albert Agard
Dies; Funeral
Service Today
Funeral services will be held to today
day today at 4 p.m in the Pueblo Nue Nue-vo
vo Nue-vo Catholic Church for Albert
Robert Agard, a 24-year-old resi resident
dent resident of Paique Lefevre who died
Jiis morning in Santo Tonus Hos Hospital
pital Hospital following abrief illness
Burial will follow in the Pueblo
Nuevo Cemetery.
, Young Mr. Agard is survived by
his mother, Mrs Elena Roberts
Agard, and 'lis sisters, Isabel Ju Ju-Jtian,
Jtian, Ju-Jtian, Alhertha r.nd Elena Agard, in
addition to several neK.'s.

ACTRESS RECOVERING
NEW YORK (UPI) Blonde
aetrefs Roxanne Arlen. 23, was
in Bellevue Hospital today recov recov-uing
uing recov-uing from an overdose of sleep sleeping
ing sleeping pills. She as reported in
in good condition.

Glenn FORD, Red BUTTONS, Taina ELG stars in
"IMITATION GENERAL"
RELEASED TOMORROW AND SUNDAY AT THE
"DRIVE-IN" THEATRE

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"Imitation General," weekend attraction tomorrow and
Sunday at the "DRIVE-IN," unfolds an excitement pack packed
ed packed story of an American sergeant who impersonates a gen general
eral general after the latter is killed and thus saves an entire
Army unit from a demoralized rout and defeat during a
crucial episode of the Battle of the Bulge in World War II.
Glenn Ford portrays the sergeant, with MGM Cinema Cinema-Scope
Scope Cinema-Scope picture co-starring; Red BUTTONS in his first film
since winning an Academy Award for his role in "SAYO "SAYO-NARA"
NARA" "SAYO-NARA" and TAINA ELG, who scored at the French charm charmer
er charmer of "Les Girls." Popular teenage favorite Dean Jones
heads the supporting cast. Advt.

mmer

Advertise in this
FOR
.i. r
"GKT STREAMLINED"
Kxcercislns Machines. Turkish
the McLrv.v way Bodj Massage,
oath. Trained operators tor ladies
nd gentlemen Get results.
MASSAGE SALON
Services "SCHOLL'S
Products
J. Arnsemenn Ave. 13-48
Tel S-H17
FOR SALE
FRKiETTE
AIR CONDITIONER
FOR AUTOMOBILE
$270.00
RATTAN LUX
FURNITURE
Tel. 3-1293
it iMiCKcXCA. .... ...
EVERLASTING BATTERY
Foto International
155 Central Aye.
Corner "K" Street
1 block from Railroad
Station.

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Apartments

FOR RENT: Completely fur fur-nishew
nishew fur-nishew two bedroom apartment,
hot water, Campo Alegre, linen,
dishes. Phone 3-5024.
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: Furnished, one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, kitchen, living
room, dining room, $85-00,
Automobile Row. Phone Balboa
4169 days. 2870 nights.
$50.00 furnished apartment.
North American neighbor, good
transportation. Tel. 2-3343, 3 3-0471.
0471. 3-0471. FOR RENT: Apartments and 2 2-rooms,
rooms, 2-rooms, Via Espana No. 501 0-A,
$40.00 and $25.00. Phone 4 4-0051.
0051. 4-0051. FOR RENT: Near El Panama
one bedroom apartment, comple completely
tely completely furnished, including all uti.
lities. linen, China etc. Hot
water $150.00. Tel. 3-3884.
FOR RENT: Well located apart apartments,
ments, apartments, furnished or unfurnished,
4th of July Avenue No TI-352
facing Quarry Heights tntrance,
for information call telephone 2 2-4204
4204 2-4204 or same building, apart apartment
ment apartment No. 9.

section Ads only cost $25.50 per month
INFORMATION CALL 2-0740

Full day excursion
SAN BLAS
Sunday February 1
COPA twin engine
DC-3 Transport
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. 2-1661
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
C.tnerftl Agent
Gibrallar Lii'e Ins. Co
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0r.52
Monday thru Friday
9:00 a.m. to 12:00
2:00 p.m. to 5:00
Saturday: 9:00 a.m. to 12:00
JUDSON
Super chargers
for your
Volkswagen and Ghia
MGA, Dauphine
50
more power
Ci'a. Tsiniena de
Aulo Servieio, S.A.
Frangipani St
Tel. 2-1870

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 55 Mercury Mont Mont-clair
clair Mont-clair hardtop, Mercomatic, radio,
rear seat speaker, good shape.
Call Curundu 3289.
POR SALE: 1954, Morris 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, duty paid, $550; 2 sets
encyclopedia; silver coffee-tea
set. 84-4203.
FOR SALE-.--1953 Buiek. 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 Colon 313 office
hours.
AUTOS EISENMAN, S.A. Offers
the best Used Cart in Town:
1958 Chevrolet Bel Air 4DR, ra radio,
dio, radio, W'S Wall tires, automatic
trans, plastic covered upholstery.
1956 Buick, tutone, WSW fires,
air conditioned. Very goor condi condition.
tion. condition. 1955 Ford-Victoria, radio, tu tutone,
tone, tutone, WS Wall tires, automatic
trans.
1956 Plymouth Kingsway Sta.
Wagon, tutone, WS Wall tires.
1957 Fiat Sport. Excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. 1955 Ford, 4 Door Sedan, radio.
WSW tires, automatic trane.
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: 1949 Pontiae. 4
door. Excellent transportation.
Cash sale $235.00. Call Panama
3-6715.
FOR SALE: 1959 Ford station
wagon, 4 door, automatic trans,
mission, power steering, power
brakes, radio, duty not paid,
$1800. Owner, employe State
Department, transferring to Far
East. Panama 3.6282.
Balboa T Plans
New 'Adventure
In Religion' Talks
Next Thursday at 7:30 the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa YMCA-USO will begin a new
series of lectures entitled "Ad "Adventures
ventures "Adventures in Religion." The open opening
ing opening presentation will be by the
Rev. Robert F. Gussick, Pastor of
Redeemer Lutheran Church, and
the subject will be "The Dead Sea
Scrolls."
Other lectures are planned for
weeks ahead, including the follow following:
ing: following: Feb. 12, "Music, a Pathway
to God" by the Very Rev. Mainert
J. Peterson, Dean, the Cathedral
of St. Luke; Feb. 19 "Religion in
the Atomic Age by the Rev
Walker M. Alderton, pastor, Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa Union Church.
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES CP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
The New
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Vlewflnder System
Panama Colon
AGENCIA de CAMBIO
Y SERVICIO
We rash checks and Lottery
tickets at any time.
We are located right across
from the Anoon Bus Stop.

Guic

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Chinese ebony liv liv-ingroom,
ingroom, liv-ingroom, ten pieces, sold together
or separate. 34th St. No. 4-58.
FOR SALE: New bunk beds,
full automatic washer, three
piece blond bedroom suite with
unpainted night stands, Albrook
Qtrs. 334 A, phone 86-3134.
FOR SALE: 3 Venetian blinds,
for Duplex bedrooms, good con condition.
dition. condition. Bamboo Match-stick
inches. Good condition. Lattice
drapes, 8 panels, 84 by 62
inches, and 2 panels, 84 by 36
enclosure for basement. House
1540.B or Tel. Balboa 3635.
FOR SALE: Modern furniture,
used 3 months. It is a bargain.
Call 2-2680 Mr. Flavin.
FOR SALE: Airconditionar,
York, separate condenser-compressor,
new 1 h.p. motor 110
volt $150; Fischer Spinnet piano,
full string, beautiful $450; solid
mahogany dining set, table, six
chairs, buffet, service table,
$300; No. 5407 Harrod Place,
Diablo.
FOR SALE: 2 youth beds, ma mahogany,
hogany, mahogany, excellent condition. $40,
44 Street, phone 3-0410.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: Lambretta scooter,
good condition $250.00. Call
Balboa 6421.
Quote Unquote
STREATOR, 111. Andrew Ju-
home is sinking into the ground,
commenting on the mine tunnels
and rooms under his house:
'Nobody told me about any
mines or rooms when I moves in.
There's nothing about them in my
insurance policies."
NEW YORK Vice President
Richard Nixon, disagreeing with
those who criticizezd American bus
nessmen for entertaining Russian
Deputy Premier Mikoyan, said the
businessmen could take a lesson
from labor leaders. He comment commented:
ed: commented: "They the labor leaders have
nothing but contempt for those
who are dupes and who can be
deceived by what they know are
obvious untruth."
; CHICAGO High school sophomore-
James A. Johnson Jr. en
route to Washington to become the
first Negro page in the House of
Representatives of his approach
to the job:
"My parents told me to keep
my eyes open and my mouth clos closed,
ed, closed, when I get there."
NEW YORK Dr. T. Keith
Glennan on how the first U. S.
spaceman will be picked from a
select group, narrowed to 12 by
the time this country's "Project
Mercury" is ready to be launched
as a satellite:
"All 12 of the volunteers of the
Mercury team will be given the
same pre-flight and flight training.
Only immediately before the first
named orbital flight will be first
Mercury astronaut be selected."
NEW YORK Mrs. Doralisa
Tavarez on her feelings towards
the woman who kidnaped her ba baby:
by: baby: "I can never forgive her for this
deed she did. But I think she should
be given a lot of assistance.
NEW YORK Disc Jockey Pe
ter Tripp's doctor, L. J. West, re re-porting
porting re-porting the condition Tripp is in
after 179 nours without sleep:
"He's confused and sees -ill kinds
of things although he realizes they
really aren't there."
(!:::
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Clarence Martin's Orchestra

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830 Kilocycles
PANAMA

Miscellaneous

Dr. Wendehake Medical Clinic,
opposite Chase Bank. Central
Avenue 18-117. Phone 2-3479.
Magic wheal NECCHI, slightly
used. Price 325.00; telling at
210.00; 7.00 per month. CASA
ADMIRABLE, next to Lottery
'bldg.
SINGER electric and treadle
$45.00. Very good condition.
CASA ADMIRABLE, next to the
Lottery bldg.
Typewriters: Remington 10.00;
Smith Corona 15.00; Underwood
20.00. CASA ADMIRABLE, next
to Lottery.
NEWYORKER automatic elee elee-trls
trls elee-trls and treadle tewing machine,
like new. Price 289.00; selling
at 98.00. CASA ADMIRABLE,
next to Lottery building.
SERVEL kerosene refrigerator;
used on demonstration only.
Price 612.00; telling for 499.00,
$30.00 per month. CASA AD ADMIRABLE,
MIRABLE, ADMIRABLE, next to Lottery.
FOR SALE: Hi-Fi Gerard. Beau Beautiful
tiful Beautiful tone $100.00. House 875.
Morgan Avenue, Balboa. 1951
Lincoln, duty paid $500.00,
good condition.
FOR SALE: Baby Grand piano,
In perfect condition $390.00.
DeSoto car 1952 $200.00. Calle
31 No. 4.41.
Dogs
Boxer puppioe for eale AKC.
Phono 2-4258, 6 weeks old.
FOR SALE: Registered Beaglo
Puppies. Just out of quarantine.
Beautifully marked, full black
blanket, whit stockings. Call Al Albrook
brook Albrook 4193.
Roy Tasco Wesley
Of USIS Staff
To Study In States
Roy Tasco Wesley, a member
of the United State? Information
Service Library staff, left vaster
day for Washington, D.C., where
he will begin a three-month orien orientation
tation orientation program sponsored by the
United States Information Agency
for local employes.
An employe of USIS since Feb February
ruary February 1955, he is at the same time
a student at the University of Pa
nama, where he is majoring in
Public Administration. At the U U-niversity
niversity U-niversity he is also enrolled in the
following library science courses:
reference work, administration and
organization of libraries, research
and investigation work, bibliogra bibliography
phy bibliography and selection of books.
At the USIS Information Ccn Ccn-terr
terr Ccn-terr Wesley is chiefly responsible
for both interior and window dis displays,
plays, displays, which represent forms of
both American and Panamanian
culture. In preparing these dis displays,
plays, displays, he has shown initiative and
creativeness.
In addition, he prepares month monthly
ly monthly statistical reports and does
general library work, such
as registration, circulation and
answering reference questions.
A member of the National Libra Librarian
rian Librarian Association of Panama, Wes Wesley
ley Wesley has been also active is sports
activities, being appointed a few
years ago as secretary of the Na National
tional National Track and Field Committee
of the Republic. He has written
several columns and articles for
local newspapers, especially on
sports.

host Johnny "B" invites all
friends to join him there

over

Dfl
COMMUNITY NETWORK
Every Friday & Saturday
from 8:15 to 8:45 p.m.

1090 Kilocycles
COLON

Real Estate

FOR SALE Residence on Euse Euse-bie
bie Euse-bie Morales Ave. (El Cangreje),
3 bedrooms, living-room, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, breakfast-room, glasa cov covered
ered covered interior patio. $36,500
mortage of $9,000 inspection by
appointment only, Cucalon and
Co., realtors. Phone 3-3330.
FOR SALE: Lett 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Nueve Hip6dreme
Urbanisation, across the Remoa
Racetrack. All lets with at root
fronts, towage, water main anal
electricity. CaH W. McBaraett.
Tel. 1-257.
FOR SALE: Commercial pro property
perty property on corner of autemobila
row and "T" streets, nets 1 1
of your investment, $100,000
full price 340.000, mortage for
impectien. Call Cucalon y Cia,
realtors, phone 3-3330.
FOR SALE: Lot 1,066 square
meters in the best location of
La Cresta, aituatad 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: Properties in Santa
Clara, 6 to choose from, all fur furnished.
nished. furnished. Price start at $4000.
Cucalon y Cia., realtors. Phone
3-3330.
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: 14" Fib.rglassed
boat. Excellent condition 5181-R
Diablo Hts. Call after 3 p.m.
FOR SALE: Cabin Crosier
"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, Bireenas Printing Shop. Can
be seen at "Club de Yataa y Pes Pes-ca'
ca' Pes-ca' Phono 2-1424.
FOR S41E4-W risen outboard
motor, 1 0 K.a). with Remote
gallon fuel tank, extra propeller.
Phone 84-3235.
FOR SALI: 14 ft. fiborolass
c neat, controls, 25 h.p. tvinruao
and trailer.' complete. Call 2-
1632.
15 ft, fibenlassed boat, $175.
30 h.p. Evinrude motor, $195.
Trailer, $65, or $400 for every every-thinp.
thinp. every-thinp. ABCRNATHY.
FOR SALI: 15' runabout, with
controls, rapareund windshield,
hae all extras, 40 h.p. motor,
Gatar trailer. All like now. full
price $750.00. Will trade, gat gat-boo
boo gat-boo 2-2887.
79th Army Band
Has Varied Program
For Amador Concert
The 79th Army Band will hold a
concert on Monday at 3:30 p.m. at
the bandstand at Fort Amador.
Admission is free and seats will
be provided.
The band will play Action Front
March, Blakenburg; Overture
"Der Freischutz," Polonaise Mili Mili-tare,
tare, Mili-tare, Chopin; Black Canyon of the
Gunnison (Tone Poem), Eickson;
and America's Ditiny by
Holmes.
After intermission ther. will be
three dance orchestra numbers,
Nice Work if You Can Get It, and
with the Wind and the Rain in Your
Hair.
These will be followed by Golden
Gate March by Goldman; Tales
from the Vienna Woods by Strauss
How Deep Is the Ocean, Berlin;
French Quarter Suite, in four
parts. Morrissey; and Stars and
Stripes Forever March by Sousa.
Tl fririeih

SERVICES

TELEVISION SERVICI
Wa repair In your homo
wo don't pretend to guarantee
our work. Wa guarantaa it
PHONE THE EXPERTS
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
Tel. 2-1905
Tivoli Avenue No. 18-20.
TV SERVICE
For bettor Homo Service,. Alwayei
Rely on
U.S. TELEVISION.
Phono 3-7(07 Panami, Seoriee
from 9:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
Protect your homo and proper property
ty property against intact data at.
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Servico,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
CAMERA REPAIRS. All makes,
all work guaranteed. Call NAT NAT-ERS
ERS NAT-ERS 103, Colon 8057, 7th St.
"STAUFFER Slenderising Salon
for the woman who knows what
It can mean to have and to keep
a lovely figure." Phono 3-7689,
Campo Alegre Bid. 9, Via Espafia.
If Reds Refuse
To Play China
USCagersGain
SANTIAGO, Chile, Jan. 80
(UPI) If the unbeaten Russians
don't take the court tortight, ths
United States team that the So Soviets
viets Soviets soundly trounced can clinch
the world amateur basketball
championship.
Russia w&s scheduled to meet
Nationalist China, tonight in its
final game, in the final round of
the world lourniment but the
Russians have insisted they won't
t.ke the Cuiiirt against a country
they claim doesn't exist. This re
fusal wan repeated yesterday by
Gergafrt Besserov, president of the
ttussian ;BasiceiaU Feneration.
That would mean a Russian for
feit and force the Soviet to end
the tournament with 10 points un
der the point system used here
instead of a posible 12. A team
get two point for a win, one for
a loss, and none for failure to
play.
The United States, which in
creased its total to nine points by
coming from behind to beat Chile
last night, 64-55, can finish with
a total of 11 points by beating
Brazil tonight.
Brazil, on the other hand, could
win the title wi.b 11 points by bea
ins the United States tonight and
Chile tomorrow on the final day
of the tournament.
Pacific
Softball
League
Teams W L Pet
Abernathy Unisport 5 0 1.000
Pan Liquido 4 2,.6M
Jantzezn S 2 .600
Ambassadors 2 4 .333
Mariners 0 .000
Next Games
Jan. 30 Abernathy Unisport ys
Pan Liquido.
Feb 2 Ambassadors Vs Unisport
Feb. 3 Jantzezn vs Pan Liquido
Feb. 4 Mariners vs Ambassad
ors.
Unisport Still Undefeated
Bill De La Mater's Unisportert
remained undefeated in three
weeks of play as they nosed
Glud's Mariners, 5-4, Tuesday.
Winning pitcher was Fritr Che Cheney
ney Cheney while Hobbie again lost for
the Mariners.
Scoring single runs to the first
and second innings, the unisport
ers ganged on Hobbie for two
more runs in the fourth and scor
ed an insurance run in the sixth
behind three walks and a hit by
Ditch ball.
The Mariners were held hitless
and scoreless by Cheney for four
innings before three runs and
three hits by Glud s Mariners got
the ball rolling as they came close
to victory. One additional run in
the seventh was made by the
Mariners.
The game's leading hitters were:
Abernathy Lou Hilzinger, 2in-3;
Mariners, Skala, 2-in-4.
The box score:
Mariners Ab I H
Gagne 2. 3 1
Skandsmis 3 11
Wight J 9 9
Skala 4 ft 2
Moor 4 9
Kelly 4 js,ioo
Buxton t; B 0
Hobbie S 0
Mungln "(.tv.fc-l
Taht .4- til
Woodruff 41 J 1 1
Heilzinger 8 12
Jones 0 0 0
Trout 3 01
Chance 11
Hooper t 0

Woods .10 0
Cheney 1 11

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER A DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
PHONE BALBOA 1709
NURSERY SCHOOL
Menday Him Friday, S te
a.m. 2Vi year re 5 year, eeri eeri-tranr
tranr eeri-tranr supervision, transpertariee
provided. Call Balboa 1214.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: 57, etSS,
Austin A-35. Phone i-526,
with er without eluty.
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Maid for jeneral
housework must give references
Arboix iulldini. 5th St. Apt.
Ne. 3.
Today's Opening
STOCK PRICES
NEW YORK. Jan 30 fTTPn
Dr, Arturo Frondizi, President o!
Argentine nation, formally opene
the JMew York Stock Exchange tc
aay Dy sounding tne gong on th
rostrum overloomkine the flnnr.
This is the first time in historl
the head of a state opened th
market. And he did a good job c
h ior tne bulls, The market at
vanced fractions to a point o
fairly active trading.
Issues to rise a point include
Dl Print Amarioon T.lki,
, -----'- AWf UUUW
U.S. Steel and International P;
per formidable leadership j
contrast with recent session
wheh.tmef4,w 1 priced second ar
suKssweri as volume ieaaers
ACF Ind
49
Ativocate
8.50b
10
zm.
48
37V4
231
66
37
11
53
S9b
94b
T 13-16
S9V4
7V4b
27b
44
49b
5244
82
lb
59
31
13-16
209
S7
20
9
T 13-18
7b
SI
77
m
214
124
40b
IS
14b
45
41
58
82
344
162',b
34a
45
4
7
2
49
44
46
72
48
27b
21
42
67
50
. 23H
5
m
14
2015
32
23b
2
48H
95,
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734'
59
Alleghany
Aluminium
Amer Cyariamid
Amer Motors
Amer Tel and Tel
Anaconda Copper
Arkansas Fuel
Avco Mfg
Beth Steel
Bettinger Corp
Bicroft Uranium
British Pet
Burriughs
Canadian Eagle
Celanese
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago Great West
Chrysler
Cities Service
Coastal Caribe
Creole Pet
Crown Cork: and Seal
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
Du Pont
El Paso Natural 01
Eversharp ,.
Fairchild Engine
Fargo Oil
Felmont Pet
General Dynamics
General Electric
General Motors
General Plywood
Gulf Oil
Harsco Steel
Hayden Newport
Howe Sound
Imperial Oil
Intl Pet
Intl Tel and Tel
Lorillard
Martin Co.
New Eng Tel and Tel
Northrop Air
Olin Mathieson
Pancoastal
Pan Israel
Pantapec Oil
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
RCA
Reynolds Metal
Royal Cutch SheH
San Jacinto
Shell Transp
Signal Oil and Git
Sinclair Oil
SoCony Mobile
Sperry Rand
Standard Oil NJ "
Sterling Precision
Studenaker-Parlrsrd
SupeiL" Oil
Texas Gulf Prods
Und "-wood
United Ciujo Oil
US Rubber
ITS Stel
J
Universal Cyclops
Wesiighouse E'ec
Wheeling Steel
Pope John Terms
His Predecessor
Truly A Saint
yATJCITY,UPI) Pap
John XXXIII said yesterday hi
predecessor. Pope Piue XII, wi
'truly saint." -;
The Pope, speaking to pfltriw
at a general audience, Mid
wat certain of the former pontiff
erauuai canonization, although
....... vawvue
started canonization proceedings
. a request ior cawwzauc
would have to come from som
diocesan authority in Pius' nativ
PftMa An mnL .s.t M.letwsM.k fwwl
viiic vj will's vulvar viiuin-M.-
rather than from Po, John bin

Mbestoa

ecu.



FRIDAY, JANUARY 30, 195J

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

UKRt AND THS PLRATXA

PAGE ELEVEH

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Low Bridge

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EVERYTHING.'
WATCH-fRECK
HAS vVQRKtD
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SPECIAL
STRATe6Y

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?. t. HAMLIN

0EE&&ly SURE! WE'VE 1 YES, But FOR ONLYYOU
n,,,- P0NE 11 4 FEW CENTURIES.' CANT DO
' fj?2?J?K XXA BESRE' THIS, PROJECT IS IT, POC
J BACK? yOU WANT KJE J YOU FOR TEN MILLION I

r

YOU'RE FIRED.

REMEMBER?

I IGNORE

If WELL, OKAY. ) THAT I AM.' GET 'ER W
l YXfRETH' FIRED UP.' I'LL BE Jfflk
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ALIVE HE

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The Good Tim

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LESLIE TURNER

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AkrSftMe True Life Adventures

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LHAPS FROM
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OF HIS AI7HESIVE AI7HESIVE-UKE
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BY J. K WILLIAMS

OH OfU I NO-I LL THAT 3 TH' CORSE 1 THERE'S
WILL TAKE 6C MIM 1 & TALK IN' TOO s I A LOT Of 1
I CARB OP IT, U tMSmVFl MUCH WH6N I "EM LEFT I
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Bids On Excess
Foreign Property
Asked By Army
Bids on 87 items of foreign ex excess
cess excess property being offered by
the IT S lrm ror-iKk n

ty Disposal Office will be obened
at 9:30 a.m., Feb. 23, in the bid
room of Building 706, Corozal.
A power lawn mower, insecti insecti-cidal
cidal insecti-cidal mist sprayer, several type-

",ui cnam saws ana air com compressors
pressors compressors are among the items.
Miscellaneous lots include re-

cnines, windshield.. assemliei

SAY TRIAL LOOMS
BERLIN, (UPI) The Wit
Berlin newspaper Nacht Depeschs
said yesterday ex-Premier Nikolai
A. Bulganin probably would bl
tried shortly for, "anti-party" ac activities.
tivities. activities. The trial will be used by
premier Nikita Khrushchev to
consolidate his power and liqui liquidate
date liquidate his enemies, the newspaper
said. There was no confirmation
of the report.

hardware, bearings and carburet carburetors.
ors. carburetors. Another series consists of
repair parti for fixed-wing air aircraft.
craft. aircraft. ",(
Arrangement tn tnrtM th

-m 4wrtr mrjHWTinldt UJnealllne Co-

M Ml

Sometimes he leaves his fool altoðej?,
stru55un(3 overland until he reaches a new
location that suits his wshv fancy better.
DMrlbuUdbi Kij.j Futures, ndli.lt. 10"24

By Calbraith

T.M. h,. u.. w. 0.
1M kr MA M

Ml

AfQIA$ PAAtAMA AAWATS
MIAMI-SAN JUAN, P. R. : 45.70
PANAMA-MIAMI $55.00

SAN JUAN, P.R. j,
PANAMA

Today' JV Program

70

3:00
3:15
31.10
4:00
5:00
5:30
7:00
7:30

CFN NEWS
Dinah Shore
Mr. Wlmrd
POP SHOP
Fury
PANORAMA
Steve Canyon
You Bet Your Life

8:00
9:00
9:30
10:00
11:00
11:15

Country Anierice
Bob Cummings
Gunsmoke
Wrestling
CFN NEWS
Friday Night Theatre:
The Women In Green

Cowrtesy of Aerovlas Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1 057 3-1 6983-1 (H
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to C p.m.

'My husband saved $10 by fixing our antenna himself,
and I can't decide what to spend it for!"

EL RaMCHO
Dining aoa DancinS

faltering Philip!
hiftp'f life is filled !tb bruise
'tilr won Id leave b" home like new.
' ClaMdflrdii tmrl lh rrht elM

LUCH0

Every

Vritlay

6:30t7,UUr

Your Community Network

LISHTLY
OUT OP
. FOCUS

830 Kilocycles
HOG
1090 Kilocycles
COLON
PANAMA
' gfh i $t$!m,



. ;.: ,. ''1i'ftM'"i:;s,''V''.
- t- r : n '- t ;.-.-.... t

Jankus Ciralbs Pans
ad'Amon
(ne Goes Five-Over-Par
But Still Among Leaders

ma Ooeiib

Vital (Tony) Jankus of the Summit HilU Golf Club took over
as the early leader in the $10,000 Panama Open and Seagram Cup
amonr amateurs at the halfway mark at press time today after
shooting a two-orer-par 74 for a 36-hole total of 146.

wt.o'c mnminu round i
amateur leader Jeffrey Kim
slumped to a five-over-par 7.
today but was still the runner
up with a 148 up to noon to today.
day. today. Close behind Kline was
John P. Crichton an identical
77 for a 149 total.
The scores then dropped five
strokes to Frank Kaminskes
154. The Forsgate, N.J.. player
garnered a 7S as compared to
Sis 11 of yesterday.
youthful Jorge Paz Rodriguez
and Harvev Bciall, both of the
Panama Golf Club, turned in
eight-over-par 80's to remain
tied at 156.
Thirteen-year-old Leo Deh Deh-linger
linger Deh-linger improved on his opening
round score by shooting a cred-
Stopgap Va. Bill
On Integration
May Pass Today
RICHMOND, Va., Jan. 30
. (UPI) Gov. J. Lindsay Al Almond's
mond's Almond's stopgap segregation pro proposals
posals proposals come uo for expected
easy passage today in the gen general
eral general assembly despite a diehard
bid by some members to block
fee token school integration
eheduled Monday.
Almond's basic proposal of a
system of state tuition grants
for students who choose private
schools over integrated classes
would still permit some race
mixing.
A bloc of staunch segrega segregationist
tionist segregationist members was rebuffed
yesterday by Almond when they
appealed to him to consider
some "last resort" method to
head off the scheduled integra integration
tion integration in just three days in Nor Norfolk
folk Norfolk and Arlington.
Charlottesville won a last-
minute stay of Integration yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, relieving some of the
pressure on the lawmakers. Fed Federal
eral Federal Appeals Judge Simon Sobe Sobe-loff
loff Sobe-loff gave the city until Septem September
ber September to work out a new integra integration
tion integration plan.
. Another, city under Integra Integration
tion Integration orders, Front Royal, wait waited
ed waited to see whether Almond's pro program
gram program of $250 annual tuition
grants for students to attend
private schools would relieve
the necessity to reopen Warren
County high school.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for ths 24
hours ending 8 a. m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 91 84
Low 75 79
HUMIDITY:
High ........ 85 86
Low 53 72
WIND:
(max. mph) N-21 NE-25
RAIN (inches) 0 .02
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 80 82
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake 85.28
Madden Dam 247.10
BALBOA TIDES
SATURDAY, JAN. 31
HIGH
Time
8:22 a.m.
8:49 p.m.
Time
2:22 a.m.
2:44 p.m.
Ht.
14.5 ft.
14.9 ft.
LOW
Ht.
0.6 ft.
0.8 ft.

THE PICTURE THAT IS A

FILMED

"THE NAKED AND THE DEAD"

ys ifi, 0.75

table 78 to move up
bly and he probably earned a
nance to remain in the tour tour-lament
lament tour-lament with his halfway mark
core of 158.
Deadlocked close behind young
Jehlinger were Col. A. P. Hurr,
Rov Glickenhaus, Dr. J. J. Mas
sot, M. G. Chadwick and Don
Hause with 159's. Col. Hurr shot
in 82. Glickenhaus an 81, Dr
Massot and Chadwick 80's while
Hause improved his opening
round score by seven strokes
after turning in a 76.
The early scores:
Jankus 72-74146
Kline, 71-77148
Crichton. . 72-77149
Kaminske. . 75-79154
Paz Rodriguez. 75-80156
Beall . . . 76-80156
Dehlinger. . 80-78158
Hurr 77-82159
Glickenhaus. . 78-81159
Massot 79-80159
Chadwick. ... 79-80159
Hause 83-78 159
Vinnie Lombroia 79-81160
Thatcher Clisbee 81-80161
Tommy Jacks. 83-78161
Jimmy Annharico 80-82162
Norm Lewter. . 77-85162
Capt. C. Kade. 78-84162
Joseph Kincaid 81-82163
E. Compton. . 82-82164
Cyril R. Lilly. 82-82164
Dr. A. E. Gerrans 81-84 165
Jackie Vallarino 85-86171
Victor Campos
Tejada. . .. 88-87175
Conservation Corps
For American Boys
Urged By Humphrey
WASHINGTON (UPI) Congress
was asked today to establish a
150,000-member youth conserva
tion corps.
Sponsors of identical bills in
the House and Senate said the
olan would "put young brain and
muscle to work on a broad scaie
in the field of conservation."
Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey CD CD-Minn.)
Minn.) CD-Minn.) said the idea- would pay
for itself in terms of "urgently-
needed' protection of natural re
sources.
"It also would act as a power
ful influence toward preventing
juvenile delinquency," he said.
The legislation would make it
possible for youths between 16
and 22 to work in federal and
state forests and parks. They
would receive pay of $78 a month.
Humphrey said members of the
corps could improve young tim timber
ber timber stands by thinning, help
carve new access roads and trails
into the forest areas, plant seed seedlings
lings seedlings on bare lands, stabilize
eroding stream banks by hand hand-planting
planting hand-planting and construct picnic
area facilities and retain i n g
walls.
He said they also could erect
dams to create upstream reser reservoirs,
voirs, reservoirs, improve lakes, streams
and marshes for fish and wildlife,
rebuild game cover and team up
to fight forest fires and re seed
deteriorated range lands.
"It would be hard, dusty and
rugged work," Humphrey said,
"but if I know American boys,
they would fight to participate."
lames P. Smart
Of Rio Abajo
Dies In Hospital
James P. Smart, long-time
re
sident here who recently made his
home in Rio Abajo, died Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night at Santo Tomas Hospi Hospital.
tal. Hospital. He was 69.
Burial services will be tomorrow
afternoon at 4 at Pueblo Nuevo ce
metery. The funeral party will
leave from Sojourners Hall in Ca Caledonia.
ledonia. Caledonia. Mr. Smart is survived by his
wife, Mrs. Gertrude Smart; six
daughters, Louise, Millicent, tluvh
Alice and Beryl Smart oi fananv
and Ellina, whe lives in T--.a?
two sons, George and Ebeue:'.'
Smart, 11 grandchildren and other
relatives.

table 78 to move up consider-

IN PANAMA AND THE CANAL ZONE

(In RKOSCOPE and TECHNICOLOR)

with
CLIFF ROBERTSON

ALDO RAY

flTODAY BELLA VISTa!

. 0.40
1:35 3:45
9:00 pjn.

$ 0
! fe
linn ii iriniiiiin iiiiin ,i ii I iii. ft : ii iiiiiiiiii,rlAH

b iL BEGINNING; OF PANAMA OPEN Panama President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr., t
dressed" in a sports outfit, hands a golf ball totLS. golf pro Bob- Toski while Colombia's Jaime
Victorino and Colon banker Anibal Galindo (right) look on. A part of the crowd that followed
the pros and amateurs during yesterday's first 18-hole round of the 72-hole $10,000 Open Is
seen observing the proceedings.

Castro Cabinet Names 3
To Draft Gambling Law

HAVANA, Jan. 30 (UPI) -The
revolutionary governmer
early today took the first step
toward restoring tourist gamblin
in Havana. The decision was take
at a stormy cabinet meeting whic1
lasted until nearly dawn.
The cabinet designed a high
level, three-man commission t
draft a law legalizing casinos an'
agreed "definitely" to resolve th'
question at a second special meet
ing later today.
The drafting commission war
headed by Prime Minister Jose
Miro Cardona. Other member
were Economy Minister Reguv
Boti and Social and Welfare Min
ister Elena Mederos.
The commission was expected to
submit to the government and re
ceive prompt approval of a for
mula incorporating the Fidel Cas
tro prononuncements on this con
troversial issue:
1. Casino gambling is for tour
ists only with Cuban nationals ex excluded
cluded excluded as are nationals at Monte
Carlo.
2. The casino operators are to be
screened on the basis of proof chey
are "respectable businessmen"
and not professional gamblers
which the Cubans classify as
pan esters.
3. A profit-sharing scheme is to
be sent up under which 50 to 70
per cent would revert to the gov
ernment.
4Creation of a special public
welfare fund and programs financ financed
ed financed from the government's gamb
ling take.
Meanwhile Lt. Col. Ricarao b.
Top British Rocker
Terrv Deane Won't
Get Easv Discbaroe
SOUTHAMPTON. England. Jan
30 (UPI) British rock and
roll singer Terry Dene will stay in
the army for a while despite the
"emotional strain," army officials
said today.
Dene, 19, who says he patterns
his singing style and gyrations
after those of Elvis Presley, has
found the British army tougher
sledding than GI Elvis has the
American.
He was inducted last week with
PrrsW-Rtvle cress and television
coverage, but two days later was
in bed in a psychiatric ward be
cause of the emotional strain.
However, the army said, press
rennrt that he was getting a med
ical discharge today were "quits
untrue
Parliament was going into the
whole Dene issue todav after wide
criticism of the way his
six-day army career turned out.
Elvis, in the meantime, was
-ontentedly serving with an ar armored
mored armored division in Germany, relix relix-ng
ng relix-ng from hir jeep-driving duties in
hotel suite he has rented and
ommuting to his barracks in a
land-built sports car.
SMASH HIT!
LIU ST. CYR

rao, Cuba's "war criminal rvo
" comes before a revolutionary 1
ibunal later today the first day
E a scheduled speedup in "war
rimes" trials.
While there was no immediate
ndication how long Grao's trill
ill take, tribunals sitting simul simul-aneously
aneously simul-aneously at Camp Columbia and
:abana prison are expected to
'eal with lesser offenders at a rate
ii seven a day.
The trials of Majors Jas.is Sosa
Blanco and Pedro Morejon Valdes,
he only other war criminals tried
n Havana so far, lasted- for up up-vards
vards up-vards of 10 hours while witnesses
iy the dozen came forward to tes testify
tify testify against the defendants
In all, 33 persons took the stand
against Sosa and 55 against Mo Morejon.
rejon. Morejon. f
It is not certain that witesse3
will be called against Grao. The
fiOO odd farm hands who swarned
in from Oriente Province to tell
their stories at the earlier trills
have almost all returned home,
leaving no more than a score of
their number in Havana.
The supreme military tribunal
meets tonight to hear the appeals
of Sosa and Morejon. Informed
sources expect that both appeals
will be rejected and that the two
men will be shot at dawn.
These sources discounted rumors
that Sosa might be granted a new
trial, even though attorneys on
both sides of his case have submit submitted
ted submitted new evidence.
Hershey Suggests

Civil Defense
For Draft Exempted
WASHINGTON, (UPI) Se Selective
lective Selective Service Director Lewis B.
Hershey proposed today that
draft-exempt young men be
trained for civil defense.
Hershey said some way should
be worked out to induce more
Americans to take part In civil
defense work, "especially those
who for various reasons cannot
now make their contribution
within the military forces."
Hershey told the House Arm Armed
ed Armed Services Committee: "I feel
uneasy over our manpower sit situation.
uation. situation. We are not doing all
ln preparation'
that we should
against possible nuclear attack.1
Our training for civil defense
lags."
He said millions of draft-age
men. reflected or deferred iromi
military service, are making no
contribution to the nation's de defense.
fense. defense. He said the nation can cannot
not cannot afford to waste manpower
and "there are services .vital to
survival wnicn ao not require
man to wear a uniform."
Hershey appeared before the
commitee to support a four four-year
year four-year extension of the draft law,
scheduled to expire June 80.
London Blanketed
In Choking Smog;
Tragedies Feared
LONDON, J 30 (UPI) The
worst smog in six years choked
London today with a suffocating
pan that threatened death to per persons
sons persons with heairt or lung condition
The Governmen warned that
the mixture of smoke and fog was
bad as the December, 1952,
smog that caused the deaths of
3500 to 4000 persons in four days.
Continuing smog was predicted.
Ninety percent of the 1952 dead
were persons ov :r 45 vho had pre previous
vious previous records of heart or lung dis disease.
ease. disease. The government since has
established precautions Against a
Doctors advised ailing patents
or those who fall in the smog smog-victim
victim smog-victim categories to stay home
until the air clears. They warned
any going out of doors to wear
masks.
The fog, now n its third day,
also was bringing i mounting toll
of automobile wrecks. An 11-year-old
girl was killed and dozens of
motwi ts were injured in the
chaotic trafic conditiins.

Night School
At CZJC

Starts Monday
c-anai zone Junior College se second
cond second seme-ter. Extension Division
evening courses will begin on
Monday Dean Roeer C. Hackett
has announced. Pacific Side
courses which will have their first
meeting then are elementary ac
counting, business organization
and management, intermediate
shorthand, advanced shorthand,
selection and construction of
clothing, first and second semest
er elementary conversational
Spanish, college algebra and
calculus.
With the exception of the cloth
nig course, which will meet on
Mondays Irom 6:30 p.m. to 9:30
p.m. all course will meet on Mon
days and Thursdays. The account
ing course will meet in two-hour
sessions on those days: the busi
ness organization class in 90 min minute
ute minute session; the others, for one
hour.
On the Atlantic Side, a course in
elementary conversational
Spanish will meet on Mondays at
7 p.m. in the South Margarita
School in a two-hour session, and
'another one will meet on Thurs Thursday
day Thursday in the Coco Solo elementary
school at 7 p.m. also in two-hour
sessions. The only other Atlan;ic
Side class is spend dictation pract practice
ice practice a no-credit course fa steno stenographer
grapher stenographer who can already take dic dictation
tation dictation at a rate of 100 words per
minute or better. It will meet on
Mondays and Thursdays at 7:30
p.m. in the Coco Solo school for
a one-hour period.
All other courses on the regis registration
tration registration schedule were 'cancelled
due to insufficient registration,
but a typing course on the Paci
fic side may be started if enough
interested students show up for it
next Monday at 6:30 p.m.
Now students may still enroll in
the courses listed above.
Tuition will b payable at the
third meeting of all classes meet meeting
ing meeting twice per week, and at the se second
cond second meeting of others. Classes
in which fewer than ten students
pay tuition at that time will be
cancelled and all tuition refunded.
Macmillan Would
Speak To Soviets
On Roclio, TV
LONDON (UPI) British Prime
Minister Harold Macmillan told
'Parliament yesterday he would
jiike
to appear on Soviet televi
sion.
The prime minister made the
remark in answering a questioner
in the House of Commons.
"While I cannot anticipate the
circumstances
in which I might
visit the Soviet Union," Macmil
lan said, "I should naturally wel welcome
come welcome an opportunity of speaking
to the Russian people on radio
and TV."
2:30 P.M.

HELD OVER
5'h. BIG

TODAY
7:30 P.M.

tential in scope, strength and splendor 1" O
riL m tr c -i. v ft i fri

rniup iv. ociieuer. nos aiircics rimes.

EXCLUSIVE AND ONLY RELEASE THIS YEAR!

VISTAVISION

AMBASSADOR DICKY ARIAS, former president and now Panama's envoy fa Washington,'"
finds himself in a large and undiplomatic sand trap while playing in the first round I the the-Panama
Panama the-Panama Open yesterday. Amateur Arias carded 80. . ,4.

Grace Kelly's
On Political

MONTECARLO, Monaco, Jan.
the only real crisis pocket-sized
Philadelphia as his princess.

Known to the world as a rond nusoana and a loving iainer, Kainier, 35, ivas auddenlr
showing he also had a flint-hard side to his nature in budget dispute with would-be political
opponents. J ''''v ;,, ..'
It was the" first government trouble to breik into the months of married liss he began in
1956 when he took lovely society -girl Grace away from her Hollywood career jmd made her hi
wife. ..-'$?i:i : :,,'---:

i i
She was not directly involved in
the trouble, although as princess
she is Monaco's second-ranking
personage.
But there was no doubt what whatsoever
soever whatsoever that Grace was backing
tier husbana completely. Since
their spectacular wedding thty
have been one of the world's
most affectionat couples.
What was at stake in the crisis,
Rainier told his subjects yesterday
in a bolt-frorr.-the blue radio broad
cast, was the "interests of the
principality.'
He suspended the constitution
jnd disbanded the legislature to
show that he alone was boss of
every one .rf Monaco's 368 acres.
The action accomplished in the
grand style of a Hollywood pro productionplunged
ductionplunged productionplunged the tiny princi principality
pality principality into what might be termed
a "crisis." But there was no real
threat to Rainier's rule.
The Prince announced he was,
in effect, taking back some of the
few rights granted by his great
grandfather, Prince Albert, in
191.
Gen. LeMay Lands
Huge Jet Tanker
On Tocumen Strip
Only four hours and 40 minutes
out of Washington, D.C., uen
Curtis E. LeMay set a huge KC
135 jet tanker of the US Air Force
down at Panama's Tocumen Air
port yesterday.
It was Lemay's first visit here
sinre he hecame Vice Chief of
Staff of the US Air Force.
Also, it was the first time a jet
tanker has landed in the Repub
lie of Panama.
LeMay will spend three days on
his official visit to the Isthmus.
The big plane's average speed
on the flight was 500 irph with
most cruissing being done at an at attitude
titude attitude of 35,000 ft.
Nationalist China
chifts More Power
To Navy Chief
TAIPEI, Formosa (UPI) The
Nationalist Chinese government
yesterday reshufled the military
high command, giving the navy
a bigger role in the event of an another
other another Chinese Communist assault
on the offshore islands.
A cabinet order named Adm.
Ma. Chi-ehuan to replace army
Gen. J. L. Huang as commander
in chief of the combined service
forces, the military establish establishment's
ment's establishment's highest logistic command.
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if If gifrA' m

Prince Cracks DoWnl
Opponents In Monaco

30 (UPI) Handsome, debonaire
Monaco has known in his three
He dissolved the legislature and,
in the grand tradition, forbade the
populace to assemble in the
streets or to demonstrate against
the measures he was announcing.
NO DISTURBANCES
There were no riots, no blood
shed, no violence.
The 21,000 inhabitants only
4000 of them citizens went about
their business and pleasure in this
golf course-sized country.
The Prince Mm self did not ap
pear too concerned. He and his
beautiful ex-film star wife, Prin
cess Grace, attended a gala per performance
formance performance of a new Parisian hit
comedy about prostitutes, "La
Bonne Soupe, Wednesday night
and found it very amusing.
Then they dYove back to their
pink palizio oil "The Rftck" and
Rainier summoned his advisers.
Over early morning coffee they
discussed the obstinate refusal of
the 18-member National Council to
accept the Prince's annual budget
figures.
WHY THE FUSSf
Handsome Rainier, who Is
tougher than he looks ."("he has a
wartime Coix de Guerre), re recalled
called recalled that both his great-grandfather
and his grandfather had to
suspend the constitution to remind
the people that they are heredi hereditary
tary hereditary rulers by divine rights al almost
most almost the last of that kind in the
Western world.
Many of the foreigners In Mo Monaco
naco Monaco Some set Maugham calle
it "a sunny place for 'shady peo people"
ple" people" wondered what all the fuss
was about.
Rescue (enter Tows
Disabled 26-Foofer
From Bona Island
The Albrook AFB Air-Sea Res Rescue
cue Rescue Coordination Center is doing
yeoman service this week. No
sooner had the center neatly com completed
pleted completed a mercy mission to the
Galapagos Islands than they were
busy searching for a 26-foot pow power
er power boat adrift in the wide reaches
of the Gulf of Panama
The disabled craft was spotted
in less than two hours by two L 23
twin-engined aircraft dispatched
this morning from the Aviation
Section of the 20th Infantry. Ft..
Kobbe.
After learning the bo3t was
off Bond a Island, about 35-miles
out, the Rescue Center dispatched
an 85-foot crash boat from the
Boat Section, 5700th Operations
Cquadron to effect a tow to Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. The rescued craft reached Bal Balboa
boa Balboa at 1:30 this afternoon.
The craft, a converted coast
guard whaboat berthed' at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Yacht Club, left early yester yesterday
day yesterday morning for a days fishing
expedition. Aboard were TSft
Richard M. Bradley, Albrook AFB,
SSgt. and Mrs. Donald E. Martin,
Ft. Kobbe, and A2C Gene P. Mor Morgan.
gan. Morgan. When the boit had not returned
by this morning, Ealboa police
were notified. They in turn promp promptly
tly promptly relayed the information to the
Air-Sea Rescue Center.
The two search planes were dis dispatched
patched dispatched by 9.00 a.m. and advance
reports indicate the 26-foot engine,
suffering from engine trouble, ws
In tow by 10:30 a.m. V
Fast, efficient work in my book.
Miknyan Meets k
US Prsv. Tonight .i
OverCFN-TV
Soviet First Deputy r premier
Anastas I. Mikoyan is the guest
nn "Meet th Press" urogram
to be broadcast over; CFN-TV
.hi.', evening at, 10 o clock. The
tntAnrin, una filmed in Wash
ington Jan. 1R, during Mikoyan'i

visit to the UA. v. ;..

Prince Rainier II -faced tniiw

- year reign with Grace Kelly f
m
An American observer with lm
oortant connections in the palace
?ave this version of the trouble?
"It's getting like Tamm...
tiau. averyDoay want a piece Hf
initiated a project for mittine tk
wuL 9 iwie du. in mnw. hu
railroad into a tunnel and usin
the debris excavated for filline jS
part of the bay, s
d -This will add two precious tSd
nearly priceless acres to the conn;
try . control of this new land
is a large part of the trouble, It'i
viy lempung nnanciaily,"
Man Hurl In Fall
From New Balboa
.' t' V-.'rv'f-. 'I : .S
Jesus Ramirez. ,87. TanamanlsiL.
took t nasty fall today from toe
Balboa High School auditorium
structure and landed in Gorat
Hospital with t Adeep gash near
his eye and possible cnicussi0n.
Ramirez, employed by an Isth
mian contractor on the new- school
building, immediately sdjaeent to
ine caiDoa fire station, ,was sta
uonea on a sieei Beam 15-feet
bove the sidewalk. The fall landed
him on his head.
First aid and an inhalator ma
chine were used at the fire ta
tion until arrival of the Gorgas
ammuance witn r. Tnomas v.
Hinkle.
The injured man was rushed 'tdi
the hospital for treatment and
observation.
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