The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02813

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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TOURISr niTES;
16 i:eu Y(ra
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TbroughoiU the world
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more people buy Vl; -1
; ikdefkdikj HEiiy kkyspaph
AND TO SAO PAULO :
UQ.: BUENOS AIRES
than any other,
imported whisky;
, Tel, Puirni X-6975
'Let the people knots the truth and tits country U ia Abraham Lincoln.
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',.:...
PANAMA, B. P, MONDAT, FEBRUARY t, J959 ., i
tTTJ CBMTt

mm

?camines

f7 Slayers

andoval today cress xamin xamin-ve
ve xamin-ve confessed attacking and

:an resident Thomas J. Ma Ma-3
3 Ma-3 Centrat" .Avenue-; apartment.

umbreras, 34, Spaniard, and

inian were being questioned
led, who is accused of being

o attack and rob; Marine.

Ir. Marine have-been sched-

.10:30 at Corozaf Cemetery,

lilton K. Leidig of the Curun-

tckcLby Lumbreras and Prade,
h bin dischargtd from Cor Cor-gas
gas Cor-gas Hospital "whara ha had
tan taken following tha attack.
It was her screams which

sounded the alarm! which Jed to
the capture of LBmbroas and

Prado shortly afterwards touowing
a rooftop chase. 1 ;
Both men have admitted slug slugging
ging slugging Marine and his wife, but they
nrs blamine each other for the ac

tual straneulation which apparent-

llv paused his death.' : .'

Arzos Herrooso, a geoiogisi, wno

has been implicated by Lumbreras
and Prado as the one who planned
the robbery, has denied any, par

ticipation in the ploti

Tha D.A. Iiopes to arrlv at a
conclusion regarding: Aros a'
tod ay's confrontation pf tha thrta
mon. Arzos wii eapturad Satur Satur-day
day Satur-day afternoon hiding in a
friand's home in Mohta Oicuro.
off tha Rio Abaio Road.
The two attackers said Ai"zos
staved downstairs of uib apartment

b-uildine arid acted' as their look-

aut for the attempted robbery.
Marine's family indicates that
he only- had $1.30 on him when he
was attacked by the two men,, on

whom a total of $13 was touna,

0)

r
ttM! t73r tfSP tTw 11
at H lS, 'T H I

GALLERY FOLLOWS OPEN CHAMP COOPER Pete Cooper of Lakeland,' Fla., puts on some body English as one of his
putts drops; la for a' birdie during yesterday's final round of the $1&,000 Panama Open golf championship and Seagram Cup
at the Panama Golf Club. The crowd that followed Cooper, Roberto DeVicenzo Snd Bob Watson is shown surrounding the
green. Cooper, who shot a final round of 71 to total 274 for the 72 holes, was three strokes ahead of Don January and five
'ahead of Watson. Dr, Herb Mitten topped the amateurs with a 203. John P. Crlchton was the amateur runnerup with 298
and Tony Jankus and Dorsey Nevergall tied for third at 299.

fl

WIS
'f'

826 Such Transits

In January Topp

Previou

s Record

A new monthly record for the number of ocean-goinj
commercial tfahsiti'; of the Panama Canal was writtei
into the recdi' for January, according to, -shipping sta
tistics announced today at Balboa Heights.
There were Bitansitj bv

Sfr 'U-W Prevlo"s ecord of .813 sef in Octobe
1957. The daily average number of transits.was 26.68, a

uyu.nai xo. Tor rne previous record month. Both wen
3 1 -day months. ,sf ,,v v (
' The amount 'of commercial tolls last month will no
be compiled for several days, but indications are that th
prevwuk record figure of $3,681,841 collected in Decern
ber, 1958, would be exceeded. ;

No- new record was set last

month in the total., amount of

ui;eau-guuig uraiuc nanaiea.
There were ony nine U.S. gov-

Groundhogs PeejfhShliyirbi

e

"Un to .press time, no reports

iad come in from members of the
Danal Zone Society of Groundhog
Watchers on whether the animal

or a reasonable fascimile--em-;rged
from his hole on schedule
oday.
It was also uncertain whether

.he group would hold out for an
lonest-to-goodness groundhog pro prophet,
phet, prophet, or might settle for an agouti
f the size and shape that comes

lown Ancon Hill to nibble the

Governor's ferns.

A head check did reveal that

yesterday afternoon several bright bright-fhirted
fhirted bright-fhirted Zoniaits including Doc Herb
Vlitten were seen peering down

email holes in an area of rolling

nils in the Panama City suburbs.

.what they saw, or said, is unrecorded.

'-it

Chauffeurs Union

Meeling To Discuss

5c Gas Tax

Members of the Chauffeurs U-

nion of Panama City have sched scheduled
uled scheduled a meeting for tomorrow af afternoon
ternoon afternoon to discuss the possible ef effects
fects effects of a bill authorizing the exe executive
cutive executive power to raise the tax on
gasoline by up to five cents.

The authority was included in

a special powers bill approved last
week by the National Assembly at
the request of the administration.
At present, Panama City chauf chauffeurs
feurs chauffeurs have declared themselves in
a "state of emergency" in the
Eace of the possible gasoline price
increase.

The Government cut the tax on

gasoline five cents late in 1956 in
order to end a chauffeur's strike
which had paralyzed public trans transportation
portation transportation for several days shortly
before President Ernesto de la
Cruardia Jr., took office.

The tax cut was tne result of
an agreement mediated by Arch Archbishop,
bishop, Archbishop, .Francis Beckman and oth others.
ers. others.

If fhe local animal wa spotted
hereabouts today, amateur observ observers
ers observers agree he could have seen bis
shadow with half an ey.
Rasult: By tha book ybu should
look for six waaka mora of wint winter.
er. winter. By local coneapt that means
six mora weks of wmmtr.
Whatever you call It, it's six
more weeks at least of dry
weather. That means falling lev levels
els levels in Gatun lake, rising fuel bills
for the Panama Canal diesels

churning out electric current at
costly clip,
1 But in PunxsutawneV, Pa., a
UPI dispatch reports inhabitants
were out; watching for what they
consider the one and only weath weather
er weather groundhog.. ,v
Since the turn of. the century the
Punxsutawney groundhog Has been

the acknowledged Feb. 2 weather

prophet. If ne sees his snadow a

top Gobbler's Knob dig in- for six
more weeks of winter. No shadow
and you can count on lower fuel

bills and less rocK salt.

The Punxsutawney Groundhog

Club members were to don their
Feb 2 regalia silk hats and

swallow tail coats to observe the

weather prognosticate of this

coal-producing community.
In Sun Prairie, a groundhog
named Prince Daulphin II has al also
so also to emerge from his burrow and
glance about for his shadow.
In this tiny Wisconsin communi community
ty community of 3,000 people and uncounted
groundhogs, the prince's debut
was to be the occasion of an all all-night
night all-night vigil by imembers of the
"Groundhog Club." I
The club is limited to those
whose birthdays fall in February.
Those born on Feb. 2 are con considered
sidered considered true groundhogs.
The Watchers were to be equipped
with brooms and shovels to make
certain Prince Daulphin II is not
kept from fulfilling his meteorolo meteorological
gical meteorological prediction by being snowed
in. Last year a dozen members
kept the watch.

.He a celii I Jnter p I a net a ryu El I g tit

Is US'S Space Goaf-EisenHdwer

WASHINGTON, Feb. 2 JtUPD President Elsenhower told Congress In his first annual

space report today that the goal of this nation is peaceful interplanetary flight.
Looking beyond the U.S. project to place a man in oroit within two. years, the Chief
Executive said that new programs are aimed at "exploring our solar system first by unman-:
ned, then by manned deep-space vehicles." ;
"As man-made devices, one after another, have reconnoitered the frontiers of space," he

said, "there is a realisation that the. human race has begun its greatest, most daring adventure,'!

"The benefits tnat will come as man s peaceful conquest of space proceeds should be

shared with the world." i

The President's comments were i He expressed confidence that later versions will be larger and

contained in a 53-page document,

summing up space achievements
. .. n n M. 1 MA

01 ivoo. XJie annual reyuii is re required
quired required by the National Aeronatl Aeronatl-tics
tics Aeronatl-tics and Space Act. 1
Eisenhower said "a beginning
has boon mads of which wa may,,
wall bo proud." But ho caution.
ad that "wo are, however, only;
just over tha threshold." v v;
Much of the report was devoted
to the formation. last October f
the National Aeronautics and
Space Administration (NASA)
headed by Dr. T. Kleith Glennap.
Eisenhower said the new agen agency
cy agency has "drawn together and given
direction" to a large segment w
the country's scientists, engineers
and production experts.

The
Judge's E .ich

Francisco Perez, 63, JNicaia JNicaia-guan,
guan, JNicaia-guan, appeared bef&re Judge John
E. Deming in Balboa Magistrate's
Court today on a charge of being
drunk and unable to care for him himself.
self. himself. He was sentenced to 15 days
in jail.
Gertrude E. Thomas, 41, Pan Panamanian,
amanian, Panamanian, was fined $10 for being
in the Paraiso Commissary with without
out without authorization.
Alfonso Gonzalez, 28, Panama Panamanian,
nian, Panamanian, was fined $10 and placed on
probation for .one year for operat operating
ing operating a bus without a driver's license
and for failure to observe a "stop"
sign at the intersection of A Ave Avenue
nue Avenue and Balboa Road.

the nation "has the knowledge, the
will and the skill to move ahead
swiftly and surely in rapidly-developing
areas of technology."
The report detailed each of the
nation's experiments in space since
the launching of America's first
earth satellite, Explorer I, on Jan
31, 1958.
Tha President said tha 1958
record Is ona of "solid achieve achievement
ment achievement in a most intricate and ax ax-acting
acting ax-acting enterprise." Tha results,
ha said, provided information
vital to tha future space flight flight-manned
manned flight-manned and unmanned. Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's detailed review said:

Several navigation satellites to
orovide all-weather direction for

shins, olanes and submarines will

be launched from the west coast

during the first six months of this
year. The first will have a 150 150-pound
pound 150-pound payload and is expected to
stay aloft about three months but

Canadian Sailors
Of Twin Warships

To Visit Panama

Balboa and Panama City will
be the scenes of brief shore
leave for the second pair of Can Canadian
adian Canadian warships to arrive here
during the past week. The two
destroyer-class vessels HMCA Ca Cayuga
yuga Cayuga and HMCS Athabaskan, are
expected to dock at Balboa late
this afternoon.
The ships will remain moored
at the Pacific side until Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday morning, providing a short
holiday for the crews.
After transiting the Canal
Wednesday, the destroyers will
continue to Kingston, Jamaica.

longer-lived.

So-called "fixed" communica

tions satellites, at an altitude of

22,000 miles where they will re

volve once every Z4 hours ana
thus appear to be stationary bp- i

cause of the rotation of the earth
at the same rate, are planned for
"1960 or 1961." j
Previous landing problems tijre
"insignificant compared to the
complications involved in success
ful recovery or landing of spate
craft," but there are several
methods for solving the difficul difficulties.
ties. difficulties.

1,500 To Graduate

From Hioh Schools
In RP This Monfii ?r

W.Svm-lJweenagei-wil. Eia.i

11 uate from government high schools

mrougnoui ranama tiui jnonin,

was estimated today.
This figure does not include
those who graduate from private

high schools.
Of the 1,500, about half will

graduate as bachelors of science

or arts, some 400 as teacners ana

the rest a ssecretaries, dressmak

ers, telegraph operators, mechan mechanics,
ics, mechanics, electricians and members of

other vocational trades.

It was, also estimated that the
maioritv of the graduates will be

seeking jobs in order to continue

their education at tne ranama
University, which offers afternoon
and night classes.
Present job possibilities are re-

Tarried as unfavorable, and even

ernment ships in transists, makin
ships" 0U1 836 ocean-80in

The previous record in .hi.

gory is 840 ahin in

Pia

The reenrrf nm. j

mnreso for teachers. According to

EI Panama America, hundreds of

teachers who have graduated
within the last, five years are still
awaiting teaching jobs.-
At the same time, it is under understood
stood understood that the number of new
teachers to be employed by the
government for the next school
year in May will not exceed 200.

13-Year-Old Fails To Save Brother
From larceny Count In Commy Theft

A 13-year-old Panamanian boy

appeared in Balboa Magistrate's

Court this morning to testify on

behalf of his older brother accused
of shoplifting at the Paraiso Commissary.

Rufus J. Grey, 18, Panamanian,

of Paraiso was accused of stealing
a $3.55 can of Klim milk powder
Saturday morning.

The commissary branch manag

er testified that he was asked by

a grocery section employe to re-

check the contents of two sacks
after Grey had left the cashier's
stand. The grocery section em employe
ploye employe testified he had observed
Grey pushing a small sack with
his foot, on the floor adjacent to

the checkout stand and conse

quently out of sight of the cashier.

After paying his check of near

ly $8, Grey then deposited the

Canadian Official Expects Toll Rates Soon For St Lawrence Seaway

OTTAWA, Ont. (UPI) A
TranatJort MirJetrv mokasman

said yesterday the Canadian and
U- S. governments have reached

common eround". on St. Law

rence Seaway: tolls and that de-

iiiea- larms.wm M pUDUSned
within two weeks. v

B. J. Roberts, chairman of the

Canadian St. Lawrence Authority,
is scheduled to spend the coming

week in Washington negotiating
final details of the toll arrange arrangements.
ments. arrangements. '...''. .y'-i
- An official here said, however,
that '- a full understanding has

been reached on all major ques questions.
tions. questions. Only matters of formal de

tail remain to be discussed, he

added.

Announcement of the detailed
tolls will be made simultaneously
in Ottawa and Washington, the
official said.
But at the moment at which
government officials here were
heralding an early Ottawa-Washington
announcement, difficulties
for the new Seaway route iwere
building up in the Canadian Par Parliament.
liament. Parliament. .1 -!
Ha zen Argue, leader Jot the
CCF (Socialist) Party : in the
House of Commons, told reporters
bluntly: .'
"The CCF group In Parliament
is strongly against the imposition
of any tolls on the St. Lawrence
route and will fight them when whenever
ever whenever they are announced."

In addition, the province of
Saskatchewan has served notice
of its opposition to any tolls upon
the federal government.
As Canada's largest wheat-growing'-
province, Saskatchewan
has a prime interest in securing
the cheapest possible transporta transportation
tion transportation for Canadian wheat to world
markets. This has been the lead leading
ing leading factor in Canada's strong op opposition
position opposition to any tolls on the St.
Lawrence route.'
The CCF group in Parliament
draws most of its member! from
Saskatchewan. At a consequence
it it prepared to lend all the
support within its power to the
province's crusade to have the
tolls plan abolished.

Other Western provinces With
wheat shipping interests also have
indicated they will support Sas Saskatchewan'!
katchewan'! Saskatchewan'! battle against tolls.
And in the industrial area of
Ontario, which traditionally has
had its raw materials and its fin finished
ished finished products carried free of tolls
through the Welland Canal strong
opposition to the charges exists.' '..
The major Great Lakes ship shipping
ping shipping firms appear, reconciled to
payment of. tolls. Their reasons
ire economic. They' say that .the
27-foot depth of the new Seaway
when 'finally dredged wifl permit
operation of cargo boats of up to
25,000 taps capacity, as contrasted
with the vessels of between 3,000
and 4,000 tons now in use.

The saving of crew and operat operating
ing operating costs resulting from the use of
vessels with their capacity, in increased
creased increased as much as eight-fold
will mean a saving of between
$25,00o and $35,000 per voyage,
despite toll charges expected to
range between $5,000 and $10,000,
the shippers say.
Politically, tolls represent a
commitment by both the major
Canadian political parties. The
liberals agreed to them when they
negotiated the original St. Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence agreement with Washington.
And the conservatives, who were
in opposition at that time but
who now constitute the govern government,
ment, government, supported the agreement in
its passage through Parliament

sack into one of the two large
bags into which he placed his gro groceries,
ceries, groceries, it was testified. Both large
bags rested on the floor as he re removed
moved removed the groceries from the
checkout platform.
Tha cashier testified tha $3.55
item for tha Klim was not a a-mong
mong a-mong tha items aha checked out
for Cray.
Grey's 13-year-old brother took
the stand at this point to testify
that shortly before the alleged in in-cidenthe
cidenthe in-cidenthe had passed through the
same checkout stand, paying $4. $4.-19
19 $4.-19 for the Klim as well as two
cans of tomato paste and six bars
of soap. Then, according to his tes testimony,
timony, testimony, he had given the Klim to
his brother, who was still shopping
for groceries, to bring home.
The cashier acknowledged that
the 13-year-old boy had been one
of her first customers that morn morning,
ing, morning, but did not recall checking out
the Klim. Judge John E. Deming
then explained to the youngster
that if the $4.19 amount did not
appear on the register audit tape,
he would have to assume that the
boy was not telling the truth.
After a short continuance tha
tp was produced by the man manager.
ager. manager. The $4.1 Item was net on
it.
Grey was placed on one-year's
probation.
The 13-year-old was admonished
to have a long talk with his moth mother.
er. mother. The Klim was retained by the
court as evidence. The remaining
croceries have been confiscated -by
the commissary pending an inves investigation
tigation investigation to determine whether
Grey is a bona fide purchaser,
since he had no authority card at
the time of the Saturday morning
transaction.

Locks was r ) 1 i

ver

ment ti r

ailju,:( i Ir'nm

naSrp V''khJ' helical i

On lea-Bound Raff

To Shore

Two flertplinir innl...

lj. ."fiuicu were
bit shaken but undaunted Satur
rl 9 IT arlkH II

"-j rmi meir uny raft went a
drift m open water within sight c
the Breakers Club at Coco Solo
m.uWas.u,a aftemn and
small gathering was enjoining
bit of hquid refreshment at th
club Meanwhile the two junk
mariners. Philin p,-t ,J

Coco Solo, and Kermit Griffon l;
of Ancon were preparing to ca:
off from Pier l, making use of tr
Tnt ,anLd ,ight winis to dri
to the clubhouse landin

n,,VM,ru coUeetive weather ej
might have stood thom ;

stead had not the winds, shifted an
force6" nSen considerably i
When first niahiaA

house the two hnvs ti;o J

more than 150 vrH i

choppy waters.
A few minutes later the explo
era were rescued by a Canal patr
launch The boys were none tr
Fhilip s father, James A. Barret
Dhvis?onmPlyed by 016 Termin1

Pilorims To Shrine

Killed By Bomb

HAVANA. Cuba. Feb. S fTTPT

Authorities ordered an invest

ganon to determine whether
bomb explosion in the midst t
a religious procession was p

dental or a counter-revolutionar

action.

Three persons were killed n

80 injured, many seriously, whe

me aomD exploded yesterday I
the midst of 15,000 pilgrims in
procession at El Cobre ahrin

outside Santiago de Cuba b C

rienie rrovince,

$7,000,000 Plus
Is Low Bid
On Cut Widening
Marritt, Chapman and Scott
well-known Now York firm, wort
apparently low blddort for th(
ob of widening certain reachei
of the Galllard Cut. Bidt won
opened at Balboa Heighte th:
afternoon. The low bid It under
stood to have boon slightly ova
$7,000,000. It will bo the largos
capital ob on the Waterway
tinea the Third Locks prole
contracts ware let, v

' 1

(



JA0 TWO

TBI r AN AM A AMERICAN AN INDEPKNDINT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
mONDAT; FTBRUAUT t, 1951
-

tt

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

DWNIB AMD published by TNI PANAMA AMtfttCAN (, INC
FOUNDED B NIL-BON MUMIVIU I
HAftMODIO AMU, 1Bt46 ,
? ii-tl M BTWEET O BOK I J4 ,FNAM H. Of S, i
' H TELEPHONE t-0740 lmutrt
tftBLS AOOHESB. NNMtMCMi MANAMA
'CsM.a)N Omct 12 17 Central Avcnub between I2tm' smb IJth Streets
IfK POftEISN REPRESENTATIVES' JOSHUA f iKWtRI. INCJ .-.
3S Maoiaon Ave.. NwyeRK Mil N. y;.
tfit f OAlt
Pi MOHTW IN -78 $ t 90
SlI MONTHS IN A SAO is oo
One Yea in Advance tB 90 24 00

Ibor News

. And

Comments

TUTS IS YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
The Mail lot It an apea forum tor rtadan Tha Panama America.
Letters ara racsivsa rarcfulrv and ara sne'les 1 a whellv csnfidantial

f. If vm eearriBre a letter don't be imnsiw M i doata t apptir the
Mat day. Letters ara vklnnad In tha order receives1. 1
Please try te keea the letters limitad to ana eaoa fenxtk.
i tdaotity of latter writen b held in strictest confidents.
This newspaper auumoi no retoensibility tor statements er opinions
axarMtad in letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

SINGLE WAGE PLAN

GollyJ Not Another One!!'

v -i ft

'.' -.

' Now that Uncle Sam has put the single wage plan Into ef effect
fect effect and jarred us around and down (down grade, that Is) so
'much that is should not be long before we .ate reduced to a
ftatavof mere subsistence.
Ke one gives a hoot for us, not even our supervisors. It
'aeema their job is to ride herd on their employes rather than
to go to bat for them. Is this a long-standing rule?
Why not give more of the US Raters responsibilities to
Panamanian eitisens and send the overpaid cowboya back where
they came from? v:
Downgraded
PANAMA'S PROWISS AND CHARACTER
Sir:
I am obliged to answer Hie several irratiqnal comments by "An-ti-Propnganda"
Mail Box, Jan 22) regarding the Panama-US situa situa-.tioo,
.tioo, situa-.tioo, and his would be psychoanalysis of the Panamanian character.
First I would like to empbrsize that it takes, quite a bit of work,
dedication and study before even attempting to write a newspaper
article of such involved English grammar and on such intricate prob problems.
lems. problems. I have studied in two ot the best universities of the "Uncle
Sam Territory." I was well acquainted with the press." I must re-
.... t oamIh rtvtr Vstiinffn ''Anti-Prnoa ffandist'' among

any" newspaperman or any citizen of a civilized country that has even '$3,000,000,000 over

gone through mgn scnooi.
Now getting on with my .nswers. Re says that he looks upon
this countrv as a "1903 oiscttse infested jungle." It'is true that .thre
is still mucL to do about sanitation in our Republic, tout would he not
like to die by the sort of diseases usually encountered within the tro tropics
pics tropics rather than to endanger your life among sex maniacs, alcohol alcoholics,
ics, alcoholics, dope addicts, insane criminals and juvenile delinquents?
I quote him. 'Tanama is living for the most part at least 100
years behind the times. You go ten miles outside if JPanama- City or
Colon and look around. Go a Utile further d diM
'tribes who are living in much the same manner they aid 300; or 400
years ago, and without a doubt will be living the same4 way another
Jew hundred years." .... .
- No doubt the Indian Iriber keep their irssdition and customs, a
neritage from their ancestors. No doubt they are Ignorant. However,
I think it more important that they have their freedom to live their
own lives. Thy are uncultured, because they prefer it that way and
not because means are not at hand for them to get an education. We
vert have an educated Indian in our National Assembly.
I also think more important in giving then sanitation and faith
which has been done and not to massacre them to obtain the lands
they possess. Instead of killing them we allow them to live, exploit
the richness of their land and fulfill their happiness the way they
i i .... u-... t. ..will it Iifa rln nnl Avtarmlnt whnln ram OV

oniy Know now iu muni 1 --. u
ffiinnowder wars or by the spreading of diseases. This so happened i

during the Indian exterminatioo in the early years of the American

CfeP mm)0M WUed by K teyW; so.

akrthWVivjfro ana ut iem in reservanons-ar ibum ay .-

un.

'i What Is thc-e to say Sbont the progress not only of our city but
nf th TtAnuhlip? Whv. I could write a book on it. Nevertheless here

are. a few things "Anti rropaganda" could well think about:
. When did slavery end in tiie United States? It has not even start started
ed started to end. Yes, physical slavery has ended, but what about the slav slavery!
ery! slavery! of ideas. liberty of expression, social living and business free freedom
dom freedom of the colored people in the U.S.A.? Physical slavery in Panama
never existed and. slavery of id as? it hasn't been known here. Isn't
this progress?, intellectual progress? I feel we have outstripped the
US in that race.
I have heard from Americans "If it were not for the Canal, Pan
ama would still be another Mat to Grosso." This might be true, but
the fact is we have not progressed as much as we should have, with
"Anti-Propaganda's" precious Canal built through ou rcountry.
Is it not true, however, that the USA would have been in a pretty
bad .spot if "their" Canul built through our country never existed?
America would have never even dared to open its wide mouth dur during
ing during the past World War.
What about the present profits Believe me, if the Canal had not
been of material use to the US from all points of view that country
would have given it up a long time ago.
What about the rate of etficiency? First I must accept Pana Panamanians
manians Panamanians as slow. However I will never admit their lack of responsi responsibility.
bility. responsibility. The workers in the Cnal may be slow in their work but I
assure you they have responsiu.lity. Besides, no doubt we have an
advantage over most other countries the climate makes slow, but
Since efficiency does not depend on sped the work we do is accurate
and of a much higher level because of our having time to think twice
before we make a decision.
Since Panama has had always the obvious obstacle of the Ce Cement
ment Cement Giant, for the expansion ol its economy, industry, and the ex export
port export import of its products, it's possibilities of ensuring a year mark marked
ed marked progress in the future are few. Therefore other countries which
by means of chance have not hid to cope with problemsvbr.ought up
by foreign canals have seen the realization of their efforts toward
progress sooner than others.
Those who are sent i?y the Pentagon to this tropical paradise
should not only be grateful to (heir country for giving them the oo
porttinity of acquiring experience in life by coming out from their
snail shell, but also to God for offering them the breathtaking pano panorama
rama panorama of a country with sincere hopes and simplicity of ideas.
Sigmundo Tarslt

By VICTOR RIISEl,-
There is an unknown, report
whic.i proves that N. Khrusnchev
and Col. never had the slightest
indention o turning, te UJS. into
heir special super-market despite
the long shipping lisr and longer
list of promises brought here by.
that genial jester, Anastas Mi-

koyan. r

Xnat report is in the. IBri ish
government files. It proves that
itlikoyan used the same technique

herein early January, that ,N.

Khrushchev and a very v jurilorr-

par ner, in. euigamn, usea on uie
British in '56. Then in the City of
London, financial heart of -the
Empire, Khrushchev handed oat
the same glittering promises
which A. Mikoyan distributed on
Wall S.reet, also a financial heart
But there was no gold in what
glittered.
The British report reveals that
there have been mighty few Rus Russian
sian Russian orders despite the shoDoini

list brought to London by Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev at that time.

And a report prepared forthe

British Labor Party while I was
in London late last year discloses
that there were precious few iobs

resulting from Khrushchev's pro

mises.

have these reports berore me
now. But I will use the British So

cialists' document because few

can charge them with any re

natai tiatred of the Soviet com commonwealth.
monwealth. commonwealth. On page five of the:e

papers, it is stated:

On their visit to this country

(England) in 195?, the Soviet
leaders, Bulganln and Khrushchev

produced a 'shoptMng list which

was worth fro S2.0O0.W0.000 to

r a period of

five years ... The results to far

have been disappointing, however,
and the track (promised-VR)
has fallen x'ar short of the Sftvfiet

estimate, even allowine fnr th ef.

feets of strategic restrictions. The
main cause o this xhortfall is

that orders from the Soviet Union
have not materialized on the
scale foreshadowed."
What those polite British are
saying is that Khrushchev simply
lied. Like Mikoyan, he promised
them czar-sized orders, but the
Russians handed out merely the
routine amount of rubles. Estim Estimates
ates Estimates put the purchases by all the
Soviet bloc countries, including
China, at less than two percent
of Britain's total foreign trade.
And by all means let's include
these very clever people, the
Communist Chinese. These re reports
ports reports disclose that Peiping sent a

"shopping list" delegation to Lon London
don London in '54. They promised the O O-riental
riental O-riental world to the English. But

some

year

SCHOOL BUS DRIVIRS

Sir:

I happen tolbe an enlisted man with more than 15 years of serv service,
ice, service, and a taxpayer. I have five children riding several military
school buses to and from schi o). There are rumors among my chil children
dren children and others that the tchool bus drivers are graded as truck driv drivers
ers drivers in the new single wage plan, therefore denying our children some
of the safety lesponsibility thet goes along with the grading of a
school bus driver.
As a worried father I wculd like to be informed from the offi officers
cers officers in charge of Transportation if the safety of our children is en entrusted
trusted entrusted to the mercy of irresponsible truck drivers, or to skillful, ex
perienced i,chool bus driver who are trained to be concerned about
the-care of our children.
. If these drivers are truck drivers please teach them about tho
care and responsibility of operating a school bus, or if they are ca capable
pable capable school bus drivers, lor heavens sake please classify them and
1ay them accordingly before something happens to our children. I
Ove my children.
I think the Army has a fine set of school bus drivers who have
displayed great skill in the past years, (for two of which I have been
here) conveying thousands of children wihtout a fatal accident. I
Wonder who is responsible fo rgrading them as truck drivers. Can
a" few cents be the difference between our children's lives and a load
of sand or gravel?
Liberal but Worried Parent

ty But all the gold that glittered
Sin those Chinese smiles, was in

meir reeui. in io, mo ise-

tung's outfit bought $36,000,000

wor h from Britain. They sent the
English eggs, goat hair, bristles
and tung oil. In return, the Brit British
ish British gallantly sent them drugs and
vital chemicals. But le 's not un

derestimate the strategic value of

goat hair, which must be used
for something, I think.
Khrushchev is jus as clever as
his Oriental comrades. Mr. K.
sold the British some wood, wool,
hides, grains, pig iron, leather,
cork and paper. In return, he
bought from them such war ma material
terial material as copper wire, rubber, ir iron
on iron and steel products, ships, tex textile
tile textile machinery and other automa automatic
tic automatic equipment.
Then Khrushchev placed 10 ord orders
ers orders for strategic material, such

as electronic hardwere, knowing
that the British would have to
turn him down. They dirt. Ha
screamed that they had betrayed

turn by canceling his orders.

British intelligence agencies, as

well as the British Socialists,
have evidence to prove tha all
this trade talk was moreiv a stra stratagem
tagem stratagem to force the British and

the U.S. to send the Russians the
strategic war materiel nedd bv
the Kremlin. The Bpt'sh Roriil-

ists reveal this in their report to

heir trade unions which had
thought that Russian order- would

me'n thousands o' new joh.

The report pointed to a "Draft

Plan for the DevelorTient o' the
(Russian) National Economy In
1958." submitted by Khrushchev
to the Soviet Peoples' Conm-ess

last February. It wa 30 Veil

sized pages long. It had just

three smill oragrrh delin7

with foreicn trade, tn the words

of the British Socialists:

Its (the-Soviet's) tTde with

the West 'u determine1! bv i

short-term economic needs and
its lonp-term poli'ical a'ms."
The British oil this to the at attention
tention attention of the eager Americans
who feted Mikoyan.

NOT ENOUGH BULL

Sir:

Where are the bullfights? This is my first year in Panama, and
I've been looking forward to trelng one of the few sports that you
can't find in the States.
For months I've been hearing that the bullfights are held during
. the dry season. I've found the aiena, and the dry season is here. But
sp fay I have seen no advertisement of coming bullfights.
' If the people in charge don't plan to have any this year, why
don't they say so? Can't they fine enough vicious animals, or maybe
any brave fools to get in the ring?
! What's the score? Even il they are so gory I have to leave after
I the first bloody thrust, 1 still want to lay I have been to a bullfight.
'The travel brochures list bullfighting as an event to see in Panama.
Let's have action. -J
Bloodthirsty

I

if i ff J 'A 1 VniSSf V0$U iff
" V S1 -;7r NEA Servic. IncU

Walter Winched In New York

NEW YORK SILHOUETTCHINOS

Celebs About Town: Composer
Richard Rodger s looking -or the
familiar blinking blue light, on his
limousine alter curtain-time. .

Dana Wynter slinking in.o the

Pierre's Cotillion Room. .Mvrna

Loy autographing menus in Sar Sar-di's.
di's. Sar-di's. .Sugar Ray Robinson patrol-

mg The Main Stem, in his. new
red beret. .Mamie Van Doren

entering her new igloo at 120 E.
80th. .Alfred Hitcncock strolling

5 h Avenue (in the' 50s) in the

grim, gray morning. Susan
Hayward at the Roundtable looking

like a Hollywood Star. Mink coat,

dark specs, green kerchief around
he titian top. .Kim Novak, her
tresses dyed back i to 'blonde.

being glared at in La Strada. .
Greta Garbo walking in the park
(.in black coat and matching slax)

aimost being nit by a tot s biKa at

the 67th St. playground. .Marlene
Dietrich feasting on hot franks
with champsxne sauerkraut at the

6th Ave. Delly.

Sallies In Our Alley:. Outside of
Lindy's a pair of small-time co comics
mics comics were deciding whether to go
in. ."Oh," said one, "I'm a little
'ired of listening to those old

jockes". ."Yours or theirs?"

sarcasm'd one of our deputie'. .

Lisa Kirk assumes you've heard

about the Hollywood actress who's

been so busy making movies she
only had time to wreck three

homes last year.
Vignette: Governor Rockefeller

and his wife learned. that Lieut.
Gov. Malcolm Wilson and his

mate were havini? difficulty find

ing a suitable house in which to

live at Albany.. .So they no.

dwell at the Executive Mansion
with the Rocke ellers. .Mrs. R.

insis'ed they move in. ."There
are," she said, "too many rooms
here for me and Nelson to rattle
around in."

don't Get It Either: Bardot'S mgr,
unable to trap Sinatra as Brigit Brigit-te's
te's Brigit-te's co-star, is wooing Danny Kaye
for the role! As a lover? .
Barbara Stanwyck and Cesar Ro Romero
mero Romero can have the most fun and
they're no. in love. Haippy ouet. .
Mahalia Jackson, the go. pel-sing

ing star, probamy earned more
money than any other female last
year. Oyer a "mill". . .Sinatra
introduced Bob Altman, local jew jeweler,
eler, jeweler, to Lana Turner and he hasn't
been the same since; Nor has
she. .Only thing holding up Jerry
Lewis and, a March booking at the
Eden Roc (Florida) is his de demand
mand demand that they add 26 musicians
to their large crew. Hey, dad!
You all right?, .Sidney Chaplin
made hij fiancee (Noelle Adams)
feel at home ?in the Little Club

;by ordering Mouse de Poisson. Of
course, you and I know it by its
real name, Gefilte Fish.

Memos of-a Midnighter: Don't
invite Henny Youngman and Joey
Adams tn the same' party. They
had a very nasty blowup. . We

Beach Sketch: Leo Ros'en was
finishing a new book on the beach
at Miami. .O.i each side of him
were honeymooners, models, holi holi-dayers
dayers holi-dayers and others gabbing cheer cheerfully.
fully. cheerfully. .One day a mema-able
blonde put down a book she was
reading and smiled. ."Don't you
ever talk to anyone." she cooed.
"All you ever do is write, write,
write. What are you, a lawyer,"
. ."No," said the au'hor. "I'm a
writer". ."Really," she really'd
. .'Really,' he replied. 'How ro romantic,'
mantic,' romantic,' said the Beautiful Thing
"What do you write?". ."Books
such as the one you're reading,"
siid Rotten. It was his "Education
of Hyman Kaplan" best-seller. .
'"dually", added Leo proud'y,
"' 1 jus' finishing a sequel to the
you have there". .She look-

' him a moment and hm 'd:

"Very funny". .She never talked
to him again. v

Cast of Characters: Baron La La-valle,
valle, La-valle, a cleve magician at the
Den-in-the-Duane. He's 32. Does it
for kicks. His real name is Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Jone lawyer and nidge
from Louisvil'e. .Van Alex Alexander,
ander, Alexander, composer of the music
for "The Last Mile" movie. He

SPY TRAIL STARTS
WARASW, (UPI) -leaders of
an alledged spy ring went on
trial yesterday in the provincial
court at Ktowice. the Polish news
agency PAP reported.

f ALDENS jj
l( Fashion QfSp
k flAA&JWlA Il
Hiy LUCHO AZCARAGA
rff EVERY MONDAY 1 I
13 6:30 to 7:00 p.m. l &
H I JOUR COMMUNITY NETWORK Ujt
ilrV J30 Kilocycles u t h 1099 Rcyclea ) 1

wro'.e Ella's famed "Tisket, A
Tasket." Made 30G5 with tnai hit
. .Jody Cameron, who wrote the
.recording hit -S Filling Star.'j. is
the record librarian at a local ra radio
dio radio stat.on. .That lady at L'aiglon
wiio smokes her ciglies thru a -2
.oo.. long cold iiolder is Barbara
Bedford, Standard Oil heiress. .

Al Cooper, who came out of the
Army with a Purple Heart and no
money, is now one of the towns
richest restaurterus. .New sing singing
ing singing team who 'call' themselves
The Short Twins. .They're 6ft3.
" Broadway : Tablefalk: Phyllis
Hil1, actrtss, and actor Frank
Overton share a.table-for-two. .
The aavanee talk is elec ric about
"First Impressions." a new "mn.

sical now rehearsing. .J. .That
Wasn't the only stabbing at Bird Bird-land.
land. Bird-land. We've, had to wa.te-basket
itemsialontf those lines often. .
Be ty Grable packing them in at
the Latin Quarter (Miami Beach)
- .Carmen Austin o.' "West Side
Story" and the misrht mgr. of tho

Colony Record Shop are steadying
. .Jack Carson shelved forty
pounds the hard way. (Howzatv
You jus. suffer!). .One of the nro.

duceis of a new show p.-oo'ly won't

wiures me premiere. An actress
threatened to hand him a sum summons
mons summons in iront of the audience anri

critics alleging he is the fadda of

ner unborn child. .Van Cliburn's
pals report tha; he's chanaed.

Foremrly shy, he tells off people

wuo mspiease mm. .aii n scouts:
Gorgeoiu blonde Carla Hennings

is nue in town to seeK a modeiuig
carrer. Her pater is Senator
'ihomas C. Hennings, Jr. (Dem.,
Mo.). .The richest man in the
world recently said to have a "Lo "Lo-!ita"
!ita" "Lo-!ita" situation, is not J. Paul Getty.

Manhattan Murals": The gold
letta-ing in Latin above the House
of Buscaglia Bar: Au. Bibat Aut
Abeat. (Drink or Leave) The
chauffeur in the limou.une out outside
side outside Walsh's SUak House knitting.
Not swish. Just Briddish. . .The
ethereal glow o! the new 5th
Avenue skyscraper "666" at night.
It is floodlighted with more than
70 high-power reflector lamps. A
ten-million candle-power cloak. .
The Casa Cugat doorman overact overacting
ing overacting his bit-role. Affects the getup
of a bullfighter and flags down
cabs by waving a red cape at
them. .Things you don't see along
snooty Fifth Avenue: Funeral par parlors
lors parlors paolrooms and filling stations.
The Late Watch: Honey Sanders
in "She Shall Have Music," is the
daughter of the late S. Rubel
Ice Co. was held up for $427,000
(the. irecord theft in N.Y.C.) many
years ago. .Alan Shayne, under understudy
study understudy to R. Montablan of "Jamai "Jamaica,"
ca," "Jamaica," is mad for Susan Strasberg
. . .Debbie Reynolds and Molly
Bee are the last ef the pony-tail
set .The Nicholas Monsarrats
(he wrote "the Cruel Sea") are re
pa-ted in Splitsburgh. . .Recom .Recommended
mended .Recommended plat er: Mel Albert's ver version
sion version or "Sugar Plum". . .Paula
Hill U okay after that overdose
bU. She appears on the Feb. 3
Mike Hammer Show
Sounds in tjie Night: At Reu Reuben's:
ben's: Reuben's: "One tlrama critic is af affectionately
fectionately affectionately teased for his heart
of gold and his ear of tin". .
At Cavinagh'8! "No lady, it !s
not Chinatown. It's Shubert Alley"
. .At the Steak Pit: "Here she
comes with ie Busy Signal I've
been getting. 1

Washikgto;

&RY.Go-Rbu;jD

r DREW PKAItSON

BURNS TO DEATH IN TUB
-.-, y
' ROCHESTEB; N." Yj (UPI) r
Theodora Fox.' 44,- was found burn burned
ed burned to death in her N bathtub with
the water running yesterday. In Investigators
vestigators Investigators theorized her cloth clothing
ing clothing had caught fire, perhaps from
a cigaret, and she hid jumped in into
to into the tub in an effort to put out
tht flames.",

, WASHINGTON, A new ? farm
bill which will make brotner.'Ben brotner.'Ben-son
son brotner.'Ben-son howl with angulshla hemg
wntten by Sen. Hubert Humnhrey

of Minnesota representing the
urht snH nnrn farmer, and bv

Sen. Merman Talmadge of Geor

gia representing the .cotton ana

peanut farmer.

These two opposite Democrats
are teaming up to write a farm
bill that will slash farm surpluses,
slash the production of bis farm

ers, and they believe help small

larmers. .
They hope to do this by tight tightening
ening tightening acreage controls, sharpen
ing marketing regulations, and re

ducing subsidy payments to big

farmers.

Under the formula Talmadge
and reducing subsidy paymets to

big farmers.

Under the formula Talmadge

and Humphrey hope to work out,
a strict limit would be placed on

the production payments any sin single
gle single farmer could collect. This

would discourage big-farmer over

producing and pare down the whop
ping $6,000,000 the taxpyayers are

now shelling out for the farm sub'
sidy program.

The strange alliance between
the trigger-tongued Humphrey

from the Far North and the molas

ses-mouthed Talmadge from the

Deep South is something of a po

litical miracle. One is a gootin'-toot

in champion of civil rights, the

other a filibusterer against civil
rights. But when .they team up to

write a farm bill it s jure to pass

They were brought together last

year by a Talmadge farm speech

Which Humphrey liked. He con

gratulated the Georgia Senator,
remarked that their ideas weren't
far apart and suggested they

might work together on farm

legislation.
This was followed up by

friendly exchange of letters. Now
they are ready to work together

on the details of a farm mil thi't
will bear the official Democartic

label. In this, they have the pri

vate blessing of Senate leader
Lyndon Johnson of Tex a s and
agriculture J charjman Allen El-

lender of Louisiana.

They- will have the opposition of

Secretary of Agriculture Benson,

but Democratic leaders intend to

take the initiative away from the

t-isenhower admin stration on
farm policies as well as defense.

labor, and housing.

RUSSIAN PEOPLE WANT
DISARMAMENT

Congressional .leaders pricked

up tneir ears at rumors tnat Llewl-

lyn, Thompson, U.S. Ambassador

to Moscow, was more favorjble
than the State Department reeard-

ins uc visit, ui ouviei aepuiy pre premier
mier premier Anastasf-M-tko y a n, and

promptly-summoned him to clos

ed-door sessions J before the House
and Senate Foreign Relations

jCommittees.

They got some important views
on Russia. However, pipe-smok

ing assistant Secretary of State

mil Mctomber sat l.stening .n so

intently that Thompson if: he had
divergent views "from his boss,
John Foster Dulles, didn't express

them.

What he did report was that

consumer demands of the Russian

people are forcing the Soviet high

command into a position of partial

disarmament.

"Anastas Mikoyan clearly in

dicated this in his talks with Pre President
sident President Eisenhower and Secretary
Dulles," Thompson reported. "Mi "Mikoyan
koyan "Mikoyan himself, I am convinced,
favors at least some disarmament
and so do the other top leaders,
including Khrushchev.

"However, it is a situation that

is being forced on them. Russia

cannot continue to carry the load

ot consumer goods production de
manded by its people, plus an all

out armament program. There

will have to be a cutback some

where and it looks like it will be

made at the expense of arms pro production."
duction." production." In addition to 'economic pres

sures' for disarmament within

Russia, Thompson sa;d he thought

that Mikoyan felt "neither side

could win" in a hot war and that

Russia, therefore, has decided to
concentrate more or improving
its living, standards. aud less a

mtinary ipendtaf .-;;f -v;

eDUCAtlOrl FOR; JPIACf
' Another encouracina hone tor

peace is the. emphasis Russia has
been placing on education-' the
Ambassador aaid. iv

'The more people are educated,
the more they want to better their
living standards, and live In peace,
I might add thit tlmr jias been
some criticism of the new educa education
tion education policy ande? Khrushchev, on
the ground that students should be
afforded even norrthne for class classroom,
room, classroom, studies, :
"Many Russisir educators think
that the part-sch'ol," ; part-work
routine, which Jis compulsory for
most students in- Russia, is lower lowering
ing lowering school standards.-r v
"There is a atrong demand for
a full academic schedule, without
requiring talented students to
work part time in industry." ;
Thompson testified that as Rus Russians
sians Russians were becoming more edu educated,
cated, educated, they were demanding and
getting better work conditions, in
eluding an "incentive system,"
whereby workers of demonstrated
abilities were assured higher earn earnings,
ings, earnings, somewhat the same as in ca capitalistic
pitalistic capitalistic nations.
Partly as a result of this, 'the
Ambassador said, there has been
a marked improvement of indus industrial
trial industrial techniques, 1
Under questioning by Senators,
he said that American steel man manufacturers
ufacturers manufacturers who have visited Rut
sia in recent years found "great "greatly
ly "greatly advanced conditions" 'in Soviet
steel mills, including short-cut pro production
duction production techniques and a process
for hardening steel that was to the
Americans-. ; ..
However, Jhompson insisted
that the State Department had re received
ceived received no "formal" report from
the American steel men and. that
the department had no disposition
to suppress this information from
the American people. ', i
Regarding the motives .'behlnfj
the Mikoyan visit, Thompson sa'd:
"I'm afraid I can shed little li t'lt
on that, other than what you your
selves nave observed., i
"IF there was any hidden pu.
Dose behind the social aspects of
the visit, in addition to Mucoyan'i
professed des're to see the country
and spread some good will, I do
not know about it. 1

ADMIT OVRSISJJDENTS J

TAIPEI, Formosa (UPI) Tha

MnuunaiOl UVCl IlIlll.flL UBS UCLl
ded to permit 2,300: oversea! Chi r
nese students to come to Formos i

iq siuqy tns,je?r.')j5rj ji

'FACT

7 Haf

r rr -r

BVMKSaEraBfiSBfaaaBtiuam

The island of Formosa, with
a population of about seven
million, lies 100 miles off the
1 coast of southern China. It is
' 235 miles long and ranges from
70 to 0 miles in width. Along
the eastern coast i a range ot
mountains over two miles
high, with peaks of about 13, 13,-000
000 13,-000 feet. The mountains rise
abruptly from the Pacific shore

but slope gently to the west,'
where a wide coastal plain
runs along the straits.
Encyclopedia Brltonnlca

Animal Life

Answer to Previous Punle

ACROSS 55 For fear that

1 Horned animal 58 Guidd

S Swine
8 Male sheep

(Pi)

12 Feminine
name
13 Bustle
14 Baking
chamber
15 Depend
)6 Lion
17 Prong
18 Peacock
19 Musical
instrument
21 Fruit drink
22 Perfume Perfume-24
24 Perfume-24 Masculine
appellation'
26 Counselor'
28 Baseball term
(pl.)
29 Ear (comb,
form)
SO External
31 Encountered
32 Friend (It.)
33 Improve
36 Funeral
, pialms -40
Ordain

41 Wait at table

a vcnicie
43 Invisible ' I
; Vapor . '"
47 Rowing tool ';
48 Death notice
B0 Unit of energy
51 Insolent
52 Ileum (comb,
form)
53 Peer Gynt'i
mother
54 Frank

57 Essential being

DOWN
, 1 Native of
Germany
, 2 Oleic acid salt
3 Specifies
4 Scottish river
5 Buddhist
dialect
6 Notion
7 Hired
henchman
8 Decay
8 Fly a plane
10 Repairer
11 Scoffs

mmmm
llililillS'

19 Complaints 35 Changes
20 Habitual usage 37 Aggregations

of opium

23 Kind of bomb
25 Whole
27 Fixed course
28 Burden

33 Spring back

38 Avoids

39 Calm
44 Duck
45 Gaelic !U
46 Old
49 Little child

34 Make possible 51 Fish Ht

I I 1 M I iy It IT I 18 J 110 III
- ; 'hT"""
r ,r
1 "V mr
- tmmmtf
r
,,,'V f rT"" -mi
r iT-r""-7f r
rT-- -, rT- t
wLevXeeJLJ LeXseJLJ IsaXLi. JL



MONDAY! FEBRUARY t, 1959

fHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY 'NEWSPAPER
PAGI THICT
'Volare Sinatra,
Connie Francis Cop
Disk Jockey Awards
CHICAGO. Feb. 2 (UPI) "Vo
lare" Frank Sinatra and Connie
Francis turned out tO' be the na
tion's favorite record, maie and
female singers for 1958,, a United
Press International poli of Americ
an disc jockeys showed yester

- i r
I 1
! m ptmm "" """"I

r-rnmuiJii .luiunimii. wimw ltDHnf '""' A
IllH ilMMirffllMllllllM

ARTILLERY INSTRUCTION Twenty-seven students are taking a three-week Artillery survey coursri conducted by the 4th Gun
Battalion. 517th Artillery, at Fort Clayton. The students, who come from the 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry and the 4th Gun Bat Battalion,
talion, Battalion, first received familiarization training with survey equipment and in survey construction and reviewed map reading and ma mathematics.
thematics. mathematics. The two concluding weeks will be spent in practical 'work at Empire Range. Shown here receiving initial instruction from
Maj. Frank Jansen, battalion operations and training officer, are, left to right, Pfc' Jimmy L. Hunter, Mortar Battery, 1st Battle
Group; and from the 4th Gun Battalion, 1st. Josenh D. Skaggs, D Battery; MSgt.- John McPhaul, A Battery; Sfc. George H. Mol Mol-en,
en, Mol-en, B Battery; Pvt. Gary WattsHeadquarters Battery, and Sfc. Joaquin Vega-Colon, C Battery. (U.S. Army Photo)

day.
"Volare." an Italian import al

so known as "Nel Bin di Pinto di

Blu," was chosen far in front of

its nearest challenger, the Amer
ican folksong "Tom D o o 1 e y.'
Third in infe was the Latin-flavor

ed, "Patricia," follov?d by 'It's

All in the Game and "Iwuight

Time."

Sinatra wound up everyoody's

favorite for 1958 and a runaway

choice of the 577 disc "otKies vot

ing. Johnny Mathis and Pat Boone
came in second and third.

Miss Francis had a rougher
rougher time of it. A relative new

comer, she came in only slightly
anead of another Jeanni.1 come

lhalely, Keelv Smith. Miss Smith

wound up a close second.
The selection of vooal groups
normally a rock-'n'-roll strong

hold provided two surprises. The

top pciks were the folk song-

styled Kingston lno and the jazz jazz-oriented
oriented jazz-oriented Four Treshmen.
The Perez Prado orchestra
wound up the top instrumental

group, followed closely by the

Tommy Dorsey orchestra.

."ENTERPRISE"
STOVES
High heat on burners
and oven

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MONTHLY 9.95

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; "TONFUNK"
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"Tonfunk" Radios
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(Cerman rtiade)

FROM 2.95

FOLDING
BABY COACHES
(colors)

FROM .15.75

(LAS?

TAKE ADVANTAGE
THIS WEEK OF OUR
PRE-INVENTORY
SPECIAL SALE
25 DISCOUNT
At Cost and Less Than Cost Prices

FOLDING COUCH
with mattress
and spring

SPECIAL 26.95
MONTHLY 4.95

TABLE-CHAIR
for telephone use

FROM 13.95

"ROVO"
IRONS

SPECIAL 6.95

TWO BURNERS
Perfection Stove

SPECIAL 40.00
The most economical
kerosene stove.
Burners 'protected against
... humidity.

RATTAN CHAIRS,
ROCKING CHAIRS

Beautiful colors, for grown grownups
ups grownups and children.
FROM 6.50

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LAMPS

FROM 6.50

CHINA and
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CHAISE LOUNGE
Strong, resistant. Beautiful,
colors for porches or
garden.

FROM

63.60

"S IM MON S"
SPRINGS

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MONTHLY 5.00

"OLIVE R"
English-made Portable
TYPEWRITER

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MONTHLY 6.95

INNERSPRING
MATTRESSES

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MONTHLY 5.00

"NEW YORKER"
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MONTHLY 4.95

MM

HALF 'N' HALF Browsing
through a photo exhibit, a
Parisienne unknowingly lends i
her legs to a portrait of an
Argentine beauty. The visitor
was looking at pictures on the
other side of the panel.

Emmanuel Baptists
Declare February

Training Month

TW Rantist Training Union of

the Emmanuel Baptist Church,
Pueblo Nuevo, have proclaimed

the month of ebruairy as iTain-ing-
Month of, Christian Learning,V
The entire month will b dedU
dated to prayer, testimonies, and

devotion.
A study course will be conduct conducted
ed conducted by prominent Baptist Theologi Theologi-rans
rans Theologi-rans and will beein on Feb. 16

and end Feb. 20.

Through the efforts of the Home
Mission Board Southern Baptist
fnnvpntinn wnrk on the new

Church building and parsonage

ave startea. ine Duuaing wm De
two-storv edifice, and will be

one of the most imposing build buildings
ings buildings in Pueblo Nuevo, when com

pleted.

The Rio Abajo Baptist Mission
startpH pvanupliqtic services VPS-

ter'dav at Buildine No. 3001-15th

street. There will also be week

ly Sunday School at 3 p.m. and
on Thursdays, Bible Class at 7:30

m.

County Chairmen

Get Questionnaire
From GOP Chairman

WASHINGTON (UPD-Rcpubli- I
can National Chairman Meade Al- :
corn has asked GOP county chair- I
men across the nation what they I
are doing to develop strong candi- I
.In. VnH in7A nl hr.ll.fh (ll. f.lpP.

tion still is 21 months away, it
was disclosed Sunday.
This query was contained fn a
questionnaire mailed from GOP
headquarters as a follow-up lo Al Alcorn's
corn's Alcorn's own proposals for rebuild rebuilding
ing rebuilding the party to recover from its
1958 defeats.. He spoiled out his
program at a' Republican National
Committee meeting al Dos Moines
Jan. 22.
Alcorn's speech was mailed
along with the queslionna re to
6,347 charimen and vice chairmen
of Republican county committees
of Republican county committes
and other local party organiza organizations.
tions. organizations. Reflecting the present emphasis
in both parties toward developing
attractive candidates, Alcorn
asked the local leaders:
' What, if anything, is being
done in your county now toward
developing an outstanding group
of local and congressional Repub Republican
lican Republican candidates in 1960 and help helping
ing helping them to become well-known in
(he communitye"
Meantime, Democratic congres congressional
sional congressional candidates in the Nov. 4
elections told the Democratic Na National
tional National Committee their campaigns
were, helped by speeches in their
amis by top GOP leaders.
They were asked in a question questionnaire
naire questionnaire about the impact of cam campaign
paign campaign speeches by President F,is F,is-enhawerj
enhawerj F,is-enhawerj Vice President Richard
M.vjNixbn, Agriculture Secretary
Eira T. Benson and Senate Re Republican
publican Republican Leader Everett M. Dirk Dirk-sen
sen Dirk-sen (111.).
A majority of the candidates,
both winners and 'losers, also told
the committee they would have
liked more money from the na national
tional national party. The( results of the
questionnaire were reported in the
latest Issue of the Democratic Di Digest,
gest, Digest, the party's official monthly
magazine.

Buy your film now for CARNIVAL
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Angela de Mufioz
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Chinese Silver Figurines From .50
Elgin-American Cigarette Cases From .95
Solid Cold Birthstone Rings From 1.95
Solid. Gold Earrings From 1.50
Solid Cold Lockets & Chains From 3.80'
3-pc. Sterling Toddlers Place Set 4.95".'
24-pc (Service for 6) Flatv; c S, Blade .. 3.96-
Men's Automatic Waterproof Watch 12.50
62-pc. (Service for 8) 1847 Rogers Bros .. 59.75
(with chest) First Love, Eternally Yours, Adoration

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I



V

MGI Font
m PANAMA AMCMCAK AN INDEPWdEKT DAILY WRWSPAJfV
vIONDAY, FEBRUARY t, MM
Sociai and Ollierwhe $ox 134,
THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorofhy Killgallen
P.
e, Si..
nama
Y OSWALD JACORY
Written hf NIA Itrvlea
mU, W7-m,a, &L, Pvtim mJ 3f dtJ L
mJ L, uLpim 2 0 7 to m 10 fit U
tt
mm H:( mJ 10 ,.m- utlf

LADY AMBASSADOR FROM ARGENTINA HONORED
BY UNIVERSITY WOMEN'S GROUP AT TEA
An outstanding social etnt of yesttrday was a toa honoring Mil
Angola Romtro Vara, Argentina's ambassador to Panama. Tht toa
was given by the Association ot University Women of Panama on the
patio of the Hotel Hilton.
Invitations were issued to a distinguished group of women on
a Isthmus.

museum's collection. Information
ion venomous snakes will be in included.
cluded. included. I .,1inuED OH PAGE HVI)

Penny Social Plan
Nearing Completion
i The Caribbean College Club is
making final preparations for ns
aixth annual Penny Social Satur Saturday
day Saturday evening at the Hotel Washing Washington
ton Washington in Colon. The Social will start
t 6:30 p.m.
' Tickets are being sold by all
jClub members, at Atlantic Side
commissaries and will be avail available
able available at the hotel Saturday evening.
Master of ceremonies for the
Social will be A. F. (Tony) Ray Raymond
mond Raymond of Brazos Heights, assistant
manager of the United Fruit Com Company
pany Company He is the only honorary
member of the club, a distinction
given him for his past help at the
Penny Socials as well as other
activities on behalf of the com community.
munity. community. Proceeds from the Social will
go to the club's educational fund,
which provides scholarships to
outstanding Cristobal High School
seniors. The amount and number
of scholarships will depend on the
guccess of the Social, club offi officials
cials officials said.
General chairman for this year's
Social i Mrs. E. W. Wrenn, with
Mrs. J. F. Manning as co-ch.iir-man.
Other chairmen are Mrs. P.
L. Beck, tickets; Mrs. E. W. Ar Ar-go,
go, Ar-go, refreshments; Mrs. D G. Pe Peters,
ters, Peters, table arrangements; and
Mice Fuplun Hnv fish nnnH Pri7ps

for the children's fish pond were I

purchased in the States last Oc October.
tober. October. Hostesses for the Social will
be Mrs. Peters, Mrs. V. L. Mor Morris,
ris, Morris, Mrs. W. E. Rushing and Mrs.
W. S. Grady

Isthmian Toastmasters
Meet Tomorrow Evening
Earl Waring wijl evaluate the
meeting of the Isthmian Toas Toas-masters
masters Toas-masters Club tomorrow evening in
the Fern Room of the Tivoli Guest
House The meeting will start at
6 p.m.
Toastmaster of the evening Tom
O'Rorke has listed as speakers for
the meeting Gib Stuckey. Joe
Brigandi, 'Carl Widell, Al France
and Carl Moline. Table topics will
be under the direction of Mickey
Kaplan.
Further information may be ob obtained
tained obtained from Cdr. Sidney E. Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, Navy 2434.
Dr. Mendei Speaks
At Museum Tonight
Dr. Alejandro Mendez, recogniz recognized
ed recognized authority on snakes, will pre present
sent present an informal lecture on "Snak "Snakes
es "Snakes in Panama" this evening at
the National Museum, Avenida
Cuba and 30th Street.
His address 'will follow an 8:30
p.m. meeting of the National Mu Museum
seum Museum Society. All interested per persons
sons persons are invited to attend.
Dr. Mendez will illustrait liis
lecture with examples from the

Meeting

Buccaneer Flyers
The Buccaneer Flying Club w7U
have a monthly meeting this eve evening
ning evening at 7:30 at Hangar Four, Fort

ivoDoe.
Atlantic Camera Club
The meeting of the Atlantic Ca Camera
mera Camera Club, originally scheduled for
th s evening, has been cancelled.
Plans have been made for a
picnic and picture taking outing
February 14 at Summit- Gardens.

Conversation Club
The Canal Zone Spanish Conver Conversation
sation Conversation Club will hold its weekly
meeting Wednesday evening at
7:30 at the Quarry Heights Offi Officers'
cers' Officers' Club.
The group will also be offered
instructions in the tamborito and
other Panamanian dances.

Diablo Hsights PTA
The Diablo Heights Parent-T( v.1
er Association will meet Tues -y
evening at 7:30 at the Diablo
school gym.
Three specialists from Gorgas
Hospital will discuss "Children's
Health" and a question and an answer
swer answer period will follow their re remarks.
marks. remarks. Refreshments will be served at
the close of the meeting.

NOW THE CANDYGRAM
NEW YORK -(UPI) Western
Un on has instituted the Candy Candy-Gram
Gram Candy-Gram for those who want to send
something on anniversaries that
the receiver can set his teeth into.

"8

13 to 12 OFF! ON ALL CASH SALES
BIG CREDIT DISCOUNTS TOO!

WAS
O Brand new carved mahogany double beds 99.00
O Brad new carved mahogany China-closets 120.00
O Brand new carved mahogany Vanities
W stool '. 108.00
O Brand new carved mahogany Wardrobes. 108.00
O Brand new dining room table & 4
upholstered chairs . 98.00
O Beautiful 5 p. wrought Iron Living
Room Sets . 189.00
O Beautiful 7 p. wrought Iron Dining
Room Sets 165.00
O 5 p. mahogany living room sets 165.00
O Brand new Bunk Beds W mattresses . 69.00
O Brand new Folding Beds W mattresses . 35.00
DOUBLE BEDS WITH SPRING 21.00
MAHOGANY WARDROBES . 29.00
MAHOGANY CHINA CLOSETS 25.00
MAHOGANY DINING ROOM TABLES 25.00
STRAIGHT CHAIRS 3 50
SWIVEL CHAIRS 18.00
SPRINGS 18.00
ROCKING CHAIRS 8.50
MATTRESSES 12.00
PILLOWS 1.75

NOW
69.00
79.00
69.00
72.00
69.00
126.00
115.00
MtOU
4.UU
27.50
12.50
19.00
15.00
15.00
1.50
12.00
950
4.50
6.50
.95,

i i i

and many other bargains .
REMEMBER . BIG REDUCTIONS PLUS
EASY TERMS
National Ave. No. 41
Tels. 3-7348 3-4911

JOTTINGS IN PENCIL
Edward R. Murrow'i Controver Controversial
sial Controversial vice broadcast, which attract attracted
ed attracted immeidate police attention as
well as front page headlines, didn't
deter the chap who ran a con convention
vention convention at one of New York's
most famous midtown hotels. They
engaged the usual ladies-for-pay
to entertain the visiting tired busi business
ness business men, despite "the heat" ...
Shirlev Temple's friends believe

she'd be tempted to resume her
screen career if someone offered
her a meaty role as a not-so-sweet
girl in a well-written dra drama.
ma. drama. She'd like to get away from
the adorable character she's been
playing for so many years.
Frank Costello's lawyers are
dickering with the government on
a deal by which he'd return to
Italy voluntarily instead of finish finishing
ing finishing out his tax evasion sentence
...Porfirio Rubirosa, who repre represents
sents represents the Dominican Republic in
Cubaand hasn't been very vocal
since Castro's victory has noti notified
fied notified Alec Ulmann, director of the
Sebring Grand Pr.x, that he in

tends to enter the gruemng sports
car race to be staged in Florida on
March 21. His letter was mailed
from Havana during the great up

heaval.
Lana Turner has been offered
a part in a Broadway play, and
I. B. Joselow, who will produce it
next fall, says he has just return returned
ed returned from showing her the script
and believes she is "favorably"
disposed toward it...Michiko Shoda,
fiancee of Crown Prince Akihito
of Japan, will have a wedding
gown from Paris. Pierre Cardm
is flying to Tokyo to take measure measurements
ments measurements and make sketches, then
midinettes in his Paris atelier will
start work on the creation... "La
Plume de Ma Tante" had an in interest.
terest. interest. ng intermission the other
evening. Starring in the 1 o b b b y
were Mrs. FDR and former gov governor
ernor governor Tom Dewey. ..Julia Mead of
the video screens flies to Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood for conferences on a pos possible
sible possible role in the 20th Century-Fox
film version of "The Best of Ev Everything."
erything." Everything." Fred Astaire's Biography, which
runs to about 110,000 words, has
been delivered to his publishers.
He wrote it himself, in longhand.
The title, "Steps in Time," was a
contribution from friend Noel Co Coward.
ward. Coward. ..The Uptown jazz spot call called
ed called The Offbeat has closed. Too
offbeat. ..Theatrical agencies seem
to be desperately anxiousyto ac acquire
quire acquire promising funnymen. One
successful team of comedians was

offered a bonus of sports cars-

one tor each if they d make the

managerial switch ... The Central
Committee of the Soviet Commu

nist Party is undergoing an un-

pubiicized shakeup. five members
arp scheduled to be dropped...
The handsome young doorman
at an elegant Gotham hotel re

cently married an elderly widow
who has resided there for years
and is the most valued resident

in the place. Now that he no long longer
er longer has to whistle for taxi cabs,
the bridegroom has become (he
hotel's most unbearable guest,
barking orders to everyone in including
cluding including the manager and nobody

can do a thing about it.
Gina Marcia, the 19-year old so

prano who just opened at the
Chardas, describes herself as a

protegee of Mario Lanza and says
he coaches her "by mail and tele telephone"
phone" telephone" from Italy a neat trick,
especially for the volat le Lanza
...Jacques Charrier, the Frencn ci

nema darling, is dating Brigitte

Bardot...The State Liquor Authori Authority
ty Authority appears to have embarked on a
strong drive to eliminate "trou
blesome" saloons in the Midtown
area; they've been knocking m
off systematically on the West

Side. In just the past week, half
a dozen 8th Ave. spots were pad padlocked.
locked. padlocked. Young Nancy Sinatra's friends
think she and her favorite beau,
Jack McGihty, are ser ous enough
to want to marry. ..Sports editor
Bob Cooke has the inside track to
succeed the late Bill Corum as
boss of Churchill Downs and the

Kentucky Derby.
Vladimir Nabokov's son, Dmitri,
is translating an early work ori ori-g
g ori-g nally written in Russian which
is said to be hotter than "Lolifa"
...Insomniacs who find the pitter pitter-patter
patter pitter-patter of raindrops an unfailing
soporific now can buy, a bedside
plug-in gadget that makes the
same sound.
TV aud.ences watching the Per
ry Como show In Rome won't
miss any of Perry's amusing lines
from now on. As Perry and the
guests chat, Italian titles will run
across the bottom of the video
screen, just the way they do with
foreign movies ... Lindsay Crosby
has shown considerable interest
in teenage film actress Sanora
Dee.

JJoujeIiofd j4inti

When buying sheets, look fa- the
hignest posiiole thieaa count,
firm selvages and well-stitcheu
hem.

Wash mirror, and windows with
a chamois which has been dipped
in soapy water. Wring out the
cloth and rub briskly un it all wa
ter has been absorbed.

For greater nutritive value, add
powdered milk to cream sauces,
gravies scrambled eggs, and
cream soups.

WEST
A6SS
KQT
4KQJS4

KOKTH (D) 14
vkji
4l3
AlOij
BAST

A A109IT
A10II
7I

SOUTH
K4
V AQ9T84
J94
483
No one vulnerable
Nerth Cut Sth West
Pass Pass 1 V Past
IV 3 3
4 Past Past Double
Pass Pats Past
' Opening lead 4 K

Closets will bt easier to clean
if you plan storage space o that
nothing si s on the floors. Use
pull-out trjys or she'ves for un un-de
de un-de wear, sweater j and other cloth clothing
ing clothing that should lie flat.

To remo- e peach, pear, cherry
or plum stain,:, sponge the stain
wi h cool water, then work in
glycerine or a soapless shampoo.
Let stand several hours, then ap apply
ply apply a few dropj of vinegar for a
mini'te or sa and rinse through throughly
ly throughly in water.

Avoid over-cooking fish. It is
done when the protein has coagu coagulated
lated coagulated and the small amount of con con-nec
nec con-nec ive tissue las been broken
dawn. Use a low heat and cook
slowly lo preve.it a dry, chewy,
texture.

West made his normal opening
lead of the king of clubs and there
was no way for South to avoid go going
ing going down two tricks at his doubled
four-heart contract.
Minus 300 would not be a tra tragedy
gedy tragedy in rubber bridge but the
game was duplicate and it turned
out to be a bottom score.
South promptly blamed North.
He claimed that once North had
bid two hearts he should never
have bid again. South continued,
"You must allow for a weak hand
when I bid in third seat and I had
to go to three hearts to push the
opponents to three spades. They
could make two spades but wiuld
have been down one at three."
South's analysis of how many
spades East and West could make
was correct but otherwise he was
decidedly at fault.
Bridge is a nartnershio game
an dif South had passed, there was
no reason why North should not
try to push the opponents to three
or to buy the hanH at three hearts.
North held 11 high card points
himslf and certainly his raise to
two hpTts was a simer maxi maximum.
mum. maximum. Fow rould he he expted
to tell that South's rehid tn threp

Phearts was based on nothing at all

except a srtong pair of lungs.
M

Q The bidding has been:
Wett North East Sooth
1 Double IV ?
You, South, hold:
AK816 V97 4AQS 954l
What do you do? I
A Tills Is sorely ft,mt (and I
possibly s slam) band. Too want
to fore partner to bid and do so
by bidding- two hearts. This does
not guarantee, first round heart 1
eontrol bat does fore to fame.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Your partner responds two no no-trump
trump no-trump to your two-heart bid.
What do you bid now?
Answer Tomorrow

Give extra tlavo to cream
soups by adding a bouillon cube
while heating.

Don't throw awaj the la't few
tablesrooons'uls of le'tover gravy.
Put it into cream soup.

To save time in gravy-making,
keep browned flour on hanl It
can be nude in advance by heat heat-ine
ine heat-ine flour in a sha'lnw mn ;n the

oven, shaking or stirring often to

get an even, light hue. Cool ana
s are in airtigh. container.

m$t0mmmmm I f grates
t ffaWts
0 ill I fcrl rfii I

FATHER JAMES E. POWER, CM., priest-in-Charge of "Our Lady
of Fatima," Chapel in Curundu, presents Mrs. Nancy McKray, of Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu with the ownership papers for the third prize of the charity
raffle held by the Vincentian Fathers of Saint Mary's Mission in
Balboa. Mrs. McKray's prize, a Magnavox "Magnificent," Hi-Fidelity
Kadio-Phonograph console, was based on number 4674 of last
week's National Lottery of Panama. (Photo Lenhardt)

Democrats Plan To Force Showdown
On Eisenhower s Economy Campaign

A gay

plastic apron

YOUR 12

boxes ot he.ov,.

0,""'. ... niac.es u'"

any ol w

Panama: LAS AMIGAS
DEL PUEBLO
Col6n: Enrique Kara
Chltre: Lorenio Chan
David: Mercado La Fe
Concepcion: Almacen
Esplnosa
Aguadulce: Almacen Eduardo
BUY RINSO
TODAY I

'Volare's Author
Scores At Festival
With New fPiove'

SAN REMO. Italy, Feb. 2

(UPI) Italian singer Domenico
Modugno, who wrote and became
rich with his song "Volare,'' has
scored again with a new tune cal called
led called "Piove."

A 210-man jury voted Modugno's
ballad of love in th rain (Piove)

the best offered the three-day song
narade durins San Remo's sono

festival that ended yesterday.
Modusno's virtnrv wi a pt.

back for the syrupy santimental
love ballads that have gripped Ital Italian
ian Italian singers for years.
Modugno was virtually unknown
a vear nen when ha innair.H nn

a-y ttJOia VM
Italian1 television shouting a Sicil

ian sworansner s song.

the1 young composer's Volare,
originally entiled Nel Rln Di Pintn

Di Blu, won the 1938 San Remo

testivai prize and has netted him

more man leo.ooo dollars.
Piove was written in tha nmn

style ss Volare.

WASHINGTON (UPI) Senate
Democrats, acting under hurry-up
orders from their leaders, planneu
yesterday to force a first round

showdown on President Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's economy drive this week by

acting on a broad housing b 11.
Chairman John Sparkman (D (D-Ala.)
Ala.) (D-Ala.) of the Senate housing sub

committee iaid he was confident

the group's parent banking com committee
mittee committee would complete action on
the measure in time for the Sen Sen-vte
vte Sen-vte to open debate Tuesday.
Democratic Leader Lyndon B.
Johnson (Tex.) already has an announced
nounced announced his legislative time-tabge
calls for a fnal Senate vote on
the legislation by Friday or Satur

day

housing is one of a series of
areas in which the Democrats
are expected to approve more
ambitious federal aid programs
than the Pre ident wants.
Sen. Paul H. Douglas (DHL),
chairman of eht Joint Congres Congressional
sional Congressional Economic Committee, sa d
Sunday on a TV program (ABC (ABC-College
College (ABC-College News Coherence) that
Eisenhower asked too little for
such Uems as health education
an.' welfare. 1,1
Douglas also forecast the heavily-Democratic
Congress would vote
to provide federal aid to areas
suffering from chronic unemoy unemoy-ment.
ment. unemoy-ment. He suggested, however,
that the aid be in the form of
loans to be used to create new
jobs.
The Illinois Senator said the cost
of such expanded welfare pro programs
grams programs could be offset by cutbacks
in farm prbgrams and non-essential
federal spending.
Without pointing a finger at any anyone
one anyone else specifically, Douglas
said: "I believe there is too much
luxury in government. There are
torn many, Cadillacs, too many
helicopters.'

Except possibly for a bill to ex

tend the draC; four years, the
housing measure is expected to be
the first major legislation to
emerge from the new Congresf.
The Hou e Armed Services Com--mittee
okayed the draft bill Fri Fri-day
day Fri-day and the House was scheduled
to follow suit this week.
The Senate Banking Committee
settled more than 100 minor ooints
n the housing measure Friday
but there still were a number of
major points to be settled before
it could be brought before the full
Senate. These included:
Urban renewal A choice be between
tween between the administration's six six-year
year six-year -1,350,000,000 program;
Sparkman's six-year -2,100,000,-000
plan, or a 10-year six billion
dollar proposal by Sen. Joseph S.
Clark (D-Pa.).
Public housing The adminis adminis-trat'on's
trat'on's adminis-trat'on's proposal' for no new units,
Sparkman's call for 27,500 new
units, or Clark's blueprint for up
to 100,000 units.

Wife Doesn't Buy
Lottery Jickets;
Hubby Wants Free
ACQUI, Italy (UPI) Domeni Domeni-co
co Domeni-co Resti, 30, said yesterday he in intended
tended intended to separate from his bride
of three months because she ne neglected
glected neglected t0 play a set of lottery
numbers which won.
Resti said he gave his ,wife,
Angela, 1,000 lire ($1.60) to play
on the numbers 16-57-5-61. Then he
left for Milan on business, l
In Milan, he read with joy that
the numbers had come out and
that he stood to win $32,000.'
But on returning home he dis discovered
covered discovered that his wife had spent
the 1,000 lire on household ex ex-penses.
penses. ex-penses. Resti said that did it.

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MONDAT.' FTPRTJARY 2, 1959

T8E PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAUT NEWSPAPER
page rm 1

Social and Otfi

erwi&o

Raintow Officers
' Install Wtdmsday
TheVCristobai Assembly of the
Order of Rainbow for Csds will
have an open installation Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday evening at 7:30 at the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Masonic Temple.
Marguerite Engelke will be in in-stalled
stalled in-stalled as- worthy advisor, succeeding-Bonnie
Rankin. Refresh Refreshments
ments Refreshments will be served after the
ceremony.
Clayton Wives
Hav Luncheon
The Fort Clayton Officers' Wives
Club will have a luncheon meet meeting
ing meeting tomorrow at the C'ayton Of Officers'
ficers' Officers' Club. Mrs A. E. onniwell
serve as chairman and Mrs. Carle Carle-ton
ton Carle-ton G. Shead of Quarry Heights
will demonstrate making corsages
from native orchids.
Cristobal Woman s Club
Meets This Week
The Cristobal Woman's Club has
announced plans for two meetings
this week.
Officers, chairmen and assist assistants
ants assistants will have an executive board

meeting tomorrow morning at 9

at the Red Cross Building.

The- February meeting of the
club is planned for Wednesday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon at 2 at th Red Lross
Building in Olff Cristobal. Judge
Loren A. Hilsinger- w 11 be the
guest speaker. Tha musical pro program,
gram, program, wilPinclude a vocal solo by
Miss Clare White; accompanied
by Miss Esther Miller.
Tea will be served by Mrs. Rob Robert
ert Robert J. Neely : ani the February
committee.
The bridge lessons sponsored by
the Cristobal Woman's Club will
be resumed next Monday after afternoon
noon afternoon at the Margarita Club House
Mrs,. George Tully will be the
instructor.

American Conductor
Captures Acclaim
01 Vienna Critics
VIENNA (UPI) A 28 year year-old
old year-old American conductor from
Pittsburgh, Pa., has captured the
acclaim of Vienna musical critics
with tw0 recent impressive per performances
formances performances here at the concert
house
Leading the celebrated Vienna
Symphony, Lorin Maazel, who was
born in Paris of American par parents,
ents, parents, was lauded by Viennese
music experts.
At his first performance, the
orchestra played Brahms, Rich Richard
ard Richard 1 Strauss and Mozart. The
lame orchestra next featured the
works of French composers such
as Berlioz, Ravel and DeBussy.
Both concerts were played to
capacity audiences.
Young Maazel was given repeat repeated
ed repeated rounds of applause.
The Daily "Neuer Kurier" Vien Vienna
na Vienna newspaper said concerning the
French music: "Maazel made the
long-winded work by its contrasts
and rhythmic energy suddenly
very exciting. It was a delightful
evening of music."
-.The daily Vienna 'Express''
itated: "It was a program really
designed for Maazel. His second
concert In Vienna was a real
event. He dominated the superbly
playjng orchestra with his fanati fanaticism
cism fanaticism and- managed to draw out
the most excitement .throughout
the entire performance. Maazel's
control of the orchestra and hi
personal interpretation of the mu mu-c
c mu-c were excellent."
Maazel, who learned to play the
piano at the age of five and the
violin two years later, was known
as a cnild genius in the U.S. when
he led a major New York or orchestra
chestra orchestra at the age of nine. The
dark-haired Pittsburgher has been
In Europe since 1952 and since
that- time he has led virtually
every major orchestra and has
performed in all of the major
Cities in Europe.
Maazel is slated to participate
In virtually all of the top music
festivals in Europe this year. He
is booked through the fall of 1960
and then plans to return to the
U.S.

NO BRAVE DOGS
LONDON (UPI) Tile Associa Association
tion Association of Dog Biscuit Manufactur Manufacturers
ers Manufacturers announced that it will not a a-ward
ward a-ward its silver trophy and a six six-months
months six-months supply of dog biscuits to
the bravest British dog this year
because no British dog has been
sufficiently brave.

Prosecutor Demands
Death For Leader
Of Anti-Nasser Plot

BAGHDAD, Iraq (UPI) A
military prosecutor has demanded
he death penalty for Col. Abdel
Salem Aref, co leader of last
summer's successful revolution,
for plotting tt assasinate Pre Premier
mier Premier Abdel Karim Kassem, it
was disclosed yesterday.
Baghdad radio and TV broad broadcasts
casts broadcasts spread throughout the coun coun-ry
ry coun-ry a report on the rial and
conviction of Ar.f, who with Kas Kas-fem
fem Kas-fem had overthrown the pro-Western
monarchy of King Faisal July
14. Records and films of the se secret
cret secret trial wetc distributed for the
first time.
Military prosecutor Col. Majid
Mohammed Amin, who revealed
Jan. 24 that Aref had been tried
and convicted, demanded- a sen sentence
tence sentence of death.
There was no indication as yet
what punishmen; had been meted
out to Aref, who had been a dep deputy
uty deputy premier, under Kassem until
his downfall last autumn.
(The Cairo newspaper Akhbar
Elyom repor.ed Saturday that
Aref had been sentenced to death.

The paper said it learned of the

death penalty trough a secret
tape recording of the trial.)
It was disclosed that Aref, who
had urged union of Iraq with Ga Ga-mal
mal Ga-mal Abdel Nasser's United Arab
Republic, went on trial Dec. 27.

The trial ended Jan. 11.

Amin charged that Aref "plot "plot-led
led "plot-led to assassinate the leader cf
the July 14 revolution, (Kassem)
and stood by imperialism, covet covetous
ous covetous circles and false nationalists
only four days after the revolu revolution."
tion." revolution." y
TV films showed Aref, the man
who led the rebel attack on 'he
royal palace last July, standing
at the bar, facing three judges
headed by Col. Fadhil Abbas al
Hawdawi.. There were no specta spectators
tors spectators in the court. ,-(

Star-Studded Show
Scheduled Feb. 14
At Kobbe NCO Club

A star-studded floor show, feat

uring internationally lamoii3 stars-

of stage, radio television and night
clubs will be presented at the Fort
Kobbe NCO Club on Feb. 14.
Appearing on the shoni Los Car Car-lonis,
lonis, Car-lonis, acrobatic rollers skaters
from Mexico, Lili Marbel, color coloratura
atura coloratura soprano from Chile,
Christian; exotic single-dancer
from France; terpsichore, Chi Chilean
lean Chilean rhumba dancer; Alex and
Marva, Panamanian acrobatic
rock 'n' rollers Pluggy Richards,
Le0 Ray; and crooner produc producer
er producer Danny Bishop.
Continuous music for dancing will
be featured before and after the
show by Bishop "and his Combo Combo-Ork
Ork Combo-Ork and the Richtone Trio.
The groops plans to tour all mi military
litary military pasts in the Pacific and

Atlantic areas.

I I 1

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U'i i si 1 Kll

w'm.

.k;' X I

I n aas t. -v.-fM ww i nrrnfn i nrfiitoMtijin ,i w wJw.. 1

PUTTING THE BITE ON During a recent bad windstorm in Casper, Wyo.,'this corrugated
iron construction office was uprooted and was about to blow over on some homes across the
street. But a nearby construction machine sank its bucket's teeth into the edge o the wall
and held the upside-down structure until help arrived.

Cristobal Federal
Credit Union Voles

2.5 Dividend

At their 11th annual member membership
ship membership meeting held last Friday at
Rainbow City, member of Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Federal Credit Union declar declared
ed declared a divideno of 2.5 per cent this
year, awardeo the treasurer an
increase in salary and reviewed
he question of the pending merg merg-ei
ei merg-ei for Atlantic side credit unions.
The of icials emphazied the .point
of striving for a 100 per cent meji-

be-ship.

The managing staff for 1959

was elected as fol'ow?: Walter

Maxwell. Dresident: Frank Venture

vice-president; Herman Wa'son.

treasurer; Lothe:- Matthew, clerk

Hirectors M. Barnett, S. Haynes,
E. Simpson, S. Crossman and A.
Marecheau. .

Credit committee: Stanley Cross-

man, chairman; O. A. A. Bahb,'

secretary H. Lewis, member. Su Su-oervisorv
oervisorv Su-oervisorv 'comrai'tee: Waller

Clarke, chairman: David BeCct,

secretary and V. Luscat), "member.

James T. Coats, -regional repra-

apnfativo nnwt ftn thp TcthmilC

spoke on the -rapid "growth in the

credit union movement -ana -trie

services it is able 't 'orf er co mem-

bei-s.

Harry O. Bennett,' fedpral exa examiner.
miner. examiner. extended' i?Md"tAis o
the catherin'Wniir th"ReY."T5.
A. Morsran offered ; his blessings
for continued success.

little League

Boys 3, Girls 3

Three girls and three boys were
born at Coco Solo Hospital during
the week ending Wednesday, Jan.

28. During this same period 70

patients were admitted and 82
were discharged.
Girls were born to Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard Bowen and Mr. and Mrs.

Frank Brown, of Colon; and to

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Ames, of

Coco Solo.

Parents of the boys are Mr. and
Mrs. Agapito Guerrero, Mr. and
Mrs. Moses Armstrong, and Mr
and Mrs. Rupert Neblett, all of
Colon.

USS Glacier
Sails To Aid
Belgian Vessel
CFRISTCHl'RCH, N.Z. (UP1
The U. S. icebreaker Glacier wns
sailing yesterday night to the aid
og a Belgian vessel caught in pack
ice and short of fuel in Antarctic
waters off Princess Ragnhild
coast.
The American Icebreaker rB
norted it still was two days' s
ing time away from the Belgian

shio Polarhav. The Americans will
provide fuel and escort the ship
out ,of Ihe ice pack area..
The Princess Ragnhild coast Is
part of Queen Maud Land in Antarctica.

Ancon Hazarenes
To Open Revival
Services Feb. 4

The Church of the Nazarene, An
con, will open spring revival serv

ices Feb. 4 at 7 p.m. and continue

through Feb. 11, the Rev. Elmer

O. Nelson announced today.

Rev. Robert I. Goslaw will del

iver the message each evening. He

recently held a successful revival
in the Mount Hope Nazarene

Church. Mrs. Marjorie Goslaw, a
noted musician will play and sing
each evening. She has outstanding
ability in the field of church mu music.
sic. music. The Rev. Goslaw, is a graduate

of Pasadena (Cal.) College. Since

his graduation he has been suc successful
cessful successful in home mission work and
has assisted in building many new

churches. During his ministry he

has advanced continually in the
Nazarene movement. In 1949 he
served as youth diiector for the
Southern California district. He
has held pastorates in Lone Pine,
Tulane, North Hollywood, and
Richmond, all in California.
At the present he is New York
district superintendent for the
Church of the Nazarene, since
1953.

LEAVE FOR HOME

TUNIS, Tunisia (UPI) Crew

members of the American freight

er Valiant Effort, which was

w'recked on the Tunisian' coast

Jan. 18 during a storm, left yes
terday by plane for New York.

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91 -Year-Old Demo
Sc-'on Praised
By GOP's Nixon
WASHINGTON (UPI) Vice
President Richard M. Nixon
praised Sen. Theodore Franc s
Green (D-R.I.) yesterday as a
man who always put his country's
interest ahead of partisan politics.
Nixon's tribuu to the 91-year-old
senator, who gave up his
chairmanship of the Senate For Foreign
eign Foreign Relations Committee lat
week, was made at a Corner Cornerstone
stone Cornerstone laying ceremony for he
ceremony for the Veterans of
Foreign War's new two million
dollar headquarters building.
Green and Sen. Hubert H.
Humphrey (D-Minn.) were among
the guest;, at the ceremony.
Green, the oldest man ever to
serve in Congress sat bareheaded
in a raw wind during the cere ceremony.
mony. ceremony. .'
"In his leadership of the For Foreign
eign Foreign Relations Committee and in
his Senate service, he always
thought not of his party, but in
erms of the best interests of the
United States," Nixon said of
Green.
Humphrey was scheduled to
sneak at an earlier session of the
VFW midwinter department com commanders'
manders' commanders' coherence but mi'sed
it because of a schedule mixup.
His talk was rescheduled far
Monday.
The cornerstone of the white
marble building two blocks from
'he U. S. Capitol, was laid bv
Vixon and John W. Mahan of
Helena, Mont., commander in in-chief
chief in-chief of the 1,300,000-member vet veterans
erans veterans group.
Nixon also praised the VFW in
his brief, extemrooraneou- talk.
He said the g-oup deserved credit
for alerting the nation to the
peacetime need for preparedness
and nat'ona1 security as well as
its efforts on behalf of veterans'
benefits.

Smallnox Raninq

In Red China Near

Portuguese Macao

MACAO (UPI) A smallpox

epidemic is rag ng in Communist
China north of this Portuguese
enclave and has killed more than

150 children in the past few days,
according to reports reaching here
yesterday.
Travelers arriving here said the
epidemic was raging in the Chung-

shan County v Uage of Cheong
Chan and is spreading fast to
other villages.
The said the streets of Cheong
Chau were littered with bodies.
There was no report on what, if
anything. Communist Chinese au

thorities were doing to stop theN

oread disease.
f CKiKshanouniy la ie :b'r'th :b'r'th-placp
placp :b'r'th-placp of Sun Yat-sen, founder of
the Chinese Repiiblic.
The county actually is an island
formed of rivers leading into the
South China Sea, separated from
the mainland similar to the way
Manhattan Is separated from the

rest of New York state.

Macao,- which the Portuguese

have occupied aifl.ee 1557, is on a
pen'nsula on the southern tip of
Chungshan, connected with the
rest of the island by a 700-foot

wide isthmus. It also includes
three small offshore islands.

Macao and Hong Kong, the Brit

ish crown colony along the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese coast to the northeast, com comprise
prise comprise two of the Western world's
most important listening posts for
affairs inside Red China.

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, Y 1 r V
' MONDAY, FEBRUARY ,T95.'

?AGI SO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
5
Cooper's 274 Wins Panama pn To

Pete

January Second, Watson 3rd;
Herb Mitten Tops Amateurs

o

By WALTER WATSON
Pete (Esso) Cooper played a steady game yes yesterday
terday yesterday to card a one-under-par 71 to cop top honors
in the 1959 Panama Open played at the beautiful Pa Panama
nama Panama Golf Club and take first prize money of $2,000
and the Seagram Cup.

Pete started out on his final
round with a three day total of
203 and completed the 72 holes
with 274, three strokes over Sam
Snead's and Bob Watson's joint
record of 271, bettering his own
1958 mark by four strokes. Pe!e
finished sixth in 1958. This was
his fourth try in the Panama 0 0-pen.
pen. 0-pen. Cooper, undoubtedly one of the
most popular golfers to particip participate
ate participate in the Panama Open, fresh
from his victory in the Colombia
Open, had high praise for the oth other
er other professionals in the tournament
and stated .that he was most hap happy
py happy to see young fellows like Kline,
Dehlinger, Vallarino and Marquard
entered in the amateur division.
Don January, sponsored by Ce Ce-mento
mento Ce-mento Panama, trying hard to ov overcome
ercome overcome Pete's four stroke lead,
finished second reducing the lead
by one stroke. Don ended up his
four day's pay with 277.
Bob Watson, 1958 Open cham champion
pion champion sponsored by Coca Cola Bot Bottling
tling Bottling Co., tried hard to repeat
his last year's stre c h run,
when he came from five strokes
behind to defeat Art Wall, but
couldn't do it this year and finish finished
ed finished third with a final mark of 279.
The pre tournament faiori'e,
Dow Finsterwald, sponsored by
Geo. Novey and Miami Window
Corp., finished fourth with 280, fol followed
lowed followed by Ernie Vossler 283 spons sponsored
ored sponsored by Panama Insurance Co.,
and Roberto DeVicenzo sponsored
by Viceroy with 285.
All of the participants in this
year's Open were loud in their
praise of the Panama Golf Cluo's
Pro Anibal Macarron for the won

derful condition of the course and!
expressed high appreciation I'l
the wonderful organization of the
tournament by Dick Dehlinger and
his tournament committee.
George L. Hall, PGA tourna tournament
ment tournament supervisor, in an interview
with this writer, stated that he
could not praise highly enough
Dehlinger and the entire or organization.
ganization. organization. That the scorers, com committee
mittee committee members, sponsors and all
the golf fans headed by President
de la Guardia had impressed him

and the visiting golfers with their
hospitality, knowledge the game

and desire to' assist all the visi visitors.
tors. visitors. In the amateur division, Doc
Herb Mitten didn't do as well as
tne day before when his 69 equal equalled
led equalled the best pro score of the day
but he had a good lead and maint

ained it all the way copping first

place honors with a good 293.

Following Mitten were Crichlon

who had a score of 298 for the
four days, Dorsey Nevergall, last
year's winner, and Tony Jankus
with 299 and Sandy Hinkle who
improved daily and ended up with
a 303 score for the tournament.
Jeff Kline saw his hopes for a
high place in the 1959 Open blow
sky high when he carded a six sixteen
teen sixteen over par 92 but despite this
he was able to score 313 and" win
himself a prize.
Among then highlights of the
1959 Open was the entry of Gui-

llermo (Mocho) Almillategui, a
caddie at the Rodman Golf Club.
Mocho was sponsored by several
of his friends at Rodman and tiiey
followed him daily to encourage
him.
This was Mocho's first tourna tournament
ment tournament and apparently the pressure
was a little too much for him as

he carded 77 78-80 and 85 for a to

tal of 320. Mocho assured his spon
sors that next year he would start

trainine earlier for the Open and

would make a better showing.

Following are the final scores
of all who participated in the 1959

Panama Open:

xCooper 274
x.Ianuary 277
xWatson 27:1
xFinsterwald 280
xVossler 283
xR. DeVicenzo 285
xOliver 288
xO. DeVicenzo 288
x Moore 289
xSala 290
xFurgol 290
Cerda i : v 91
xToski.. 293
Mitten 2!K!
xStrafaci 293
xHernandez 294
xBarron 294
xCastillo 294
xHamrich 294
Bernardin 296
xErfurth 297
xPott 297
xBooe 29?
Crighton 293
Jankus 299
Nevergall 299
xBorek 300
Hinkle 3(0
Sterling 313
J. MacMurray 315
x Ellsworth 305
xVictorino 306
xSmoot 307
C. MacMurray 307
J. de la Guardia 309
Chaffman 311
A. Galindo 311
G. Riley 311
Connell 312
Kline 313
xConrad K 503
xBermardei " 314
xUrzetta 315
Beall 315
J. P. Rodriguez 317
R. Arias, E. 317
Kamiske 3ql7
Massot 317
xC. Rodriguez 313
xAlmillategui. y 320
xMahoney 321
J. DesLondes. Jr. 321
Chadwick 321
Lewter 324
Col. Hurr 324
Glickenhaus 325
Compton 325
Kincaid 326
Murphy ,.- 327
V. Lornbroia 328
L. Dehlinger 323
Clisbee 329
Day 330
Marquard 331
Kade 337
Lilly 339

Cricket News
The Pacific cricket league will
get underway on Sunday Februa February
ry February 8, instead of February 1 as v.as
originally announced. The open opening
ing opening match will be played between
the past season's champion, Clo Clo-velly
velly Clo-velly and the runner up, Womack
American Whisky cricket club, at
Paraiso.
All games officially begin at
12:30 -.m. The occasion (on the

8th proximo) will be honored by

the presence of Sir lan Hender Henderson,
son, Henderson, H. B.M. Ambassador to Pana Panama
ma Panama and officials of the Womack
American Whisky Co.
Despite the fact that there are
only three clubs taking part in the
competition this season on he Pa Pacific
cific Pacific side, indication point to keen
rivaly among the clubs due to
their great strength m all depart departments
ments departments and big scores are expect expected
ed expected from individual batting as well
as (he clubs themselves because
of the new cricket buiit last year
which is very fast and true.
The members of each club have
been practicing on Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday during the
past weeks at Paraiso play ground
getting in shape for the bi event.
Like last season prizes will be

given at the end of each match to

those who excel in each depart

ment, viz, highest score, most
wickets and possible the best

fielder on both sides.

TThe clubs taking Dart in the

competition on the Pacific side
this season are Clovelly, Paraiso
and Womack American Whisky

C.C.

Appended below is the schedule

for the 1959 season.

PACIFIC CRICKET LEAGUE
Schedule of Matches
15?

Date, February 8, Visting Club,

Womack vs (Home Club) Covel
lv. Umpires. Walker-Barber.

Date, February 15, Visiting Uub,

Clovelly vs (Home Club) umpires

Barber Walker.

Date. February 22, Visiting Club

Paraiso vs (Home Club) Womack

Umpires, Tudor-Barber.

Date. March. 1 Visitng (Jlub (Jio

vellv vs (Home Club) Womack

Umpires Barber-Walker.

Date. March 8 Visiting Club Pa

raiso vs (Home (JluD) cioveuy,
Walker-Barber.

Date, March 15, Visiting Club,

Womack vs (Home Club), Parai Paraiso,
so, Paraiso, Umpires Barber-Tudor.

Date. March 22, Visiting Club

Womack vs (Home Club), Clovel Clovelly,
ly, Clovelly, Umpire, Walker-Barber.

Date, March 29, Visiting (Jlub vs

(Home Club) Paraiso, Umpires

Barber-Walker.
Date, April 5 Visiting Club Pa

raiso vs (Home uud), womacK,
Tudor-Barber.

Date, April 12, Visiting Club, vs
(Home Club) Womack Umpires,
Barber-Walker.

! Date. April 19, Visiting Club, vs

ttHome Club) Clovelly Umpires

Barber-Walker.
Date, April 26 Visiting Club Wo Womack
mack Womack vs (Home Club) Paraiso
Umpires Tudor-Barber.
Date, May 3 Pacific-Atlantic all
star match at Mt. Hope.
Date, May 10 Presentation
match Walker-Tudor.

, 4 Y If
' ' ' ' 3 , r t
'

BAEZA WINS MAIN EVENTS Unbeaten four-ye i.r-old native thoroughbred filly Janina sprints to a

seven turlong Ernesto JNavarro Classic. It was the
Her full sister, Titita, chased the winner through through-(
( through-( Bottom) liacza again was aboard the winner in
fur second ftritf imported racers when Siete y Me Me-A
A Me-A greit ride by Baeza was needed to get the odds-

two-and one-hiilt length victory in the $2,000 added

Haras San Miguel ace's 16 consecutive triumph,
out. Leading jockey Braulio Baeza was the rider,
the co-featured $750 Rolando Lopez Gil Handiacp
dio nipped rank outsider Sculptor in the last stride,
on mutufls choice home first.

tS )!

Editors COWRADO SARCEArJT Y Y Y

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE

Major Divis on

Teamt

Lincoln Life
Gibraltar Life
Elks 1414
Seymour Agency
Spur Cola
Police

Farm Division

Seymour Agency
Gibraltar Life
Mutual of Omaha
Kiwis
Police Jrs.
Cyrnos

W
6
5
4
3
2
0

Spur Cola
Hele Cf
Zelnick 2b
McCullough 3b
Hoenke P
Mikulich c
Robertson ss
Hosley lb
Pescod If

Mabel rf

Janina Wins Ernesto Navarro
Classic To Remain Unbeaten

Mutucls favorite Janina yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon raced to her 16th
consecutive victory to remain un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten in the featured $2,000 add added
ed added seven furlong Ernesto Navarro
Classic for natives at the Presi President
dent President Remon racetrack.
Janina's task was made easy for
her when second choice Henco
broke out of the starting gate,
threw his rider then galloped a a-round
round a-round the oval. Track officials
scratched Henco and this left on only
ly only Titita and Lady Edna to oppose
the classy daughter of Keyhaven Keyhaven-Glory's
Glory's Keyhaven-Glory's Ace.
At the break it was Janina lead leading
ing leading the way, she quickly sprinted

to a two-length lead with her lull

30 d

iscount

sister, Titita, behind and Lady
Edna last. They continued that
way all around the track with 'Ii
tita twice getting almost on even

terms. In the homestretch, when

given her head, Janina easily drew
away to score by almost three
lengths;
Titita wound up second three
lengths ahead of slow starting La
dy Edna. Janina's time for the
seven furlongs was 1:27 45 and
improvement of a full second over
her last victory in her first start
after being away for almost a
year.
The secondary attraction was
won in a photo finish by Siete y
Medio which got up in the last

Gibraltar 10 Spur Cola t
In the first game over the week weekend,
end, weekend, Gibraltar Life temporarily
tied the Lincoln Life for the
league leadership, when they
shutout the Spur Cola nine.
Dickie Ebdon scattered Spur CY
las five bingles and was never in
any danger. The only who could
solve Ebdon's offerings with any
regularity was Robertson who had
three for three.
The game was very close until
the final innings, when the Lifers

coreu eignt runs m the last two
frames. The big hitter for th dav

was Gene Hermanny who tagged

UiC UaU IOr tWO rtlll PI a.lrl

homerun
wall.

Gibraltar
field with
plays.

over the center field

Life sparkled
two snappy

in the
double

I
0
1
3
0
0
0

Brogie' p

Gallardo If

Yuzna c

Anguizola lb
Wallace 3b
Moses 2b
Williar cf

Sears lb
Schonert 3b-p
Pope P
Turner ss
E. Deveau c

Ribble 2b

Hudson Cf

G. Sears- Rf

Smith If

Bartlet 3b

F.D. Deveau

Seymour Jr.

Cyrnos

U
3
1
2
4
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
T"
0
0

Schoch Shackles Cristobal Hi
As BHS Takes Undisputed Lead

jump to nip Sculptor in the
seven furlong Rolando Lopet Gil
Handicap. Siete y Medio, like
Janina, was ridden by leading
jockey Braulio Baeza. Cool Cool-headed
headed Cool-headed Braulio was the win win-ningest
ningest win-ningest rider with three victo victories.
ries. victories. His other triumph was a
masterpiece aboard Victoria.
Siete y Medio came up from the
ruck in a hotly dispute race that
was a thriller all the way around
but it fell short of being the
beart-stopper that the nightcaD
turned out to be. More than half
the field bunched at the wire with

mutuels choice Princesa Gitana
sticking her nose in front of Fes Festival
tival Festival at the wire. Cool Cat It,
which had set most oft the pace
was third a head behind while
Mauricio and Tarasca were two
necks further back.
Alejandro Ycaza, who scored
with Jabalina and Jaco, was the
runnerup jockey with two tri triumphs.
umphs. triumphs. Highland Prince's $12.60
was the day's best win odds.

Lincoln Life 5 Gibraltar Life 3

mis was the big game tor both

earns, while Gibraltar Life col collected
lected collected seven hits, good defensive
support by the Lincolrs allowed
only three runs. On the Lincoln

siae, ine hatters registered

one nu, dui plenty of
both of commission and
permitted the Lincolns

live runs take the ball

mis

top of

on

FDD(I

for 1 week only

SPINNING CASTING TROLLING
at

Acrots El Panama Hilton
Phone 3-7788

Brazil Clinches
Basketball Crown
Declined By Russia
SANTIAGO. Chile (UPI)-Braz

went through the motions of clinch

ine the world amateur 1

championship Saturday by trounc trouncing
ing trouncing host Chile, 73-49, in the final
game of the tournament taking
the crown that Russia deliberate deliberately
ly deliberately passed up for political reasons.
Saturday night's win gave the
Brazilians a final total of eight
points under the scoring system
used in the tournament. The de defending
fending defending champion United States
team, which missed its chance to
clinch the title when it bowed to
Brazil Friday night, was serond
with seven points and Chile was
third with six.
Russia had won all its five

games in the final round, but for forfeited
feited forfeited its last game when it re refused
fused refused to play Nationalist China
Friday night.
Tournament officials Saturday
ruled null and void all games
played by Russia and Bulgaria,
which followed Russia's suit
Saturday and refused to play Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist C iha. Casting out these
games produced a drastic revi revision
sion revision in total points won by each
team, but did not radically affect
the final standings.
Under the point system used,
two points were given to a team
for a victory, one for a defeat,
and none ?or a forfeit.
Saturday night's win by Brazil
merely confirmed what everyone
already knew that the Brazilians
were sure of the title. Even had
the Biraiiliaiu lost to Chile nd
finished in a tie with the United
States, they would have been a a-warded
warded a-warded the championship on the
basis of better points-for-and -against
record than the Americans.

Puerto Rico was fourth with

five points and China fifth with
four. Russia and Bulgaria were

last under the forfeit ruling with

1 no points.

With Bulldog bats booming and
"Big" Mo Schoch twirling two-hit
ball, BHS put down an aroused
Cristobal nine Friday night, 7-1.
Going into the fifth inning this
was high school baseball at
its best. The score was one to one,
each team had made but one er error,
ror, error, BUS had hit four base blows
while CHS was hitless.
Things started to open up in

basketball the fifth as Balboa scorea two

runs and then the root leu in dur during
ing during the sixth a the Bulldogs ad added
ded added four rpore runs. The final
score was seven to one.
Balboa scored the first run of
the game in the third when "Lit "Little"
tle" "Little" Mo Morris blasted his first
home run of the season with no
one on base.

Atlantic Teenage
Baseball League

TODAY-toeattosesJODAY

CAP I TOLIO

35c. 10c.

HELL'S FIVE
HOURS
Stephen McNalry
- Also:
HONG KONO
AFFAIR
with Bruce Bennett

T IV OLI
35e. 29c.
Italian Pictures
EL ESPADAttllN
MISTKRIOSO
- Also:
CLAMOR DE
VENGANZA

VICTORIA
25c. 15c.
LOST TRIBE
with j.' Welssmuller
- Also: -MAN
HARD
with Guy Madison

RIO

35c.

20c.

THE DIE
SHEEPMAN
with Glenn Ford
- Also: -TARZAN'S
FIGHT
FOR LIFE
with Gordon Scott

SPORTS

Team
Buick
Motta
jets

M.R.A.

Jets 3 Motta s 1

The Jets put an end to Mottas
winnine streak as Tom Drohan

picked up his second win of the
season, both over the same team.
Louise Rodriguez gave up only six
scattered hits, but two of these
came in the f'.th by Will and Wess Wess-cott
cott Wess-cott where the Jets scored their
three runs. The Mottas scored an
unearned run in the second when
Chin doubled and came in on a
passed ball and an error.
Buick 12 M.R.A. 0
Buick ran roughshod over the
M.R.A. nine in their encounter
this week as Keith Kenway al almost
most almost came up with another no hit
no run performance. Keith al allowed
lowed allowed only one hit, a double by
Cooper in the fourth after two
were down. Buick on the other
hand only had five hits oft of
Christoph and Rodriguez but
three of these were made in the
third inning during which, Buick
ennrpn six times. Jeff Leon was

leading hitter for Buick with 2 for

3'
Buick 2 Jets 1
Buick extendei their lead to two
full games, as Tom Drohan and
Chuck Bath teamed up in a real
Ditcher's duel. The Jets outhit

Buick 2 to 1. however the situationJ

was reversed in the all important
run count.
The Jets threatened to take one
the eame inn 'he fourth inning

when they loaded the bases with
only one out, but Westcott was

forced at nome ana taaie ureen

was picked of at third in a run
down nitcher to third.

Jav Bialkowski batted In

Buick's two runs. In the first in-

Cristobal came back in the
fifth to even the score up when
pinch hitter Don Bruce singled in
Vinas for the Gold Coasters' lone
tally of the contest.
The Bulldoss chalked up two

more in the fifth as Gary Ness
singled and Gai-ca tripled. In the
.sixih, pitcher Mo Schoch aided his
own cause with a tremendous
drive to center field with the bas

es loaded, unanie frencn, uar uar-cia
cia uar-cia and Engelke all singled in
this frame.
The lielding gems of the night
both came trom the outfield De Department.
partment. Department. In the second inning
Lane "Sleepy Hollow" Thompson
drove one of Kulig's offerings all
the way to the left field ence.
Thompson was cut down at the

iplate d ying to stretch it into a
home run by perfect throws by
CHS left fielder Thompkins and
the relay by Wilder.
In the fifth innihg Joe Garcia
doubled the feat on Balboa's be behalf
half behalf unassisted. Hernandez at attempted
tempted attempted to score from second on
Bruce's single to right field and
was thrown out with a perfect
strike from Garci

This was by far the best show showing
ing showing Balboa ace Schoch has come
up with during his career. Not on only
ly only did he pilch a two-hit ball game,
but not one Tiger was given a
free pass to first. Mo struck out
eight.

Kulig pitched .. creditable game

in his Ib'sl start against Balboa.

Ie walked but three, struck our

four, and gave up ten hits.

Don Bruce led the hitters the

Atlantic side with one for one.

Wee Willie" Engelke led the

Bulldogs hitting two for .hree.

Gary Ness and Joe Garcia follow

ed him closely with two hits fr.r

four times at bat. Every Bulldog

but Lem Kirkland hit safely at

least once in the contest.
The next game in the Inter Inter-scholastic
scholastic Inter-scholastic League is tomorrow
finlings BHS a.id JC squaring off.
The game will be played at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Stadium starting at 7:00.

The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Joyero $4.80, $2.80
2 Ameglia S4.40
SECOND RACE
1 Jabalina $8, $4.40
2 Sahri $3.80
First Double: $2M0
THIRD RACE
1- Vietoria J5.40, $3.80
2 Solito $4.20
FOURTH RACE
1 Empire Cross $10.40, $5.80
2- Doble Fija $7.40
Ouiniela: $2.20
FIFTH RACE
1- Tinjat $4.80, $3.40
2 Golden Wonder $3.80
SIXTH RACE

1 Highland Prince $12.40, $4.40
2 Rhea Calls $1.80
SEVENTH RACE
1- Bright Spur $3.80, $2.80
2 Verqniaux $2.80
Second Double: $27.20
EIGHTH RACE
1 Jaco $4.20. $2.60.
2 Qulen Sera $5.60
Ouiniela: $24
NINTH RACE
'Siete y Mrfi $2.60, $2.40
2 Sculptor $5.20
Ore-Two: $39
TENTH RACE
1 Janin $2.70
No Pltee Bettinq
ELEVENTH RACE
1 Princesa Gitana $4.60, $2.80
2 Festival $6.60
One Two: $18.20

only

miscues
omission

to push
game.

again -uts the Lincolns on
the heap. Gene Hprmnnnv

started on the hill for the Gibral Gibraltar,
tar, Gibraltar, but was relieved by Baughner
who was the victim of ths poor
support.
Seymour Junior 17 Cyrnos 0
The Seymour outfit is making

runaway in the Farm Divis.on of
the Pacific Little League. Being

wv,atCu mcir xaiesi victim wa
the last plrfce 'Cyrnos team.

inline uick" Brogie blanked

u.e cyrnos w:tn only one hit and
he was backed by a 13 hit attack

""eu me Seymour team 17

una. ine middle" of the Sey

muur lineups supplied the biggest
punch, when second baseman

muses garnered 4 lor 4, and short
stop Whitney did likewise.
The box score:

Gibraltar
Wilson Rf
Boughner Rf
Ebdon P
Harned lb
Hermanny Cf
Hunt ss
Mallahan 2b
Rathgaber 2b
Lawyer 3b
Yoceum Lf
McGraw lf
Halliday c

BALBOA 6:15 & 8:45

Elizabeth Taylor
Paul Newman

'CAT ON A HOT TIN ROOF'

In Cinemascope fc Color

safe on an error and Leon advanc advanced
ed advanced both runners on a bunt. Jay
hit a fly to deep cenlcr to score
Cronan. The same thing was re repeated
peated repeated in the third, with Cronan
scoring on a slow roller. Kleef Kleef-kins
kins Kleef-kins had the only hit for Buick,
with Westcott and Green getting
the Jets only Bingles.
M.R.A. 5 Mottas 1
In a replay of a called game,
the M.R.A. boys finally broke in into
to into the win column on Jose Rodri Rodriguez's
guez's Rodriguez's excellent one hitter. These
hoys are really beginning to ahow
improvement, expecially In de defense,
fense, defense, so it looks like the team to
watch in the next half. Bob Hau Hau-ser
ser Hau-ser had the only hit for the Mot Mot-tamen
tamen Mot-tamen but he wasn't too happy a-

bout it. Bob wax going strong in

the ghortened version with a per-

Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT

COCO SOLO 7:00
Andy Griffith
Myron McCormlc

'NO TIME for SERGEANTS"

DIABLO HTS. 7:00
, Randolph Scott

'DECISION AT SUNDOWN"

Ab R H
1 0 1
2 1 l
2 3 1
2 2 1
3 2 3
3 1 1
1 0 0
3 0 0
4 0 0
10 0
1 1 0
2 0 1

PACIFIC MINOR BASEBALL ''
LEAGUE
P-nama Insurance 7 Fidanque T
By JOE REYNOLDS
Lt. Gov. MGElhenny officiajlv
opened the Pacific Minor BasebaUTi

w;ague liatun day with a banaj
He was asked to throw in thv
first pitch and to everyone's de-i-
light, he strode right out to
mound.
Standing in the batter's box wat-'t

"ic iiieuieiiani UOVemor S gotU
The Lieutenant Governor's first
pitch was a bit hich for ball nn

Winding up for his second pitcl-"
he must have slipped, for little..
nny fiot heaned on the nog-
gin. That was the nH r. th r -.Jr.

tenant Governor's pitchine carr

eer. .

Everyone who was on hand for -the
game, following the opn.ns -ceremonies,
was thrilled One in- -ning
Panama Insurance would b
ahead; then the next inning Fidan.-
que was ahead. .- .. i
When the final out was made,
Fidanque had the bases ; loaded
and were trailing by only one run."
This leaves Panama Insnn.nce""
with 3 wins 0 losses for the re-.'U
cord. .,-.

The box score:
Panama Insurance
Mc Elhenny, If
De-la-Garza, c
Gomez, lb
Epperson, ss
Hollzclaw, 3b
Spencer, 2b
Steers, cf
Dehlinger, p
Rodriguez, rf
Totals
Fidanque
Torres, 2b
Colpitt, If
Guinari, c
Lemac, 3b
Joyner, p
Baldwin, lb
Buford, ss
Edder, rf
Osbourne, cf
Totals

Ab
2
3
2
2
1
1
0
1
13

Ab
1
2
3
1
1
2
2
0
0

12 4

IT
0
2
i:..r
0"-"
A,
I'-'
g Vrt
H v"
fl.:'
0"

I I

3 T"
1 V"'
0 Of""'

5...'

Albrook Trounces Amador
Behind Hansen's 4-Hitter

MARGARITA 7:00
John Lupton
Gloria Talbot
"TAMING SUTTON'S GAL"
In Cinemascope!

PARAISO 7:00
Anthony Perkins
Henry Fonda
"THE TIN STAR"

ning Cronan walked, Kenway was I feet 3 for 3.

SANTA CRUZ 7:00
"THE WAC FROM WALLA
WALLA" and "SERIAL"

Camp bierd 7:oo
Tyrone Power
Marlene Dietrich
"WITNESS FOR THE
PROSECUTION"

Saturday evening's PAF base-,
ball game between Albrook "Fly"
ers" and Ft. Amador's "Troopers"
could be the Flyers turning point
as pitcher-manager "Bob" Hansen
returned to the mound after re recovering
covering recovering from his recent ankle in injury.
jury. injury. The Flyers defeated the
Troopers, 9-2.
The first hit of the game occur occurred
red occurred in the second inning as Ama Amador's
dor's Amador's third baseman, Siebert
came to bat with two outs on the
board, he struck the second pitch
and drove it down the Lrst base
line to the 306 foot marker; as he
turned the second base the ball
was recovered by Rogillio who

inrew to third in time to tag Sie Siebert
bert Siebert to retire the side.

Amador's team was not allow

ed another batter on hase nniil

me nun inn ns wnen hieDert was

hit with the first of only two will

pitches of the evening bv Bob

Hansen. Again there were two
outs and Castleman following Sie-

oeri went down swineine for th

third out.

Action for the TroODers starts

in the ninth inning, hut too late to
decide the game as pinch hiitpr

spellman, started the. batters off

with a single. Schaefer, another

pinch hitter, doubled t0 score

Spellman, and catcher Ilayues

sirucK out. second Dasemna Glas

gow Dingied to deep left field to
score Schaefer. The next batter.

Shaw was hit by the Hansen's sec

ond bad pitch who received a free
ride. First baseman, Williams fol followed
lowed followed to be tagged at fust and
Fritze retired the side by going
down swinging leaving two men
on. '"::'

The winning pitcher, ''Bob" Han Hansen,
sen, Hansen, faced 32 batters, striking out
12; two were issued free rides as
pitched balls struck them, and he
gave up only four hits. No errors
were charged to the Fivers. Ama

dor committed four errors during

the evenintf.--

Th- Flveri scored four runs in

the second, two in the third, twtf-r

in the sixth, and One in. th irht...

inning. The:r heavy hitter? for thd-
evening weie; Rogillio in the sec-'
ond inning who drnv ti

smash into the left field for a
single; Horoky in the third alam alam-med
med alam-med a triple to the 370 foot mark,
er, and Baker brought him in with
a single. Hansen singled in the
fifth only to be left on base which
ended the hitting until the eighth
when Rogillio received his second
single; Abercrombie was the sixth
and last hitter for the Flyers
The losing pitcher, Marv Bars Bars-ncss,
ncss, Bars-ncss, struck out 11; walked six;
and put four on bases by uncon uncon-trolable
trolable uncon-trolable pitching which hit the
batters. He allowed only six hits
for the evening.

TODA ENCANTO 35 201

TRIPLE ATTRACTION!
"ESCAPADE IN JAPAN"
"MAN IN THE ROAD"
"CORONATION OF POPE
JOHN XXIII"

DRIVE-IN

TAIiAV ':0o

I UMH I

60c.
30c.

ONE DAT

9:00

ATTRACTION!

Thomas Mitchell, in
'HAN DLE -WITH
Y CARE",

Y & TOMORRbWJ
A BIG PICTURE!
Danny Kaye,
Curt Jurftns, In'"'
'ME AND THE COLONEL'

i



r SIOKDAT. FEBRUART t. 59

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItT NEWSPAPER
PAGI 8IYEJI
-
i 5
V

i T ; 1 j . i

Season

ast- Mafd inlloMgM In Pa

! .k"m cv cbwVlM-p. gb

Kinp,...,..e,,x .,, 8., .6... -11 676
Marlboro 4 x 7 7 18 ifc .529 5
CtrU Vfcja .. ..5 4 x 5 14 s 19 r .424 8J
Csrysxt Balboa 2 4 x 12 21 .364 10

Vs.

Brewers; Kings
Play Yankees

11

fg) Jumping John Thomas

Being Poinfed for Olympics

; Totals ...11 16 19 21 67 67
TONIGHT'S GAMES (2)
(At Olympic Stadium)
Flrat gamo: Mrlboro (Milo 7-3) vs.
Cerveza Balboa (Maranda 5-4)
1. Cams time: 5:30
tseond gams: Carta Vie ja (Prout 4-3) vs. (Black 4-2)
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS (2)
At Colon: Carta Vieja 3, Kings 1
I At Panama: Cerveza Balboa 7, Marlboro 4

RAINBOW CITY SOFTBALL FAN
TO, REWARD LESLIE DRAYTON
By HERBERT MOISE
Hverytime Leslie Drayton wins
came, in the Rainbow City Soft Softball
ball Softball League this coming season,
he will be. given 13 by one of his
ardent fans Noel Daley.
Daley said he is offering this
Incentive to the lanky righthander
of the Powell team, because he
thinks that the stringbean tossr
Is the best pitcher in the league.
Last season Drayton finished
ascend in the most important pitch pitching
ing pitching departments as he faltered in
the closing stages of the season
after a brilliant and sensational
early start. Bob Moolchan of the
champion team nosed ont Drayton
to earn the pitching honors in
both -'won and lost'' and ERA de departments.
partments. departments. At one stage of the season, the
omewhat talkative Powell ace
had a consecutive winning streak
going. This had the Powell team
tinder manager Henry Thomas
riding high among the leaders but
when Drayton lost his undefeated
atatus to the then defending nod
subsequent champs under Paul
Walker, the braces caved in and
the Powell charges had to- wait
atleast one more year1' j4s they
were two games' out
With his No. 1 fan offering him
thlr $2 reward for every winning
effort, the fan of the Rainbow
City Open Classification Softiafl
League should see a more sensa sensational
tional sensational Drayton, or at least, a harder-trying
Drayton.
Opening day in this league will
be JFeb. 21 with five teams of of-ficially
ficially of-ficially making up the schedule.
Th organizers have approved, an
opening day ceremony that will
surpass all others that they ever
had. Highlights of this ceremony
will be the awarding scrolls and
singing of the national anthems of
the United States and Panama
b two students of the Rainbow
CH High School and the raisin?
of the league's banner, Starting
time has been set at 2:30 p.m.
Owner, Carlos Eleta of the Ci-
mbmiIIac "D it m 1 tm malriner

every effort to obtain the services

of Bob Ausmus, tne, most recent
pitching sensation on the Isthmus
MMnflv lT.lsta ln will he hiv-

yinwiMj
int';anether pitcher on his roster

whose jiame was witnneia umu

final arrangements for transpor transportation
tation transportation could be worked out
The Eleta-owned club finished
second last season and should be
definite contenders with the ad

dition of these two pitchers Should
Atiamua nlaw Irvr 4Mm rlnh h mill

u.liiuu n.j muw - -----
fall In line of all the greal pitchers
who have toed the rubber in this

community.
HYnm the timo nf Tlnh Weilaml.

lob Chyba. Lew Hilzlnger rUiht
l tVi 1in avarv hlffhlv nnn-

liciied pitcher has triedout in this

league. Some have fared out pret

ty weu dui oiner just could not be
winners. Desoite HitzincWe hhi.

liant record in th Pan a mo

Softball League, his performances

nag always lett tne fans to desire
more. "Toueh T

nickname in Rainbow City.

Ausmus win definitely add color
to the already colorful league.

Chuck(ed) By Pag

PANAMA r.iue

C. Balboa an o u d a

Moore, ts coins

ivoDens, a 5 2 2 2

Fams, 3b 4 1 3 2
Looez. 2h . k 1 1

Osorio, P., rf '. .' 5 0 0 S3

orenald, cf 4 0 1 2
Kellman o a n o

Z f V St O
Charles, lb ..... 4 0 1 7

i'age, p 3 1 0 0

Totals

38 7 11 27 7

Marlboro
Napoleon, rf . .5
Brathwaite, 2b . 4
Altman, cf ..... 3

Prescott. If

Gabler, lb .
Hardaway, 3b
Houradou,' ss
Mitchell
Flynn, c
Cobos, c v
Lisondro, p
Milo . .
Robinsbh, p"
Bernard .

. 1
. 2
. 3
. 3
. 1
. 3
1

.1,

. 1
. i
. 1

0 0
0 0
0 0

Totals an 1 9 vr

Milq grounded out for Lisondro
in 5th.
Mitchell ftniihla4 tnr Un....J...

; -vHw,w 4W wui auau

in stn.

Cobos flied nut fnr Vlvtin In mu

Bernard flied out for Robinson in

win.
Seora By Innings
C. Balboa 200 030 0027 11 1
Marlboro 000 002 0204 7 :
STJM1WABV u.,.

Ajiima, LkaiMm-
way, Houradau, Prescott. Runs

Danea in: Kofterts 4, Lopez, Hard
away 2, Grenald. Altman, Gabler
Earned runs: Cerveza Balboa 4

Marlboro 4. Two base hits: Alt-

man, Mitchell. Three base hits:
Moore. Home runs: Roberts 2
Doubleplays: Hardaway. Brath
waite, Gabler. Sacrifice hits: Alt
man, Gabler. Wild pitch: Lison
dro. Struck out: by Lisondro I
Ttnhihson 4. Pspp 2 Rata nn Violl

Off Lisondro 2, Robinson 1, Page

3. l-eft on Dase: cerveza Balboa 7
Mdrlboro 8. Pitchers record: Li
sondro 5 runs, 9 hits in $ innings
Winning pitcher: Page (3-2). Los
Insr nitcher: Linnnrtrn f1-3V Tim.

pires: Hilzinger, Williams, Barrel;
son, Attendance: 354. Time o

game: z:a.

The last doubleheader of the

1958-59 Panama Professional Base Baseball
ball Baseball leason is on tab tonight at the

Olympic Stadnim.
In the opener, second place
Marlboro (Milo 7-3), will engage
last-place Cerveza Balboa (Maran (Maranda
da (Maranda 5-4); the champion K i n g s

(Black- 4-Z). wiu meet tniru-piace

Carta Vieja (Prout (4-2) in the

nightcap.

Tomorrow, carta vieja piays

Marlboro. Wednesday Cerveza Bal

boa tackles Carta Vieja and the

campaign ends Thursday with a
game between Cerveza Balboa and

tne jvmgs.

in yesterday s activity DOtn me

ehamoiohs and the runnersup were

defeated by the second division

clubs. s

In a morning contest in Colon

Carta Vieja plated two unearned
runs, to beat tot Kings 3-J. and in
an afternoon tilt in Pant ma Cer

veza Balboa, stopped Marlboro 7-4.

Two damaging miscues were

committed by Carlos Herons and

Frank Austin in tne first and sec

ond frames, respectively, in which

the two first Yankee markers

Were scored. Carta Vieja pushed
across its .bird run in the eighth

on two safeties and a walk! The
Kings got their only run in the

top of the first to take a brief 1-0

lead.

Jim Umbricht save vto only

three hits in picking up his fifth
victory against seven losses while

tough-luck ViDert uarice permit

ted eight Dasemows as ne sutler
ed his third setback in four deci
sions. ;

In the afternoon game, two two

run homers by Dave Roberts play

ed a big part in giving the Beer Beer-men's
men's Beer-men's Chuck Page Ms third tri

umph as compared to two defeats.
Roberts hits his first roundtripiper

of the contest off starter and los loser
er loser Jose Lisondro in the first and

the other off reliever Humberto

Robinson in the ninth. Lisondro's

record is now 1-3.

Hector Lopez, who was able to
garner only one hit in four trips
yesterday, lost ground in his bid

to eaten batting leader Le. reden

LoDez' averaee is how .391. five

points behind Peden's .396. The

big Kings catcher has sat out his

team s last two games.

Robinson struck out Lopez in

the Utter's last ipparnc? at the

liaiT;.
Sure For Third?

COLON GAME
Kings AB R H Po A

Austin, ss 3 1
Heron, 3b 4 0
Henley, cf 4 0
Hunt, If . . .3 0
Osorio E., lb . ..30
Gladstone, rf . .2 0
Alston, c 3 0
Diaz, 2b 3 0

Clarke V., p

Totals

By OSCAR FRALEY
"NEW YORK UPI) 'High-

Jumping John Tnomas, the new

sensation of tne indoor track sea season;
son; season; 1 about to vanish and not
into ou.er space as his ecstatic
ians insist he can unaer his own

power.

the 17-year old Boston univer

sity freshman, who bet a new

world indoor mark with a seven-

foot leap in Saturday night's Mill Mill-rose
rose Mill-rose games, will, appeair in only

two more featured events 01 the
indoor season, according to his

coach, Ed Flantgan.

'It anything happened to this

boy before tha Olympics, the

whole country would be on my
neck," Flanagan, said.

Flanaean said Thomas, a 6-foot,

4-inch. 183-pound Negro with

steel springs in his legs, will par

ticipate in next Saturday s Boston

AA meet and again in the Na

tional : AAU meet at Madison

Square Garden, Feb. 21. He'll al

so appear in a dual meet at An An-dover
dover An-dover Mass., Feb. 17, but that's
the extent of his activities at the

present moment.

Pointing Toward Olympics
"We're pointing the boy towards

the Olympics," &aid Flanagan. "I

don t want him to compete too
often because something could
happen to him."

Thomas, a shy, quiet-spoken

kid, is "leaving it up to the
coach" and isn't making any pre predictions
dictions predictions aboir. his ultimate ceiling
which some track experts say
eventually may he airound 7 feet.

3 inches.

Thomas Saturday night "saved
an otherwise routine Millrose meet
for the 15,000 spectators in the
Garden. The crowd had been pre previously
viously previously disappointed by Bobby
Morrow's loss in his local debut
and by another "iroutine" mile

victory by Ireland's Ron Delany
but it stayed to the last to see
Thomas attempt to smash the
world mark of 7 feet, 1.2 inches
set July 13, 1957 by Russia's
Yuri Stepanov.
Morrow, the Olympics print
champion from Abilene1 Christian
College, Tex., finished third in the
60-yaird.dash wo by Paul Winder
of Morgan State in 6.2 seconds.
Bounces Into Lead
Delany bounced into the lead
with one lap to go to win his
fourth, straight Wanamaker Mile

in the "jogging time" by 4:06.5.
It was his 31st straight indoor
victory and 26th straight indoor
mile triumph but it brought
few cheers because of the slow
pace 61 seconds at the quarter,
2:04.5 at the half and 3:07.2 at
the three-quarters.
Other results went pretty much
according to form:
Don Bragg 0 the Philadelphia
Shanahan Club wor. the pole vault
with a new Garden and Millrose
record of 15 feet 6tt inches; Ed

Colly more of Villanova took the

Mel Sheppard 600 in 1:11.8; Tom
Murphy of the New York AC
copped the 880-yard dash in 1:51;
Elias Gilbert of Winston-Salem
Teachers won the 60-yard high
hurdles in 7.2 seconds and Lew
Stieglitz of the U.S. Navy won the
two-mile in 8:55.1.

Villanova's 'foursome of Joe
Manion, Nick B i a n g e I i s, Jim
Blackburn and Ed Collymore ran
the fastest one-mile relay, 3:21,
to beat Georgetown and Winston-Salem.

LEADING
PITCHERS

PITCHING
Pitcher, Team IP W L ER ERA

H. R'inson (M) 104 6 4 31 2.88

Bob Milo (M) 84 7 S 31 2i7
J. U'bricht (CV) 93 5 7 31 3.00
D. Luebke (K) 86 10 1 30 3.14
Maranda (CB) M 5 4 34 3.56
(71 innings or mere)

CLASH INJURES 14
CALCUTTA, India OJPI)-Police
reports said yesterday one per person
son person was killed and 50 were injur

ed seriously when Communist p

LEADING
HITTERS
(Includes Games e4 Fab. 1,

BATTING
Player, Team AB H
L. Peden (K) 101 40
H. Lopez (CB) 128 50
E. Green (K) 118 42
E. Green (K) 118 42
K. Hunt (K) 135 44

C. Parris (CB) 139
P. Be'nard (M) 124
Roberts (CB) 121
E. Osorio (K) 116

IB'tirome (CV) 117

raders observing Republic Day

clashed with members of the rival

party procession in the Metiburz G. Altman (M) 139
area. The injured included 14 po-iG. Henley (K) 138
licemen. I

R Rbi Pet
4 22 .3

34
IT
17
27
20
15
21
27
13
22
23

3 .0

28 1 3 24 8

Carta Vieja
Bartirome, lb .... 4 4 1 15 0
Davalillo, 2b .... 5 0 2 1 5
Wilhelm, ss ..... 4 0 1 2 2
Peeples, If ... .'3 0 0 1 0
Kern, rf 3 0 1 2 0
Schmidt, rf 3 0 0 2 0
Shantz, C......4 1 1 4 2
Clark, J., 3b .... 3 0 1 0 4
Umbricht, p .... 4 1 1 0 2

Umbricht 2, Clarke 5. Left on
base; Kings 3; Carta Vieja 12.
Winning pitcher: Umbricht (5-7).
Losing pitcher: Clarke (1-3). .Um-.
pires; Hinds, Miller, Thornton. At Attendance:
tendance: Attendance: 830. Time of game:
1:41.

DENY TROOP CHARGES
MEXICO CITY (UPI)-Thi Do
fense Ministry has denied Guate Guatemalan
malan Guatemalan charges that Mexici is con concentrating
centrating concentrating troops and heavy weap weap-one
one weap-one in the Guatemalan border a a-rea.
rea. a-rea. The Navy Ministry announced
simultaneously that a gunboat and
a coast guard cutter have been
assigned to protect Mexican fish fishermen
ermen fishermen in the area where Guate Guatemalan
malan Guatemalan warplanes staffed Mexican
fishing boi s Dec. 31.

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winninjr Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2082 February, January 1, 19S9
The whole ticket has 52 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "B"

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

0356
8212
4679

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

No.
00SS
0156
0256
0356
0456
0586
0656
0756
0656
0S56

J
Prizei
186.00
156.00
156.00
62,000
156.00
166.00
156.00
1.16.00
1S6.00
166.00

No.
1056
1156
1256
1358
1456
1556
1656
1756
1856
1058

Prim
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
158.00
, 156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00

No,
2056
2156
2256
2356
2456
2556
2658
2756
2856
2056

S
PrliM
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.60
156.00

No.
3056
3156
3256
3356
3456
3556
3656
3756
3856
3056

s
Prlie
156.06
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00
158,00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00

No.
4056
4156
4256
4358
4456
4556
4656
4756
4856
4956

f
Prliei
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.60
156.00

No.
5056
5156
5256
5356
5456
5556
5656
5758
5856
5056

I
Prizes
156.60
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00

No.
6056
6156
6256
6356
6456
6S56
66S6
6756
6856
6056

s
Prizei
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00
156.00
IMM
156.00
156.00

No.
7056
7166
7256
7356
7456
7556
7656
7756
7856
7S56

S
Prizes
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.06
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.06

No.
SOSS
8156
8256
8.156
8456
8556
8656
8756
8856
8956

I
Prize
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00

No.
9056
9156
9256
9356
9456
9556
9656
9756
9856
9956

s
Prize
15690
156.00
156.00
2.606.M
156.06
156.00
156.00
158.00
156.00
156.00

Totals

33 3 8 27 15

Score By Innings
Kings 100 000 0001 S 3

ICarta Vieja 110 000 01x-3 8 0

SUMMARY errors: Heron 2,
Austin. Runs batted in: Hunt,
Kern, Davalillo 2. Earned runs:
Carta Vieja 1, Kings 1. Tw6 base
hits: J .Clark. Three base hits:
Bartirome. Sacrifice hits:' Hunt,
Kern. Struck out: by Clarke 1,

Umbricht 3. Base on balls: Off

L :

1

Approximations Derived From First Prize

mXHX X2 SJ-JJ 4353 5,2894 M5S 20M 8358 aM e36a 58M 9362 528.09 9364 520.00
034g 520.00 0350 520.00 0352 520.00 0354 520.00 0357 $20.90 0359 520,00 0361 520.00 0363 520.00 0365 520.00
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
s s s S S S St t
0212 26000 1212 260 M 2212 260.00 3212 260.00 4212 260.09 5212 269.00 621? 260.00 7212 260.00 9212 260.00
S I S !Sm 2??J 122 !2,!l "
8204 130.00 8206 130,00 8206 130.00 8210 130.00 8213 130.60 8215 130.00 821T 130.00 8219 130.00 8221 139.00

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

J s' s S S S I
W7 mM "" 28 3679 156.00 5679 156.00 6679 156.00 7679 156.00 S679 156.00 9679 156.00
4670 104.00 4672 104.00 4674 104.00 4676 104.00 4678 J04.00 4681 104.00 46831 10400 IAS nil m mm iu t.
4871 104.00 4673 104.00 4675 04.00 4677 104.00 4680 104.00 46si 104.00 4684 1M.00 4688 1M60 US WM

Prise-winning Numbers of vesterday'a Lottery Drawintr were sold t: The 1st. Panama, 2nd. Panama and 3rd. in Panama.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets endins; In 6 and not included in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars (952.00) each
The whole ticket has fifty-two pieces which comprises the two series "A" & "B"

Signed by: The Governor of the Province of Panama JOSE A. CAJAR ESC ALA
The Representative of the Treasury LUIS CHANDECK

WITNESSES : Pedro A. Saavedra C Ced. 47-2337
Manuel Concepcion Hill Jr. Ced. 8-47-739

RICAUDO VALLARINO
Notary Public, Panama

PABLO A. PINEL M.
Secretary

klrtTC. The wlnnlnn ticket with the latt cipher and with the two last
lvJ I C cipher ipply only to the Flint Prlz.
The First Prize and the 2nd and 3rd Prizes are drawn separately. The ap
proxlmations are calculated on the Flint. Second end Third prize In case
a ticket should carry th numbers of each prize, the holder I entitled to
claim payment for each.

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, February 1st, 1 959

Drawing Number 783

Fraction

Ticket

First Prize. .
Second Prize.
Third Prize.

56
12
79

$11.00 $220.00

3.00
2.00

60.00
40.00

Tht prizes will be paid In accordance with the Official List of Panama la
the offices of the National Beneflclent Lottery situated on Central Avenue.
PLAN OF ORDINARY DRAWING No. 2083 WHICH WILL
TAKE PLACE SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1959
Divided in two series .of 2 fractions each denominated "A" and "B"

FIRST PR1ZF

1 First Prize, Series A and B. of

1 Second Prize. Series A and B of
1 Third Prize. Series A and B. of
18 Approximations, Series A and B. of
9 Prizes, Series A and B. of
90 Prizes. Series A and B. of
900 Prizes, Series A and B, of

$26,000.00 each series 852.000.00
7.800.00 each series 15.600.00
3.900 00 each series 7.800 00
260.00 each series 9.360.00
1,300.00 each series 23.400.00
78.00 each series 14.040 00
26.00 each series 46.800.00

SECOND PRIZE
18 Approximations, Series A and B. of S
9 Frizes, Series A and B, of
rf HIRD PRIZE
IS Approximations, Series A and B, of 8
9 Prizes. Series A and B, of

65.00 each series S 2.340.00
130.00 each series 2.340.00

52.00 each series. S 1,872.00
78.00 each series 1,404.00

1074 Prizes

Total S178.9SS.Sfl

rice of a whole ticket $26.00
Price of o 52nd part 0.50

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

v . .

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Qnomoi 22-B Streitt No 12-83 Tel. 2-06-70 (Facing Palaclo Lsglslotivo)
Col6m Front Streel No. 27, Tel. 1097

si-l s rtt (M

.3b
.35
35
.32f
.31 mi
.31'
.30C(
.29:. ,t
.291
.28
.2H

;v
-a

3 X

. f . I ,- v
ii.



- PAGE EIGHT

- t' THE PANAMA AMERICA! AH INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFAPEE ; ; v - MONDAY, FEBRUARY t, 1811
G L ASS I FIE
A D S
AG ENTS:
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-074O
'THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
LEAVE TOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OB OUB OFFICES AT 1MT "B STREET. PANAMA LIBREBIA FRECIABO Street No, IS A6ENCIA8
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONES Ne. Letter? Plaza CAfiA ZALDO Central Ave. 4S LOURDES PHARMACY 182 La CamaquiUa j FARMACLV LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON th of Jnly Ave. J St. a LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivott Ne. 4 ft PARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS W Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 184 Central Ave. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE I. Pee. de la Oeaa Ave. No. 41 POTO DOMY Jute Aieaeeaena Ave, and 33 St. a) PAR.
MACIA VAN DER JIS SO Street Ne. S3 O PARMACIA EL BATURRO Parana Lefevre T Street PARMACIA "SAS'Wla Pema HI MOVED AD IS ATHIS
Becide the Bella Vista Theatre- end at Ita Braach at the Minimax Sapor Market Via bpafta at J nam Prance. - ?
TELEPHONE ioW
FOR
INFORMATION
if
Foe dent
Foe ShO
Miscellaneous

D

.SERVICES

Resorts

PHILLIPS Occamida Cottagei
Santa Clara R. ea P. Wiona
ama 9-t$77 Criifobal 3-167$.
Fotrer cottages, between Santa
Clara and Rio Hato. New low
rates. Phone Balboa 2830.
Houses
CB RENT: Furnished, two
Iroom, independent house,
with garden, for two months, Call
San Francisco 3-5638.
FOR RENT: FURNISHED
RESIDENCE, three bedrooms, two
bathrooms, hot water, garage,
with beautiful refrigerator, stove
ajfd washing machine. Next to
''El Cangrejo". For informa information
tion information phone 3-6070.
3akery Workers
Strike Ties Up
'00 NY Bakeries
NEW YORK, Feb. 2 (UPI)-A
trike by 8,000 bakery workers has
:alted production in 700 bakeries
i the New York metropolitan a a-ea.
ea. a-ea. The strike yesterday followed
utile negotiation attempts by the
itate Mediation board to Dring a a-out
out a-out a wage and hour agreement
etween management and union
epresentatives.
However, six major bakery com com-lanies
lanies com-lanies have already signed agreo agreo-aents
aents agreo-aents with the union and win con con-Inue
Inue con-Inue to operate.
LEGAL NOTICE
United States District Court For The
District of The Canal Zone
' Balboa Division
In the matter of the adoption of
tfia Isabel Bermiidez Castro, Jose Luis
iermudez Castro. Flor Patricia Bertrni-
Castro, Minors, vs. Dora Bermudez
'astro, Defendant. No. 4789, Civil Ci Ci-stlon,
stlon, Ci-stlon,
To Dora Betinddez Castro.
you- are hereby required to appear
eiore me uruiea states uisr.net court
sr the District of the Canal Zone, Bal Bal-oa
oa Bal-oa Division, at the Courtroom thereof,
l Ancon, Canal Zone, on March 20,
959 at 9 o'clock in the forenoon of
lat day, then and there to show cause,
f any you have, why Robert J. Jac Jac-ues
ues Jac-ues and Dora Ruth Jacques should
ot proceed with the hearing of their
etition for the adoption of the above-
amed minors.
. WITNESS, the HONORABLE GUTH
IE F. CROWE. Judge, United States
isrict Court for the District of the
anal Zone, this 15 day of January,
959.
Sara de la Pefta
Clerk of Court
By Lois E. Harrison
Chief Deputy Clerk
Seal)
To Dora Bermudez Castro.
The foregoing citation is served up up-n
n up-n you by publication pursuant to the
rder of the HONORABLE GUTHRIE
. CROWE, Judge, United States Dis Dis-Ict
Ict Dis-Ict Court for the District of the Ca Ca-al
al Ca-al Zone, dated the 15 day of January.
959, and entered and filed In this ae aeon
on aeon In the office of the Clerk of the
tnited States District Court, Balboa Di Di-ision
ision Di-ision on the 15 day of January, 1959
Sara de la Pens
Clerk of Court
Bv Lois F.. Harrison

ommerc

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

FOR SALE
FRIQETTE
AIR CONDITIONER
FOR AUTOMOBILE
$270.00
RATTAN LUX
FURNITURE
Tel. J-1293
EVERLASTING BATTERY
Foto International
155 Central Ave.
Corner "K" Street
1 block from Railroad
Station.
"GET STREAMLINED"
(he MrLevj war Body Maesaie,
Kxrerclslng Machines. Turkish
oath Trainee operators tor ladles
nd srntlemen Get results.
MAftSAGi. 8AI.ON
Service "SCHOLL'S"
Products
J. Aronrmene Ave.
TeL I-Z211

Apartments

FOR RENT: Completely fur fur-nishew
nishew fur-nishew two bedroom apartment,
hot water, Campo Alegre. linen,
dishes. Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Wall located apart apartments,
ments, apartments, furnished or unfurnished,
4th of July Avenue No. Tl-352
facing Quarry Heights tntrance,
for information call telephone 2 2-4204
4204 2-4204 or tarn building, apart apartment
ment apartment No. 9.
FOR RENT: Oh 48 street Bella
Vista modern two bedroom Apt.
On 46 street, Riviera Aprs.,
another two bedroom Apt., din dining,
ing, dining, living, porch, balconies, two
bathrooms, maid's room and ga garage.
rage. garage. Call Panama 2-4696. From
8 a.m. to 12 noon.
$50.00 furnished apartment.
North American neighbor, good
transportation. Tel. 2-3343, 3 3-0471.
0471. 3-0471. FOR RENT: Comfortable, fur furnished,
nished, furnished, small apartment. Air Air-conditioned,
conditioned, Air-conditioned, private bathroom,
telephone, porch, in residential
area. Saul Mendei, 3-3516.
FOR RENT: Small furnished'
apartment or independent room.
Beautiful residential section.
43rd Street No. 13.
Transport Crashes
in Landing Attempt
After Gear Fails
KERRVILLE, Tex., Feb. 2 -(UPI)
A chartered C-47 trans
port with 28 men on board 58
inches of ice on its wings, its
landing gear frozen tight and
one engine out crashed and
burned last night while trying to
make a belly landing.
Twenty-five of the men escap escaped.
ed. escaped. Three were killed. The vic victims
tims victims were W.O. Epps, 42, Eu Eugene,
gene, Eugene, Ore., first pilot; Harvey
Hitt, 36, Portland, Ore., second
pilot, and Idaho National Guards Guardsman
man Guardsman Robert C. Griffith, 19, of,0 of,0-la.
la. of,0-la. Ida.
Twenty-five of the 28 men, on
board were member of" the iter
National Guard from Idaho and
adjacent states. Three were crew
members; third officer Bill Witt Witt-liff,
liff, Witt-liff, 42, of Eugene, Ore., escap escaped
ed escaped with head, jaw and chest in injuries.
juries. injuries. General Airways, a Portland,
land, Ore., charter line, owned
the plane. It was taking the Air
Guardsmen to Lackland Air
Force Base, San Antonio, for ba
sic training.
None of the survivors was
burned. Their injuries were cuts,
bruises and broken bones.
PLANE ON REVIEW
TACHIKAWA AIR BASE, Japan
(UPI) A C133 Cargomaster,
largest cargo transport plane of
the U. S. Air Force, flew to O O-kinawa
kinawa O-kinawa from this base today on
its first Far East flight. The giant
aircraft will be viewed by the pub public
lic public at Kadena Air Base on Okina Okinawa.
wa. Okinawa. Full day excursion
SAN BLAS
Sun-'--- '-runrv 15
COPA twin entrine
DC-3 Transport
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. 2-1661
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar hlte Ins. Co..
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0.152
Monday thru Friday
9:00 a.m. to 12:0
2:00 p.m. to 5:00
Saturday: 9:00 a.m. to 12:0
JUDSON
Super chargers
for your
Volkswagen and Ghia
MQA, Dauphine
50
more power
Cia. Islmena tie
Aulo Srrvicio, S.A.
Frangipani St
Tel. 2-1870

a

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1956 Ford, 4 door
Mainline, standard shift, wsw,
radio. Call 84-4202.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford oration
wagon, 4 door Fordomatic, 8 cyl.
including extras. Qtra. 1 3-B
Kobbe, phone 84-3138.
6 Algerians Who
Attacked Soustelle
Go On Trial Today
PARIS. Feb. 2 (UPI)-Six Al
gerian nationalists go on military
trial here today charged With at attempting
tempting attempting to assassinate Deputy
Premier Jacques Soustelle last
fall in the streets of Paris.
The assassination attempt Sept.
15 climaxed a wave of rebel viol
ence sweeping France thenw
Soustelle at the time was Infor
mation Minister in the interim
Cabinet of Gen. Charleg De Gaulle
he since has become Depty Pre Premier.
mier. Premier. The group of Moslems alleged allegedly
ly allegedly opened fire on him when, his
car stopped for a red light; iear
the Arch of Triumph. They pour poured
ed poured eunfire into his car.
Soustelle threw himself to the
floor and escaped being hit. Two
passersby were struck by stray
bullets and another pedestrian who
tried to intervene was shot dead
by a fleeing gunman.
All six told (police they carried
out the attack because thsy were
threatened with death by theireb theireb-el
el theireb-el underground if they did nrJf.
The six face the death sentence
if convicted. ;
LEGAL NOTICE
United States District Court For The
District of The Canal Zone
Balboa Division
In the matter of the adoption of Ar Ar-turo
turo Ar-turo Manuel All Barrantee, a Minor, vt.
Anabelle All Barrantes, Defendant. No.
4788, Civil Citation.
To Anabelle All Barrantea.
You : are hereby required to appear
before the United States District Court
for the Diatriot of the Canal Zone, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Division, at the Courtroom thereof,
In Ancon. Canal Zone, on March 20.
1959 at 9 o'clock In the forenoon ol
that day, then and there to ahow cause,
if nnv vou have, why Arthur M. Rob
erts and Bernice K. Roberta should not
proceed with the hearing of their pe
tition lor tne aaopuon oi mi aoove'
named minor.
WITNESS, the HONORABLE GUTH GUTHRIE
RIE GUTHRIE F. CROWE. Judge, United States
District Court for the District of: the
Canal Zone, this 15 day oi January,
1959.
Sara de la PeAa
Clerk of Court
(Seal)
By Lois E. Harrison
Chief Deputy tier
To Anabelle All .Barrantes.
Th- fnrosnini citation is served UP'
on you by publication pursuant to the
order of 'the HONORABLE GUTHRIE
F. CROWE, Judge, United States Dis District
trict District Court for the District of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, dated the 15 day of January,
1959, and entered and filed in this ac action
tion action in the office of the Clerk of the
United States District Court, Balboa
Davision on the 15 day of January,
Sara de la Pena
Clerk of Court
By Lois E. Harrison
Chief Deputy Clerk
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGERy
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4981 3-4985 1
All Types of Auto Insurance
The New
IP
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewfinder System
Colon
AGENCIA de CAMBIO
Y SERVICIO
We cash checks and Lottery
tickets at any time.
We are located rlrht across
from the Ancon Bus Stop.

Panama

Home Articles

FOR SALE. Modern furniture,
used 3 months. It ii a bargain.
Call 2-2680 Mr. Flavin.
FOR SALE: Solid mahogany liv liv-ingroom
ingroom liv-ingroom suite Inner spring cush cushions.
ions. cushions. Navy 3165.
FOR SALE: Furniture, Includ Including
ing Including Chinese hand carved, maho.
gany, and yard furniture. Also
telling power tools, power mower,
and many miscellaneous house household
hold household items. Moving, mutt tail.
Home: 0904 Amador Road, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Phono: 2-2916.
I BET I'VE GOT
Whatever you want! a tabled A
tool chest? 5 pieca bedroom
suite? Rug? Dishes? Meat slicer
Chinese hate etc. etc. No. 52,
50th Street.
FOR SALE: Modern furniture,
lamps and beautiful rugs. Deluxe
model mangle iroiiar. All in ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, phono 3-6775.
FOR SALE: General Electric 21
inch TV, lest than a year old,
$125-00, Frigidairo refrigerator,
1 1 cu. ft., all porcelain, 4 year
guarantee, $200.00. Cristobal 3 3-2525.
2525. 3-2525. Nine Lucky Golfers
Collect 20 Bottles
Of Vat 69 Whisky
Eight visiting professional golf,
rs and on local amateur earn earned
ed earned total of 20 bottloe of Vat
69 Scotch Whisky for them themselves
selves themselves by virtu of shooting
rounds of 69 for 18 holts during
th $10,000 Panama Open which
ended yesterday at th Panam
Golf Club,
This was th rfsult of a spe special
cial special priz of two bottles of Wat
69 offered for each round of
xactly 69 by Flip Motta and
Son, local distributors of th
fa mows Seotch whisky.
Robarto Do Viconzo top pad tho
list with four bortls whilo pro
Pot Coopor, Don January, HotV
man Barron, Julio Hrnandi
Ernie Voslr, Dow Finstorwald
and Jo Moor Jr. and amateur amateur-champion
champion amateur-champion Dr. Horb Mitton gar
no red two oach.
Bids Requested
On Salvage Excess
Property By Army
Invitations to bid on salvage
foreign excess property located at
U.S. Army Missions in Central
and South America have been i-
sued by the' U.S. Army Caribbean
Property Disposal Office.
Arrangements for inspection mar
be made by contacting the chief
of the U.S. Army Mission, care of
th U.S. Embassy, in the cities
listed. The items are: a -ton
cargo truck, Guatemala City, Gua Guatemala;
temala; Guatemala; Mi-ton cargo truck, La
Paz, Bolivia; stationary air com
pressor, Asuncion, Paraguay, and
two -ton cargo trucks and one
engine, Bogota, Colombia.
healed bids, in quadruplicate,
must be submitted. They will be
opened at 9 a.m. March 2 in the
bid room of Building 706, Corozal.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great Wliite Fleet
New Orleans Service ArrW
Cristobal
"MORAZAN" Feb. 7
"ULUA" Feb. 14
'SLXAOLA" Feb. 21
MORAZAN" Feb, 28
"ULUA" Maro 7
Also Handling Refriferated and Chilled Car-
New York Service Arrlyt
Cristobal
"JUNIOR" Feb. I
"COMAYAGUA" Feb.
"FRA BERLANGA" Feb. 18
"METAPAN" Feb. 23
"SAN JOSE" Mar. S
CRISTOBALW.C.CJL. FEEDER SERVICE
"YUCATAN" Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, Saa Francisco
and Seattle.
1 i iii
SPECIAL ROUND TRIf PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA: ?
To New York and Return $240.00
To San Francisco andor Seattle and Return $365.00

TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Baby Grand piano,
in perfect condition $390.00.
DeSoto car 1952 $200.00. Call
31 No. 4.41.
FOR SALE : Goldfishes, tropical
fishes, German canaries (fuaran (fuaran-teed
teed (fuaran-teed singers) pet accessories.
ACUARIO TROPICAL PET SHOP
49 VIA ISPAfiA. PHONE I.
341 f.
SINGER electric and traadl
$45.00. Very good condition.
CAS A ADMIRABLE, aext to tho
Lottery bldg.
Magic wheel NECCHI, slightly
used. Price 325.00; selling at
210.00; 7.00 per month. CASA
ADMIRABLE, next t Lottery
bldg.
MEWYORKER automatic elec elec-tris
tris elec-tris and traadl aewing machine,
like new. Price 289.00; selling
at 98.00, CASA ADMIRABLE,
next to Lottery building.
Typewriters: Remington 10.00;
Smith Corona 1 5.00; Underwood
20.00. CASA ADMIRABLE, next
to Lottery.
SERVEL kerosene refrigerator)
used on demonstration only.
Price 612.00; sailing for 499.00.
$30.00 par month. CASA AD AD-MIRABLE,
MIRABLE, AD-MIRABLE, next to Lottery.
FOR SALE: Cross stiched new
pollers, orange color. Informa Information.
tion. Information. 11th Sreat East. No. 3-58.
FOR SALE: Collins KWM-1
amateur radio trans-ceiver with
accessories. Call 84-2266, 83 83-5160.
5160. 83-5160. Dogs
FOR SALE : Registered Beagle
Puppies. Just out of quarantine.
Beautifully marked, full black
blanket, whit stockings. Call Al Alfa
fa Alfa rook 4193.
ROCK SMASHES COACH
MILAN Italy (UPI)- A huge
rockr" faffing from a mountain
slept -smtshed a coach on a pas passenger
senger passenger jtrain near the ltalina-Swiss
boredr yesterday. A woman passenger-
was killed and two men
were injurd.

Gov. Rockefeller Calls For Increase
In Taxes To Boost New York Coffers

ALBANY, N.Y., Feb. 3 (UPI)
Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller to today
day today called for a 23 per cent in increase
crease increase in personal income taxes
and higher levies on cigarets and
estates to help finance a record
$2,041,000,000 spending program
for 1959-60.
In his first budeet messae to
the legislature, the new governor
coupiea nis request for more ta
es with a state withholding sys
tem 10 oecome effective April 1.
He said the new collection sys system
tem system and higher rates would
mean 150 million dollars in add
ed revenue and extend income
taxes to more than 500,000 per persons
sons persons now exempt.
Rockefeller said it was "un "unpleasant"
pleasant" "unpleasant" to ask for higher tax-
PANAMA 2-2904

Real Estate

FOR SALErUts 500 and 1.000
maters, in th Nuev Hipodromo
Urbanization, across th Ramon
Racetrack; Alt lots with street
fronts, Mwags, water main and
laefricity. CaH W. McBamatt.
TL 3-25(7.
FOR SALE: Lot 1,066 sguar
maters In th bast location f
La Craata, situated between "V
Stmt and now street. For infor information
mation information please call Tel. 2-2170
from t a.m. t 12 noon and from
2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
FOR SA.LE:! hectares located
in, Carro Asul; beautiful ocean
law, cool climata all yar, cul cultivated
tivated cultivated fruit trees, cement hous
built, living-dining room, two
bedroom, kitchen and toilet.
Miami window. Phono 3-1456.
FOR SALE? Properties In Santa
Clara, 6 to choose from, all fur furnished.
nished. furnished. Prices start at $4000.
Cucalon y Cia realtors. Phono
3-3330.
FOR SALE: Commercial pro property
perty property on comer of automobilo
raw and "T" streets, nets 11
of your investment, $100,000
full prie 340.000, mortage for
impaction. Call Cucalon y Ci.
realtors, phono 1-3330.
FOR SALE: Residence en Eusa Eusa-blo
blo Eusa-blo Morales Ay. (El Cangraio),
3 bedrooms, living-room, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, breakfast-room, glass cov covered1
ered1 covered1 interior p a t i o. $36,500
mortage of $9,000 inspection by
appointment only. Cucalon and
Co., realtors. Phono 3-3330.
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: One nearly new 15
foot Fibre-glass boat mark, 25
Mercury m o t r with electric
starter, bargain price US $800.
Pleas sail Panama 2-0055 or 2 2-2643.
2643. 2-2643. FOR SALE: Cabin Cruiser
"Mansion,!' 19 feat, totally cov covered
ered covered with fiber glass, 2 "Evin.
rude" motors, 35 h p. Good me mechanical
chanical mechanical condition. For informa information.
tion. information. Bircanas Printing Shopman-'
be tn a "Chib de Yate y Pet
a." Phone 2-1424. r
FOR SALE: 10 h p. lohnson
remote tank, spare prop. Calf
84-3235.
e but that the stat wai In cu.
nous fiscal trouble and he need-
ea m million dollars in new rev
enue to nelp close a 424-million-oollar
gap between income) an1
ouigo. -His
tax program included:.
. A ate income tax with withholding
holding withholding system patterned after
we federal government's lower lowering
ing lowering exemption and adding to
we rates. He said fie expected
another 450 million dollars from
this, -plan, brineine th total
enue from income taxes to $640,-
flA1 AAA
vvu,uw aimuauy.
2 Increasing the state tax on
cigarets from 3 tn s rwiu
package and imposing a new le
vy oi i per centon the whole
sale price of cigars and other to
v Paucts- e expects 47
muuon aonars from the added
taxes, bringing the overall total
to 93 million dollars. The new
law will be written so the taxe3
can be deducted from federal
income tax payments.
3 SOm: TniflAK 'ntAQea I-
. .U I Jl
taxes on estates and -discontinuance
of allowances from rtrnmnr
payments. This, will1 increase rev revenue
enue revenue from estates from 40 to 50
luiuioa aouars. :
: An increase of $1 each in
hunting and fishing licenses and
$2 in the COmhinoH llKonco u.
believes this will raise $1,700,000
new icvenue.
The governor said recent ac
Hon of the legislature in increas
mg gasoline taxes from 4 to (
cents a gaUon and from S to S
sik8 i a gallon on diesel fuel
Would mean another 60 million
'"r"' expects to add 34,
,yw oy extending the horse
ikui season five days.
XlKlSJNIANTRY COURS8S
FT. BENN1NG, Gaj Jah. (UPI)
t Kingsuk Rhee, son of Republic
oi Korea President Svnrmm
and a aecond lieutenant in the ROK
army, wiu Degin a sertts of cour courses
ses courses at the U.S. Army Infantry
School next month. .
JuUnw a man who hasn't get O
horn frquTtly goal o toot

TELEVISION SERVICI
W repair in your homo
wa dont pretend to guarantee
our work. We guarantee it
PHONE THE EXPERTS; v
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
Tl. 2-1905
ThroHAvonu No. 11-20..

Protect your homo and proper
ty against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment
emergency or monthly budget
, basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colo 1777.
LOSTi KEY" CHAIN between Co Co-coll
coll Co-coll and Fort Kobba, Call 3065
Coeoll. Reward;
PACIFIC COSMOPOLITAN
MIXED LEAGUE
turn CtaiwMnaa
APA 9-3
Spalding Dot 9-3
Team No. a 8-4
Minimax 7-5
Caarl'a Beauty Shop 6-6
lamu jeweny 4-8
Tasco Battery 3-9
Colonial Insurance 2-10
High Average
(MEN),
. Damian-195
. Balcer-193
(WOMEN)
- M. Roberts-168
T, Camby-151
Minimax 2 Spalding Dot 1
The shoppers from Minimax
bagged two points from Spalding
Dot and tied them with APA for
the Leaigue lead. Ted Schmidt and
Bill Rogers were the high pin fal fal-lers
lers fal-lers for Minimax while Harry Col Colbert
bert Colbert and George Riley led Spald Spalding
ing Spalding Dot.

Minimx: Melanson. 484: Guns."

at; nogera, eiz; k, iscanuat, 347)
T. Schmidt, S20;
spawmg Dot: rmomas, 456;
Keeler, 408: W. Riley, $45l Col Colbert,
bert, Colbert, 595; G. Riley, ML
APA I Taseo Battery 1
Rv urinninif fum atamac 'ftvtaW
Tasco Batterv. APA fainM.a ria
with Spalding Dot. High flyers
were Flrank Prusinowski, Earl and
Phvllix Rpst Ppn Ttamian wkt.
ed the only 600 series of the night
to lead Tasco Battery.
APA: Soyster, 502; P. Best.
439; Mitchusson, 878; Prusinowski
587; JS. Best, 584.
Tasco Batterv: Balwr. sen-
Lang, 428; T. Lowande, 361: B.
Lowande, 522; Danuan, 606.
Chart's Beauty Shot ;
Tahiti Jewerly 0
With George Foker. Art and
Bernice Roberts having their best
nignts in tne League to date.
CCharl's Beauty Shop blanked
Tahiti Jewerly,-Bernice Roberts
rolled 215 her first came to heln
Chad's Beauty Shop score 1081.
n.iL il '..
mna at inese scores are new nigns
xor the League. John Barbour of
Tahiti Jewerly also had his best
night in the League in mis same
matcn.
Chart's Beauty Shop: A. Ro
berts, 585; B. Roberts, 491; La-
Beau, 416; C. Ehremberg, 398; G.
Folger, 590.
Tahiti Jewerly: Minor. 490: M.
Roberts, 442: Barbour. 558 r Cam-
Dy tt; Aunxei, sis.
Team No. 2-2 Colonial Insurance
Team No. 2 kept Colonial Insur Insurance
ance Insurance in the last place sport of the
League. The men o Team No, 2
all scored' over 580 while tne "old
man" of cohe bowling, Harry
Klumpp, led the policy-writers.
Team No. 2: T: Alhritton, 588;
Borgis, 444; M.. AlbrJtton, 415;
Dube. 501f Lane, 573:'
Colonial Insurance: Klumpp, 526
M. Thompson, 345; voss, 487;
Brown, 400; R. Thompson, 441.
Don't forget the head-pin tourn tournament
ament tournament to be held 14 February
1959 at the Diablo Heights Service
Center. Entry fee, $2 per person.
Separate prizes for men and wo
men. Come out and nave some
fun.
Local Evangelical
Council To Meet
To flan Services
" The Evangelical Ministers' Coun
cil of Panama and the Canal Zone
ii preparing to start annual united
revival services in ad its churciies
within the next two weeks.
All workers connected to the
council will meet at the Nazarene
Christian Church in San Miguel
tonight at 8:30 p.m. for prelimi preliminary
nary preliminary instructionsr;,,;:
slow '"timi
DARLINGTON. England (UPI)
A British reporter retraced the
route of the world's first nublie

steam railway here and found' it
now takes 31 minutes for the 11 11-mile
mile 11-mile trip instead of the 30 min minutes
utes minutes first clocked in 1824. .

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A". DIAILO x
IOX 1211. CRISTOIAL, CX
JHONI IAU0A 170

TO THE HOLDERS OF RON OS
OF THr INTERNAL DEIT. At
th redemption of bonds 4161,
5070 5474,5000. 5575 fa
pbout to. tak place, w wish to
announce that wai have lucrative
occupation for their return at
14 fixed amiual profit. Ap Ap-'
' Ap-' pointments for details may bo ar
ranged by ringing phone 2-1434.
9 INANCIAM1 ENTO PARA SER.
VIDORIS DEL ISTADO (Pan.
amanian Government Employee
Finance Service).
Domestic Employment
WANTED Experienced cook
to work for family and willing re
sleep in. Call Panama 4-1175.
Maid wanted, must live in, gen general
eral general housework and caring for
throe children, call at 2605-B,
Cocoli, after 5 sVm.
WANTED): Raapontibla woman
will baby-iit anytime, likes h)l h)l-'
' h)l-' dree. Phone 4-092$.
. ,.J : ;-
Today s Opening
STOCK, PRICES
NEW YORK. Feb. I (UPI)
Stocks carried their advance
last week's final sessions furtm
in moderately active session t
day, .......
Opening prices registered gair
running to a point and individut
trades included a Ions list of larf
blocks.
ACF Ind
Advocate Asbestof
Alleghany Cora
Aluminium Ltd.
Amer Cyanamid
Amer Motors
I0A
850)1
10T
SIMb
. 491
869
234
6744
t?
11.
69
svib
98b
4S
48Wb.
51
63
1
sm
13-16
210
37
214
9
VA
74
62
484
22
124
ilttb
IS
8494b
46
404
59
84T4
35
164
334
45b
5
2b
Sl
XD44V4
46
72
48
27ib
20
43
67
49
. 23
55
2
14
2020
32
23
2
49
-. 95
87
75
59
Amer Tel and Tel
Anaconda Copper
Arkansas Fuel
AvcoMffii
-' Bethteel P'
i Bettinger Corp
Bicroft UVaalnjB
, British Pet ?
Burroughs
Canadian Eaglt
Celanese v
I Cerrdi'd fasco
Chicago Great Weil
Chrysler 1
Cities Service
C6astal Carilb
Creole Pet
Crown Cork and Seal
Cuban Venezuelan Oil
Du Pont
El Paso Natural Gat
Eversharp
Fab-child Engine
Fargo Oil
Fetaont Pet
General Dynamics
General Electric
General Motors
General Plywood
Gulf-Oil
.-.Harscosj Steel
Hayden. Newport
"Howe Sound
Imperial Oil
Ml Pet
Intl Tel and Tel
Lorlllard
Martin Co
New Eng Tel and Tel
Northrop Air
Olin Mathieson
Pancpastal
Pan Israel
Pantepec Oil
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
RCA
Reynolds Metal
Royal Dutch. Shell
San Jacinto
' Shell Transp
, Signal Oil and Sai
Sinclair: Oilv
Socony Mobil
Sperry Rand
Standard Oil NJ
Sterling Precision
Studebaker-Packard
Superior Oil
Texas Gulf Prods
Underwood
United Canso Oil
US Rubber -US
Steel v--; -fc
Universal Cycfopl
Westinghouse Elee
Wheeling ..Steelc'l;?,-:.'.
Musicians Union
Makes Agreement
With Network?
(NEW YORK (UPI Th
American Federation of Musician.'
and the three- major radio an'
television networks reached
"basic agreement" on a new cot
tract yesterday, after a maratno
negotiating session.
Herman D. Kenin, president e
the federation,, said that since n
agreement had been reached a
the midnight deadline, a atrlk
against the networks in effec
Was on. But there was no direc
atrike tfetifin rlnrlns lh nimhr.
. Negotiators who started talking
at 2 p.nu Saturday reached
agreement on a five 4 year eor
TTIiT vDIIIfflaV arairak anafalslBaP

and a company finanoed .pensiol

pian to De administered jointly D
the networks and tha union,
spokesman said, ;



: i t '. .: t ..- .v ..... . -' .. v .... j ..:. ;
i-tl.aiONDAlJ EEBB-UARY Z. 195t v. .; J... 'V v -U,' "HB MANAMA AMERICAN. AM INDEPENDENT DAILY CTWSPAPEK V -

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Taking No Chancot

By DICK CAVALL1

... 1 HAD A FtGHT I
V00 LOOK LOWER WITH OILL, AND 6H ) 4
THAN A MIDGET'S 71 I6NT eFfeAKING J It
CDRNPLA6TER. TOME ,-oC

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MAlOt HOOPLB OUT OUB WA

BY I. K WILLIAMS

(to Wb True Life Adventures

HEADS,
HE WINS

nrES THXT A MONXEV KKIOWS

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Them the tiw amtelope s the woblsm
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10-23

Congressmen Seek
To Create Page Job

For Negro Boy

UW,iVAS tHB HOOPLB CLAM

HAS BEEN tNTRNATI0MA.LLV

IPROMINE-NPT IN THB FlELt) OF

BP0RT5 AS WELL IN THE ARTS,

SOU KNOW' M "vf UNCLE ...
SYMINGTON HOOPLE. IN LONDON,

LAND HAS TWICE WON 1KB EN&USH

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WASHINGTON (UPIV- Several
congressmen were at work today

trying to give substance to Negro

Jimmy Johnson Jr.'i dream of

becoming a House page boy.

Reo. Abraham J. Multer (D-

N.Y.j said he felt the mixup
could be "worked out quietly with
the House leadership' He, said

invplvfijiiest of, othejr congressmen
in the situation might only make
matters worse.
' But Chairman Francis E. Wal Walter
ter Walter (D-Pa.) of -the Democratic
patronage committee said crea creation
tion creation of an extra page boy post
would not help Jimmy, the 14-year-old
Chicago lad who came'
to Washington thinking he had a
job and found out that he didn't.
Walter said mre than a dozen
congressmen other than Rep. Ba'r Ba'r-ratt
ratt Ba'r-ratt O'Hara (D-Ill.); Jimmy'3
sponsor, would have the right
under House seniority rules to
claim any new post.
O'Hara presse 1 ahead in his at attempt
tempt attempt to rally -northern liberal
congressmen lo support a resolu resolution
tion resolution that would create the special
job for J 1 m m y. The doughry
Irishman vowed that he would not
" tand by and see this fine boy
go home wl'h a broken heart be because
cause because of a misunderstanding."
Rep3. James Roosevelt (D (D-Calif.)
Calif.) (D-Calif.) and Adam Clayton Powell

(D-N.Y.) said they would join
O'Hara in supporting the resolu resolution.
tion. resolution. At present here are no
Negro pages in either th House

or Senate.

O'Hara repeated is previous
statements that he.doei not be be-live
live be-live racial prejudiced was in involved
volved involved in h Cse.Buf lie said
J'mrtiy, .should not le niade to
suffer.
Jimmy, who originally said "the
southern Democrats are against
me," told riewsmen in a low voice
that he didn't think so after talk talking
ing talking with O'Hara.

House Committee

Gives Quick Hod
To Draff Renewal
WASHINGTON, Feb. I (UPI)
The House Armed. Services Com Committee
mittee Committee gave swift approval today
to President Eisenhower's request
for a four-year extension of the
draft.
The committee acted by a M-

to-1 vote within 40 minuses after
completing week-long hearing on
the proposah Rep, V Arthur Win Win-stead
stead Win-stead (D-Miss.) att the Ions-"no"
Vote. : i.
Chairman Carl Vinson (D-Ga.)
promptly announced he hoped to
bring the extension before the full
House for expected approval next
week. If the move is successful,
the draft extension would be the
first major legislation to t tear
either house in the 86th Congress.
Besides continuing the conscrio-.
tion of young men between 18(4
and 26 years old, the bill als
would extend the authority to
draft doctors and dentists and
continue provisions providing aid
for dependents.
The committee head some op opposition
position opposition from groups and individ individuals
uals individuals who wanted a shorter extent
sion or Who ured that the drait
be allowed to die.
Vinson also told newsmen he
might propose a committe study
of military manpower neds later
this year.

DEAD LETTERS INCREASE
DEAD LETTERS INCREASE

WASHINGTON (UPI) Dead
letter mail is increasing by the
carload, Postmaster Arthur E.
Summerfield reported oday. He
said postmen were unable to de deliver
liver deliver 24,054,103 letters and 622,336
packages during the 12-month pe period
riod period ending last June because of
"careless mailing practices."

MIXED UP LEGEND

NOTTINGHAMM, England (UPI)
Legend got all mixed up in Not Nottingham
tingham Nottingham today.
Someone stole Robin Hood's bow
and the sheriff of Nottingham it
trying to get it back for him.
Robin Hood's bowless statu
stands outside Nottingham Cattle.

ASTHMA and
BRONCHITIS
RELIEVED
Asthma and Bronchitis attacks rail
your le, undrroln your atrcng-tk
and weaken your haart. ManOaeo
tartu to work through your blood to
overcome wtthma and bronchltU at attacks.
tacks. attacks. It help dlssolv atrangline mu
cua and promoUa fr, aay breath
ing. Mtndace't action It affective area
In old and atubborn caaea. Get Wan.
daco, from any drugstore today and
aee how much better you aleep and
breathe tonlirht, and how much batter
you will feel tomorrow HmitiM

aiKniB uiKcorwoni oi ,?tama.
wtia and Bay Fever.

"I use Pop's fithing tinkers!"

faltering Philip 1

'hiMp Ufa) to filled stb rotse
tftjlr woM M b home H
A CUsolflfOa tool the Hrttf t

A fOVIAi PANAMA AtfWA TS
PANAMA-MIAMI 55.00

MIAMI-WASHINGTON
PANAMA
WASHINGTON

42.40

97.40

Today's TV Program

3:30

Victory at Sea 8:45
Treasure
Mr. Wizard 10:00
PANORAMA 10:30
HlRh Road To Danger 11:00
Dinah Shore 1115
It Could. Be you
Club iCheokwTHwrd

SHld .' nutlt-
Price Is Right
8'T t
crN NKWS
tnc: Voice of
FlreMon- rd
Schlltj Playhouse

r.

CoOrtoiT of Aorovlas Paatama AUwa.,

PHOnfES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 6ft
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 .m. to p.m.

' .' 'J t

s



Season's

Final

Pro iawlll

- i
.1

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Read story on :page 7

A

f

ffanf Raco Signals Heard
Near Where Ship Hit Iceberg
COPENHAGEN, Feb. 2 (UPI) Faint radio signals were reported today from th
area where the Danish ship Hans Hedtoft disappeared after striking an iceberg Fri Friday,
day, Friday, reviving hopes that some of the 95 persons aboard survived.
A spokesman for the owners of the cargo-passenger vessel said the signals were
heard simultaneously early this morning by two company ships and a radio station Fn
.Greenland. The 2875-ton Medtoft reported it was sinking 37 miles south of Cape Fare Farewell,
well, Farewell, Greenland, last Friday.
:, The spokesman said the signals "might be emanating" from a hand-operated
mercrency radio sender in one of the Hedtoft's lifeboats. He said the operator appar appar-ntlyhad
ntlyhad appar-ntlyhad little or no knowledge of the Morse code and gave no information indicating
that the message came from a lifeboat.
T "But that possibility cannot be excluded," the spokesman said.

Four aircraft today searched the
area where the Hedtoft was last
reported and a fifth was en route
to the scene.
' The four planes on the scene
were two C-54's from the United
States Air Force base at Goose
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 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
Low 73 80
HUMIDITY:
High 88 80
Low 51 .. 65
WIND:
(max. mph) N-22 NE-23
RAIN (inches 0 0
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 80 81
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Catun Lake 85.18
Madden Dam 246.58
BALBOA TIDES
TUESDAY, FEB.
HIGH
Time
11:53 a.m.
Ht.
12.09 ft
LOW
Time
5:53 a.m.
8:00 p.m.
Ht.
1.8 ft.
2.5 ft.
TODAY! .75 .40
1:15, 3:45, 6:25, 9:00 P.M.
THE PICTURE THAT WA5
TTir) iv PANAMA!
RAYMOND MASSEY,
CLIFT ROBERTSON,
LILI ST. CYR,
R K 6sVb P E
WEDNESDAY
WHEREVER HE
WALKED ALL HELL
BROKE LOOSE!
xmioorcr
production of
giro UNUNITED MTtSTS 1

! a M Ale 1)
J IKHNicaflR r

Bay, Labrador, and two United
States Navy Neptunes from Ar Ar-gentia,
gentia, Ar-gentia, Newfoundland.
A Royal Canadian Air Force
Lancaster was on its way to the
area.
A second Lancaster was stand standing
ing standing by at Goose Bay along with
two air-to-air tankers of the
USAF.
A Danish flying boat is at Re
flavik, getting its radio repaired,
before taking off.
Search and rescue officials said
so far about 90 hours have been
flown over the scene by Canadian,
American and Danish aircraft.
The weather in the search area
improved this morning.
Waves dropped down to 30 feet
and winds were from south-south
west at 45 mph. They will be de decreasing
creasing decreasing during the &ay,s

Deadlocked Nuclear
Test Talks Enter
12th Week At Genev
GENEVA, Feb. 2 (UPI) -The
deadlocked U.S.-British Russian
nuclear test talks entered their
12th week today with no pros prospect
pect prospect of early agreement in sight.
The three-power discussions this
week were expected to revolve
around1 voting power in a propos proposed
ed proposed nuclear control organization,
staffing of a control network and
the choice of a site for peaceful
atomic blasts in the event an v
greement is reached.
Negotiations have slowed consi considerably
derably considerably in recent weeks as re representatives
presentatives representatives of the three nations
cleared away preliminary matters
and edged closer to the crux of
the conference.
The talks are expected to drag
on for months.
The west is determined not to
give Russia the veto it is de
manding on all major decisions
of a control organization.
Western negotiators spent the
weekend studying a list of such
decisions the Soviets submitted
Friday.
Although some might be ap approved,
proved, approved, the two western powers
were not ready to concede on a a-ny
ny a-ny pdint that would allow Mos
cow to block adequate inspection
of a suspected nuclear test in
Russia or its satellites.
20 Americans Still
In Mexican Jail
Week After Raid
TIJUANA, Feb. 2 (UPI) United
States Consul-Genera! Robert Hale
and two private Mexican attorneys
planned to seek reduction in bail
today for 20 Americahs held- in
jail on gambling charges for the
Dast seven days.
Across the border in San Die Diego.
go. Diego. Calif., growing resentment at
setting bail at $1,600 each for the
Americans including two women
when the maximum fine for
cambline (a misdemeanor) in
Mexico is only $400, has -led to
charges of "ransom."
Telegrams to Rep. Robert Wil
son (K-Canf.) also protested tne
slowness of the U.S. Government
in getting the 20 Americans all
that remain of 44 U.S. citizens ar arrested
rested arrested with 17 Mexicans a week
ago in a raid on the plush Rosari Rosari-ta
ta Rosari-ta Beach Hotel released from
jail.
Under Mexican law, they may
be held in jail for one year before
they are tried.
The Americans, many of whom
said they were in the hotel or just
visiting the casino but not gamb gambling,
ling, gambling, complained that all their
pocket money as well as their
cars and other vaauables were
impounded by fedtral Mexican
police who staged the raid.
Swiss Men Vote
Down Political
Riahts For Women
BERN, Switzerland (UPI)
Swiss men told their women
through the ballot box yesterday to
stay at home and keep out of
politics.
By a vote of 654,924 to 323,306
better than a 2-1 majority the
men defeated a proposed cunstita
tional amendment to permit worn
en to vote and run for federal of
fice.
The government proposal won
majorities in only three. of Swit Switzerland's
zerland's Switzerland's 25 cantons (states) and
half- cantons Geneva, Neuchatel
and Vaud. (''
The results of the balloting,
conducted Saturday and Sunday,
left Switzerland and the tiny Al Alpine
pine Alpine principality m Liechtenstein
as the last two European coun countries
tries countries without women's suffrage.

The ceiling was 2000 feet and
visibility seven miles with light
snow.
RCAF starch and rescue offi officers
cers officers r-inttratd today "there it
a strong feeling that radio mes messages
sages messages heard in the area did not
come from the Hans Hedtoft or
her lifeboats."
They said the messages which
were scrambled and faint were
not on a distress frequency.
It was believed the signals prob
ably came from an aircraft, since
the frequency on which they were
heard is one normally used be between
tween between airplanes or between air aircraft
craft aircraft and surface vessels.
The signals were reported to
have come from a position 120
nautical M13 southwest of the
scene of, the tragedy. A compa company
ny company spokesman said a lifeboat
might well have drifted that dis distance
tance distance in the 40 hours that had
passed since the collision.
A tiny mercy armada bucked
icebergs, 40-foot waves, and gale-.
force winds to press the three-day-old
search for clues to the
fate of the brand-new unsinka-
ble" Hedtoft.
The owners of the sliip said in
Copenhagen that survivors might
be found.
"We believe that passengers
and crew members still have
a chance to survive if they
were able to get aboard the
four self-inflatable rubber' ding dinghies
hies dinghies en the ship," said Hans C.
Christianse, managing director
of the Royal Greenland Trading
Company.
The dinghies were equipped
with radios. The last radio mes message
sage message from the vessel was sent
out while it still was afloat.
The Hans Hedtoft, completing
the homeward leg of her maiden
voyage from Denmark to Green Greenland,
land, Greenland, had been equippped with
lifeboats and life rafts, but vet veteran
eran veteran mariners said they doubted
anyone could survive the brutal
weather that has prevailed in the"
area for the last three days.
In Copenhagen, the Greenland
naval command ordered one of
five search vessels to leave the
scene. Authorities ruled the area
was too dangerous for the 2300 2300-gon
gon 2300-gon Danish ship, Unamak, carry carrying
ing carrying 82 passengers and 40 crew crewmen.
men. crewmen. The government disclosed it
was considering abandoning ship
service between Greenland and
Denmark because of the perils of
winter crossings.
Withdrawal of the Unamak
left a fleet four ships combing
a path 40 miles long in poor
visibility and heavy seas. They
were the Danish ships Teisten
and Rink and the German
vessel Poseidon, commanded by
the U.S. Coast Guard cutter
Campbell. '
Memorial Services
Tomorrow In Balboa
For Sheila Murphy
Memorial services will be held
at 4:30 p.m. tomorrow at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Union Church for Sheila Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Murphy who died Saturday
morning at Gorgas Hospital aft
er a long illness.
Sheila, who would have ben
eight years old Feb. 25 was the
only child of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd
Murphy of Balboa.
The memorial service at the
Balboa Union Church will be fol followed
lowed followed by a committal service at
All Souls Chapel of St. Luke's
Cathedrsl in Ancon.
Mr. and Mrs. Murphy have
asked that no flowers be sent.
Friends who wish may make do donations
nations donations to the Canal Zone Cancer
Committee.
Sheila became ill in November,
1957, and shortly afterward her
illness was diagnosed as leuke leukemia.
mia. leukemia. She was hospital patient
from time to time and was un under
der under the constant medical supervi supervision
sion supervision of the Gorgas Hospital pe pediatric
diatric pediatric staff.- When she was able,
she attended school. She entered
the hospital for the last time Jan.
19.
NYC Recovers
Relief Payments
Of $24363,000
NEW YORK, Feb. 2. (UPIV (UPIV-A
A (UPIV-A total of $24363,000 has been re
covered in the past nine yean
by the Welfare Department from
persons who received relief funds,
Welfare commissioner Henry
McCarthy said some of the mon money
ey money was recovered from convict convicted
ed convicted frauds but much of it came
from welfare recipients who lat later
er later came into money through law lawsuits,
suits, lawsuits, awards, insurance claims,
wills and content winnings.

4fry till ; wm
: JP if
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fZWt &SP 5 if!
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fium-XLmm i. m

NEAR THE PRESIDENCIA Pinama firemen hook their
ladders and hoses on the third flpor balcony to get to a fire
which started Saturday in an apsrtment of a building Of the
street adjoining thp presidencla aid the National Library. The
fire was put out before any othqr part of the building was
damaged.

Dulles Confers
Before Trip On
WASHINGTON,1 Feb. t (UPI)-
Secretary of State John Foster
Sulles today sought the ideas of
the new chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations committee on
the time-bomb Berlin crisis.
Dulles confers at the capitol
with Chairman J. William Ful-
Wight (D-Ark.), until now one of
his sternest critics, before flying
to Europe tomorrow to discuss
the German problem with allied
leaders.
Fulbright already has hailed
the Dulles mission. He said
he hoped the secretary "will
find some means to open up
negotiations" on Germany and
other European problems.
Dulles talked by telephone with
Fulbright Saturday shortly before
the State Department announced
the European trip. That was just
one day after the new chairman
called on the Eisenhower admin administration
istration administration to get off "dead center"
and take the initiative in settling
cold war controversies.
Another frequent critic of Dul
les' course. Senate Democratic
whin Mike Mansfield (Mont.), al
so praised the secretary's trip
as an "excellent idea. He urged
Dulles and other allied leaders
to abandon their "rigid position"
on Berlin and lay some positive
plan before Russia.
The secretary who will go
first to London and then on to
Paris and Bonn, specifically
will discuss the timing of a
big four foreign ministers meet meeting
ing meeting with Rusia on Berlin and
, European security.
Dulles will try to heal a report reported
ed reported rift among the allies on such
a conference. The UrtSted States
and Britain appeared to favor a
meeting in early May. But high
official sources said France and
Weft Germany did not want the
session so soon lest the west
seem to be surrendering to Rus Russian
sian Russian demands.
Russia has demanded that the
allies get out of West Berlin by
May 27 and turn it into a demi demi-litarrted
litarrted demi-litarrted free city. The Soviets
plan to turn over their sector of
the ola German capital to Com
2:30 P.M.

HELD OVER
5th. BIG
WEEK!

TODAY
7:30 P.M.

"Your contribution to thin generation through this
picture will be one of the algnlflcant ones of our
time. One cannot see it without realizing anew that
God is the guarantee' of our liberties and thf
ground of all our hope."
The Methodist Church, Los Angeles, Calif.

EXCLUSIVE AND ONLY RELEASE THIS YEAR!

l:,

(SODifiiGlilin
VISTAVISION

With Fulbright
Berlin Problem

munist East Germany on the
same day. This could bring a
new Berlin blockade and the pos
sibility that the allies would have
to fight to stay in the city.
Dulles said yesterday he was
going to confer with the allied
leaders on "western reaction to
possible Soviet moves" ih Ber Berlin
lin Berlin nd "the possibility of hav having
ing having talks about Germany with
Soviet representatives."
He will consult with the top
men in the allied nations involv involvedBritish
edBritish involvedBritish Prime Minister Harold
Macmillan, French Premier
Charles de Gaulle and West Ger German
man German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer.
He also will see Secretary Gen General
eral General Paul Henri Spaak of the
North Atlantic Treaty Organiza Organization.
tion. Organization. Dulles will be gone about a
week.
John L. Lewis Has
Bad Turn In Fight
Toward Recovery
WASHINGTON, Feb. 2 (UPI
Stormy union leader John L. Lewis
was in serious condition today af after
ter after suffering a "bad upset" in his
fight to recover from a heart at
tack.
Lewis' doctor. John Minor, said
the 78-year old president of the U U-nited
nited U-nited Mine Workers was "a pret pretty
ty pretty sick man." However, he said
Lewis had made some improve improvement
ment improvement after suffering either a "pul "pulmonary
monary "pulmonary embolus" or pneumonia
yesterday. An embolus is a, for foreign
eign foreign particle in the blood such as
a clot.
Minor also said there was no
doubt now that his patient had suf suffered
fered suffered some heart ailment. Lewis.,
who founded the CIO in 1936, was
admitted to Georgetown Universi University
ty University Hospital Friday night to find
out if he had suffered a heart at attack.
tack. attack. He had been feeling ill for
several days.
$1.50 75c.
CECIL B.
DeMILLEV
Production
I ft: Al "I" J
TECHNICOLOR

Sen obi: integration;' Starts, -Peacefully ,'
- "In Virginia Norfolk; AndAtlingtoni

V v NORFOLK", Va Feb. 2 (UPI) Racial integration of Virginia school began today peaee
fully and .smoothly. ...,., t i ,r K - j-
M -"' Norfolk and Arlington schools led the way in the historic swing away from Msomnletr
serreration of nubile schools. f

. There Was pot the slightest incident at either place la the first hour after Nerro chilX
drea. entered 'previously all-white schools... v I
, The Arlington 'pupils rode to the school after gathering at the home of; one-of the four four-Police
Police four-Police kept tabs on their journey. Reports that they were proceeding safely were radioed taw
headqnarters from the time they left the house until they arrived at the school.
The quiet procedure ended a three-year court battle by Negroes to be allowed to attenef

Jack Rataibone, executive sec-.tog

revry. di we -seEregaxioms'. sr-
lingtoh Defenders of Slate Sover Sovereignty;
eignty; Sovereignty; ind Individual libei-ties,
apparently failed to-'carry out his
threat to throw pickets around
the school. 4 -There
were no sign, of any pick
ets.
Parents of the ; Negro chil children
dren children reported receiving some
telephone calls during the week weekend
end weekend but said all of them were
"nice."
Rathbone also ureed Strat
ford's white students to boycott
the school. Apparently no appre
ciable number of them stayed
nome.
Altogether seventeen Negroes
were scheduled to enter previous previously
ly previously all-white Norfolk schools in
the biggest test of the. South's
temper on forced mixing of
white and Negro students since
Little Rock.
A high school student call
for orderly Integration in Nor Norfolk
folk Norfolk was signed by 43 member
of Key Clubs of Norfolk, an in international
ternational international organization of high
school student leaders. It was
published yesterday in the Nor Norfolk
folk Norfolk Virginian-Pilot.
Prayers were said yesterday in
many JNonolk churches for peace
ful school reopening at the ura
Soviet Statement
On Demobilization
Discounted By West
LONDON. Feb. 2 (UPI) West
ern military experts discounted
the Soviet Union's loudly pro proclaimed
claimed proclaimed demobilization of 300,000
troops today as meaningless if
true.
Such a cut still would leave the
Soviet bloc with more than four four-million
million four-million men under arms and Com
munist troops in Europe still
would out-number allied! forcesby
four to one.
NATO sources said the Russians
have 22 divisions in East Germa Germany
ny Germany and 60 divisions in sateEite
Europe and Western Russia, all
equipped with modern weapons
and vehhicles. Atlantic Pact fore
es total 20 divisions.
In addition, the souives said
the Russians have an 800,000-man
Air Force and 20,000 operational
aircraft, mostly jet-powered.
Gen. Lauris Norstad of the U
nited States, the supreme allied
commander in Europe, has been
pleading for a 50 per cent in increase
crease increase in his troon strength so
that he could face the Russians
with 30 divisions. However his
pleas have fallen on deaf ears.
Western military sources in Pa
ris said Russia apparently cut its
troops strength in line with the
Soviet program of streamlining
armed forces for nuclear age
warfare, while diverting needed
manpower to farms and indus
trial plants.
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of the icity's ministerial al-,

ing of the city's ministerial al--
uance. y m .v
liance. y iv
The general expectation in Nor
folk was that" the-admission of
10 Negro eirla and seven Negro
boys into three high schools and
three lumor men schools would
gu on quieuy,; uut no one couu
- tt : a, J- n i .,
be sure, and the police force was
on emergency- alert.
School Superintendent J. J.
Brewbaker called yesterday for
"sympathetic understanding and
full cooperation on the part of ev
eryone so that the schools may
reopen in a calm and dienified
manner." They have been closed
since beptember.
The Virginian-Pilot itself did
not even put' Jhe school reopen
ing story on page one yesterday,
dui insieaa uacK in a second sec
tion.
Despite the civic attempts at
insuring calm reopening of the
schools, the Virginia State As Assembly
sembly Assembly at Richmond voted to
stay in special session this
week 'so It could take emergen emergency
cy emergency action J'm event of any un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate eventualities in mix mixing
ing mixing the classes,"
Victor Ashe, local representa
tive of the National Assn. for the
Advancement, of Colored People,
who led the legal battle that won
federal orders to integrate, and
Mrs. Vivian Carter Mason, local
Negro leader who has advised
the 17 Negroes, were not plan
ning to appear, at any of the in
tegrated schools today.
The principal at Norview
High, looked on as likeliest
scene of any violence which
may develop, is 40-year old
Charles W. Perdue, All Ameri America
ca America football .player at Duka U U-niversity
niversity U-niversity In 1938; whose recov recovery
ery recovery of a fumble against Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh won his team a Rose
Bowl trip.
Perdue, formerly coach at Nor
view was reported to have an
Loointed monitors at the. high
school, including members of the
football team, to maintain order
in the corridors.
P eron Starts New
Move To Revamp
His Party's Plans
CIUDAD TRUJILLO, Domini
can Republic, Feb. 2 (UPI) De
posed Argentine dictator Juan D,
Peron launched a new drive to
reorganize the Peronist party to today
day today at his new residence outside
the city.
A spokesman for Percn said
he left his suito at a downtown
hotel here to move to a home
six miles outside the city.
The, spokesman said the move
was made so that Peron "may
demote more time in more peace
ful surroundings to the task of
reorganizing, the Peronist Party
and giving new instructions to
his followers in view xt the re
cent changes in the political sit
uation in Argentina."
FEB. 4
JMYniLLMD

, MTHOIff KWUY lERNARO U HELEN CHOW
A WARWICK PRODUCTION A COLUMBIA PICTURE

7

Hired iqheh
with strange hates and
strange fears!
M ,iV
rniiiinnn mm 'J.
tUWAMCs-mii nf -man W
BY COLUMBIA HCNSE i..

.1,

Today's sWsion lasted onlj
irom
9, ,a.m,S to 12:30, o.m, mS
was devoted fib registration T and
class assignments. '"
Four ; Negro; girls and threi
boys will enter Norview- high!
Three Negro1" poy and two girbj
will enter Noiview Junior Highl
a quarter or i mile away acrosi
Sewell's point1 road. ?'
Individual -Neero students hHH
enter three1 sther schools and L
boy and agiri will go. toto Blair
Junior, High. 1
Catholic Masses
Said In Russia;
Firsl In 4 Years
MOSCOwlkUPn Father Tiiil-
Dion of Worcester, Mass., used 4
desk'and a tt-fi set rt altars yes!
iciuaj iu B4j) tan uru masses ceiev
Drated by a.rVestern Roman Oath?
olic priest In Moscow in four
years. M ,' ', ;
Father Di arrived a week af
to take over the-"Moscow oafish1"
left without, a priest since March-
i, i55, waen Father George.
Bissonette 'was expelled from the
Soviet Union;
. He told his first congregation of
foreign diplomtas yesterday I can
see Moscow is different from an
other place1 you had to live."
His words were borne out by
the improvisations he had to make
for the Masses.. z
His early one was held la th
French Embasy library, hose
billiard table was moved aside to
make room for chairs brought In
from ha .reception and .- concert
rooms.- ;
The noon Mass wis held in the
American Embassy compound
apartment of Airmy C.W.O. Jo Joseph
seph Joseph A. -Mitchell.- Gilded chairs
from the imposing residence of
Ambassador Llewellyn Thompson
turned MtchH' livln
John I. Gillie of Fort Wayne,
Ihd., who is on the U.S. Army
attache's staff, served aa altar
boy at the noon Mass.
The-priest placed the altan1
stone on Mitchell's German-made
hi-fj record, player cabinet togeth together
er together with the Crucifix and candle
thus makingi it into an altar.
He. did the same with a desk
at the earlier Mass.
Mitchell's wife and two dauffh-
ters live at 737 orth Dinwiddie
St., Arlington, Vt. His parents are
Mr. and Mrs. Tank Mitchell of
Clearfield, Pa.
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