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:
AA00010883:02821

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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0ISCUSS

sue

Wage

g on tne t;anai z.on merit &ys-

ls being held at-th Curundu

59S of the National Federation

led' -to order nf 7:30 pi.m. by lo-

w coincides with. th visit here

onal ;rprsentative of the NFFE

.workers frem tht fmprte

zn would probably begin eom eom-Mtirm
Mtirm eom-Mtirm for job nw hold by

atgerit now cliiiitiu it in
Canal Zono Rat undar tha ifw

raid that steps would

also be taken at tonight's meeting
to implement the NFFE'g nUon-

wide, program wr Dnngmg em employes
ployes employes and management closer to together.
gether. together. ,..

r ln tne onunemai uiuicu omwo
.nnd: at TJS installations overseas,

theFFEhaa about 80,000 mem mem-Ita
Ita mem-Ita -membership is chiefly among

career- service worKertv supervi supervisors,'
sors,' supervisors,' custodial- and clerical werk-

, -It "s the .oldest ana largest mae mae-pendent
pendent mae-pendent association of iAmericans

- llayden, who arrives haiuraay w
'spend it -wrk en th T ihmus, lives

:jn Foil- ia .-utevyxs.. ub wuimw

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Fully Reassured

WASHINGTOK, Feb. 9 (UP!) Secretary of State

John Foster Dulles is flying borne today with reassurances

from allied readers that the : Western powers : remain

united against Soviet threats to Berlin.

Dulles was expected to report immediately to Pres

ident Eisenhower on the results f of his conference in
London, Paris and Bann on the German question.
As he boarded his plane in Bonn for the return fliaht.

the secretary emphasized that' there could be no conces

sions trom the West on Berlin unless the Soviets also

were willing' to compromise.

Dulles said his talks in Europe "will help to assure that

we shall be firm and united for our rights." He did not

exclude a conciliatory attitude by the West but ruled
out "making concessions for which there is no counter counterpart."
part." counterpart."

The Western powers were report reported
ed reported to. have agreed that there should
be a foreign ministers' conference
with Russia sometime before May
27 the Soviet deadline for the al allies
lies allies to quit Berlin. & ;
- ullet- told congrelw before" hiii

FjWi.Pui'ope.that th

allies x

A

Better Risk
War To Saye

:Wst.?Be1ir5Tl

7 A formeir-Goreas-Hospital staff

doctor andj-medical' officer, now

living auiu in wiwiug. ,. ( j

fonntv nas oeen arresieu

with his wife on eight separate

charges performing criminal,

hnrtinns. acporaine io a t ern

story in the daily San Francisco

Examiner.

Th doctor, uacic a. vuuh w
stnt1nnd At Goreas Hospital be

tween July 51947 and November

1949 He is a native of Melbourne,

Australia, but is now a U.S. citi

zen. V I

The arrest er the eoupie tame

after, k secret Indictment by. a

Maria County grand jury .

kj ARNivAiviioYALTT

. .

the National Btaaium,

?nSrAt otKadTd jmutvMWW of th. Carnival Beap

"-
I

. . unn. onwneHnn in-imriniii Rotnrdafr nvAnlnir' at

Queens anir taieir auenaanw snare "VTC ? rr""; :Ttairii;S.'.

jffA. The mif ,1 wm a

eked out" In carnival finery, these two

is Panama City's .. gentra! Avenue re-

. merrymaking. Tne costumes inaicate

en come in aui size -

fr,. 1 -jfmw lw4
bVl; 4f fly '!
f'' r, ,3 .' 4 ;-?hl-
. ;
iV'

Alfonso C. Garcia,

Former Judge, Gov.,

Died In Colon Today

A former Circuit Judge and
Governor of the Province of Co Colon,
lon, Colon, 'Alfonso Correa Garcia, died
shortly after midnight today in
Coco Solo Hospital, where he had

been a patient tor some aays
His age was 70.
i"

Gow Correa Garcia had lived

in the City of Colon for more

than 35 years. He was prominent

in' legal, business and social or

ganizations.

Besides serving as Circuit

Judge of the Province, he had al

so been a Deputy in the National

Assembly.

pmt.FRA DAT Pretty girls and elaborate polletas added their charm to oarmvai lestivi-

tlp vetedav. The lavisruy-emnrwiuetcu tusvi uko,, wu v t....w j r
ceivenue IppreclatWrTon Pollen Dayt and will continue as the favorite dress during the

remaining two aays or.uie i;snunut ., .

Ex-Officer, Flays, Use Of GIs As Servants

WASHINGTON (UPiy Rep.
Frank Kowalski (D-Conm), a

retired Army colonel, charged;
today the armed services were

wasting expensive manpower dj

using tnousanas oi j eniiewa

men as nouseooys-, maias anp

chauffeurs. w, 1
A freshman House member; but
an .old-time Army man, Kowalski
said if this practice were abol abolished,
ished, abolished, he believes the -Army alone
could free a division, of men for
military duties or perhaps per permit
mit permit an end to-ths draft.'; ,,,..;
Kowalski, a -member of newly

created v House j armedj services

subcommittee directed '. to .; look
into manpower i problems, laid
he reared Pentagon ".bureaucra ".bureaucracy"'
cy"' ".bureaucracy"' was powerless to4; correct
th situation and it was up Con

Congress or we are going 'to go

down i the path et co mpm

waste h told a reporter,
Kowalski, a West Pointer, re

tired last, year after ;4 years in
the Array. His last assignment
was commandant of the Command
Management School at Fort Bel Bel-voir,
voir, Bel-voir, Va.,' where one of the tasks
was to analyze problems such as
personnel utilization. ":'r-y;

Juan- :tii Buelvas, 29, 'Panama 'Panama-nian,
nian, 'Panama-nian, appeared before Judge John
E.-Deminsr today in Balboa Mag

istrate's Court oa t a charge of
drunken drhrtog."-VrT.v-?,tv ;..
: Buelvas Was arrested after cros crossing
sing crossing the Miraflores Bridge.
,- He p aded guilty to the charge
and was fined $100. In addition, his
driver's license-was suspended for

"Something bas te -bs-done byons year. - r

irnumlRkt said the question of

how to relieve enlisted men of the

menial tasks ot "nouseDoys, cooks

laundrv boys, maids and ser

vants" for senior officers came up

time and aeain but it seemed 1m

possible for the armed forces to

do anyining anew ; t

"They all agree s o me thin g
should be done, but nothing ever

is," the congressman iaidvw

Kowalski said ne didn't neces necessarily
sarily necessarily object to a senior officer

havine servants, but' it was waste

ful to spefid "thousands" of dollars

training, a man to be a combat

soldier or sailor ana men to assign
him to cooking, laundering or
driving a car for an officer., .'
He said the problem can be
solved: "I never had a soldier
servant in my life and I wouldn't
let any officer in my unit have
ens.

active in the Colon

serving recently as

He was

Bomberos,

captain.

Cov. Correa had been docorat

ed three times by France and

twice ay Spain. He also had re

ceived from Panama tne order

of -Vasco Nunez de Balboa.

He Was a member of the Rota

ry and Strangers Clubs.

Besides his wife and four chil

Waldo Correa Garcia.

' Burial has been set for 4 p.m

Wednesday at Mt. Hone Cemete

ry. The Colon Bomberos will be

in charge of the interment, wnicn

will bs conducted with1 full, non

ors. rne uomoero Dana wiu taice

part.

The
Judge's Bench

Raimundo G. Almehdarez, 44, of
El Salvador, locally employed as a
bus driver, was fined $0 today in
Balbos Magistrate's Court for pas pas-sins
sins pas-sins another vehicle on Bruja

Hoard without auowi saie clear

ance for an oncoming vemcie.
SixtA rtrtiz. 42. Panamania. a

taxi driver, also received a $10

fine; for passing in a "no passing
zone on the Gaillard Highway.

John A. McNatt, 20, U.S. citizen,
was fined S20 after pleading guilty

to a charge of speeding on Ama

dor itoad.

-WASHINGTON fUPD -Secre

tary of State John Foster Dulles
has told Congress the United

States and its Allies are in "com

plete agreement'' that it would be

better to risk war than to aband

on West Berlin to the Communists.

Dulles discussed .the Berlin sit

uation1 in a closed door meeting

with the House Foreign Affairs

Committee before h i s, current

trip to Europe to confer with

Western leaders on a unified

course of action in the face of the

Communist threat to the Red Red-encircled
encircled Red-encircled city.

The committee made public an

edited version of his testimony
last night.

Dulles was asked to what ex

tent this country and its Allies

were in agreement on tactics to

thwart the efforsts of the Soviet

Union and East German Commu
nists to drive lha Allies oat of Ber

lin.

"On the basic proposKon ef
standing firm in Berlin- -and, W
need be, risking war rather than
being taken out of Berlin, upon
-that, there is complete agree agreement,"
ment," agreement," he rtplied,

But he said there was no full

agreement even within the U.S.

government on what the Allies

should do in every contingency
that might arise, in Berlin.

The possible courses of action

that the Soviets or East lier-

mans mieht take im verv mint

indeed, he said, "and we have
been studying what w would do

under.. various contingencies." ..

He listed as possible contin

gencies the imposition of the East

German regime over west Benin,

"blowing up bridges, cutting down

of trees across the road,- and in

terference with air flights" into

West Berlin.

Dulles told the committee he ex

pected the Russians to "keep the
nresure on until the very last

minute" to force the Allies to

back down on Berlin. The Rus

sians have given the Western

powers until May 27 to get out of

the city.

"It would not be at all in ac

cordance with their tactics to

make any concessions in ad

vance.' he said. "They will keep

the war of nerves, which they are

conducting, and they wyl continue
it to the very last to see if our

nerves hold. If it If it 'doesn't hold

they will fain a neat victory.

He emphasized the gravity of

the less of West Berlin to the

fru world.

"It would wipe out the most

effective exhibit ol freedom that

there is. he said. ''Berlin, here.

is a soot within the; Soviet Com

mumst world that everybody sees,

hand it is one of the most exert-

iins. dramatic exhibits of freedom

that I think can De imagined

"The imoact of that is terrific.

be added. "That is the reason
then want to liquidate-it. They

lust can't stand the comparison.

If they can liquidate that, th?y

will have destroyed the most, ef

fective outpost of freedom that we

have, and tne most euecuvo ex

hibit of what freedom can do and

can accomplish ;

f..lm ...... ..... .1 .:'. . i

ucitci m nifc -war iinan aDandon
West Berlin te the Communists:
He stated his view tn th wim

Foreign Affairs wmmittee, : The
cngressmen made public an edited
version of his testimony last night.
Dulles, who conferred 1 with
Prime Minister STarold HIscmillaB
in London and President Charles
de Gaulle In parts before his two
days of talks with Adenauer; did

not announce any formal decisions.
But based on what spokesmen di-

vuigea oi tne talks, agreement was
reached on these points:

The West will reolv In e

week or 10 days to the Soviet

noto of Jan. 10 prooosine a con

feronco of 30 nations so discuss!

German peace treaty.
-the Western foreign ministers

will meet in mid-March, probably

m fans, and will hear a report
on MacniillanV visit to Moscow

wiin n scans ieo. ii, v.

There should be a foreign

ministerial conference- with- "the

Soviets "sometime before May 2T,

The Western minister wm f

meet again in Washington Anril I, y,.

date five davs after the Soviet

ultimatum on Berlin runs out.

The Soviets have no rloht to
transfer occupational controls te

East Germany as they threaten

The Western Dowers are will-

ing to listen to Russian proposals
but there can be no agreement on

Germany wiiich would weaken v
NATO.iThis is interpreted te -mean .7
West Germany must remain la
NATQ, despite Soviet insistence
that it gets eut.

, xne west natiy rejects the, se
viet scheme for creating a '"demia
itarized free pity" in West Berlin.

US, Britain Lay
Risk Of War
At Soviet Door

LONDON, Feb. l (UPI) The

British Government told the Sov Soviet
iet Soviet Union today the Russians hold

the responsibility 1 0 r deciding
whether there is to be risk of w
over Berlin-.

At the tame time, the British

announced complete suppor for.
U.S. Secretary of State John Fos

ter Dulles' statemen. that tns

West will make no concessions to

the Russians without counter-con- j
cesibns. .x ......

A Foreign Office spokesman

commenting on Dulles' statemeui

to the House Foreign Affairs torn
mittee in Washington that thj
West Would risk war over Belin
said:-
"Whether there need be am
risk of war ever Berlin has toleli c
with the Soviet government"" :
No Paper Tomorrov
Like ether Isthmians, The I
Panama American staff will bev
celebrating Carnival omor
row, hence no paper. Back'
Wsdaosdax.



l' t

PAGE TWO

s TBI FAN ABU AMERICAN AN IXBEPENDENTPAItT NEWSPAPER; -,j

' ; .'. MONDAY, FlBRmt 1951

S i so
13 eo
c4 eo

Red ain't

T THE PANAMA AMERICAN
' WHO AND -uauaHIO ,v THE PANAMA AMERICAN INC
euNoie ar MLMN fteUNOCVBLl. m ml
HAftMC-OI A MAS, carran
IA-S7 H tTHIIt A O BOX fJA NAM. A?. Of P.
i TlLCPHONt S-0740 lINtsi
r Ca.li AooRtu PANAMMICAN. Panama
CWN OrIC. If 179 CtNTftAl AVINUI SETWieN 2TH ni ISth Stkct

FORtlON FIPRNTTIVI JOSHUA B POWtftS INC
J4 MAOIION AVI NEW YOAR 7 N. Y

Aril

) MONTH (N- """ 70
P4 (- MttNTHS IN Iwmw 0
ONt Ya IN """"n SO

-1 ,;.'.. ; ;
TW$ B YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
Mail. Bex is aRea'ea (rum fa feederi of Tee Panama Amlrlcm

Lttfetf AMI received gratefully ni Art haadled M wtill confidential

magnet. :
4 M yea eaatriawtr a letter don't e impatient If it doesn't aaaeet the
aes day. tetters ere aubfisked la tha erdef receive!.' v v-IflNN
IflNN v-IflNN try keep the letters limited ta aaa eaae lenatk.
.' .Tfcli atwipotf iniimn na retMasikllity far statements er aainiam
exarassed la letters tfm readers.
THE MAIL BOX

t SADEYE AND THE ATTITUDINALS
t$asr Sir:
I'm all alone these 'days and real lonesome,, too,.

-i ai aa an uiosi, or lue otucr reuers on -? integrated ron

A around eiuier an it tcuis n no matter where l go, there
fi't haraiy anyooay. bourse, everyboay Knows wnere eyeryooay
ijso it aim as men anywouy was iosc or strayed Hosiree. They

au oil improvi n meieseives siuayn mat' w. i mean, iwun
:are of there trainin' neeas.

1 Red toie me ne has to lake a course in supervisin' super

visors in two languages, which lan easy consijerin tXi way
Kea taiis Kngusn.'. i asu Kea wnat the krvo languages was, an'
hi got real sore at'me an ajfigustea an' wouiani ma. to me for
a'wnoie day. i aont see wny ne na to atuuy them languages
ati an. It's a reai pleasure to near tted nouer at a coupie ot
ti Doys, 'Hey you guys, gowan an cnecit tne ience oowu near
tile UntK proiito promo an git movin mte taey tougnt mm in
toie supervisors tituss on coiuiuunuiauoji neeasl"
iit 'tui me tntti ma iiaueai, part o cuiuinunicaun' is lor
other iciier tu unuei-iuuia wnai yoti are. Wim nouut so i'ui

tijey cany out your lfiaauttjOiis. ntau t)utkes nst; uj me too.
"'liieu lis) aa-U you jc b01' to Vvacwi tne Ai.ntuuilia.ij oi Uie
UTycigittteu lores, i aat uiu wna- tnat meant an ne toie in
h iiua t tooik uiiat course yet om. rvouiu iet ine ki-uw aj sot;.ii
aa he got au ceiuiicatt, uut liieauwuue ne toie nie to red tne
iaet report on tue iat review oi.tue fituuy on uamu uecua
lue rrcrtiunai jsieweiy nas-jut mvea.tiiteu. i oone it.
' 'aice most or tne repOitS rioiii- tne rtfioonnei boys n the
decioitil puint puMieis lwu;, it is ieu lritereatni an uiiiijjiiteiun'
l abort ai uiruws conaiueiuie ukih Mil a rot or uiuigj a never
ki&rf beiotw auuut uie tiaiiun uceQs oi tne oOUi employes,
aiiOaiso 'SUipruiu er exampit, it came &e a ouipiei,e muvi.
w nte to iniu out uidt .-. empioyes neeo presupervisory,
Supervisory, ariu general aUpeiviaoiy ualnm but omcy ruu
eurpwyee uee tu stuuy conmmniLfttion "upwaia, aowhwaro,
raterauy,'' mum r a ma rener to ine on.aucotuit oi i waa women
abeut vrftt an h sriows tnat most oi us are aoie to commuincate
lri iny oirectioh.
t 'mey'iigger. ohley. 233 fellers should git trainin in driver
courtesy an uom wnat l see or tne cent ienuer situation an the
wrecKs htterui tne counuysiue, tnats a pretty low eatunate an
aiiouid be upaatea, upreviewea, upstuaiea, or maybe Jist
upsiaaisyed uiaw haw).
Miien tnls nere report on the review of the study talks about

Attiiuoinais wnith tnroweq me on account oi tne iviarrne
Brewery seens to oe havin an awiuj lot oi trouble with there
Attiltuainais. Strange to relate tne Marine Brewery's trouble
aont seem to inciuue the pilots which 1 aiways ten wa3 givln'
the biggest headache witn Attituainals, than ahyoody. The
Supply Brewery is havin' trouble with motivations ot 280 oi
there employe$ which don't surprise me none.
An' wouldn't you know it? Where do you auppoie they put
Minui Dairy where I work? In the miscellaneous coiumn.
Tht.' an thiv think we are. list miscellaneous an they figger

that our staff of 84 employes need trainin' in dairy farm work.
Now I resent that, an':fal9rQea Red an Idle other lntergratd

teUWs,
IhauU

this-sine I was eight years old on the larm fii South Arkansas
where I was born. I aont known when Red started, but hes a
darn good boss an dairyman an knows his bisiness too, an' the
way he handled Lady Agewod's special product shows he got
tacit an' public relations of all kinds.
An I notice they ain't offered any courses in trainin the
caows. I ast them many times if fen there wasn't some wray to
train a caow like housebreakin' them there critters, or teachln'
them hnw tn hphuva thereselves when some VIPS are lnspeckln'

thim an not to lose there self control an td be perlite. That's

thliikind 01 tramin we neea at iwunui wairy an uiema mo cut

wefLtnat neea it nut u. 1, ,.
t tola Red what I thought about it an' wrote it out fer an

employes suggestion fer an award, an' I said we need some
specialized trainin fer our caows an horses and jackasses an not
thel integrated personnel an he got mad an said, "helL how
catt-you tell the difference?" which ain't fair because he knows
Sadeye Sam.
I BRIDGI AND DILAPIDATION
Sir
iThsnks to ye olda American mopls, citizens of Panama will soon
bable to enjoy a beautiful new four-lane highway leading right in in-tojlheir
tojlheir in-tojlheir own dilapidated city. They may say. they don't like Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, that we can all go back where we cjuh from;, but yon can bet
ydfir boots they won't hy away from uriul that new road from "J",
Stwat down past tha Limits.
lU, at they say, Panama has asked the U.S. to build this huge
ani expensive new bridge, with approaches leading conveniently in in-tATanams
tATanams in-tATanams City, how about them helping the scenery a little,
,!T Those ramshackle tenement along Fourth of July at tha Limit
and a couple of blocks further down are truly a disgrace. The people
wfto live in them probably can't do any better. Nevertheless they are
anorry sight even now, and will appear even worse when the new
rdd is completed, by contrast.
ik What a sorr sight to newcomers. They drive through the Zone
with its fresh paint and trimmed lawns, then these pitiful Psnama
sftjmi. They sure don't need a sign saying "You are now entering
Panams City." It speaks for itself.
Let the Panama government clean up its own back ysrd and tear
dftwn those rotten sharks. Nobody's asking them to get down on their
knees and murmur "Thank you" for the modern new rosd and
bgdge, whieh certainly will be of great benefit to Panamanian
business.
Any visitor's first impression of Psnama City is bound to be the
ofle he remembers, even though he may later visit lovely homes and
pjrki in other areas.
t Sara lyad
-
SINGLE WAGS BLUES
- (Ca)ypse)
The newest thing on this Canal Zone,
t To us near ones nod the far from homes;
Is a scheme that is known as 'single wsge,'
I But, boy, oh boy, it sure is a erase.
i This new scheme called the Single-wage plan,
Is a new set-up, few people can understand;
You are led to believe you'll be alright,
With a little money in your pocket tha
skies should be bright.
Bat woe to those who had that thought,
With this new set-up, we've all been caught;
With no more money, we are all overpaid
While just about sixty received a pay-raise.
Those who received a pay raise ware told,
'You'll hav to produce, if this Job you will held';
'You maka just one slip, and boy, 'that's it'!.
'You wilt end up again in the locality-rate 'snske pit."
Many who onee toasted of kit electrician's title,
Are now given a brand new 'handle';
Such, ew titles like a 'wire-fixer';
Millman, foreman, and lead-foreman-helper-helper.
Some very smart title, I must say,
Just to get away from this equality-pay; ;
; C.P.O. tells jm,'Porque no, protests?'
Super-foreman-foreman answers 'Don't you molests!
I So with all that they aic saying.
And with alt that they are doing;

One small little section is now reioicini

While the majority knows that we 'got a good S-

i

Labor News

And

Comments

No Room to Maneuver

tow I resent that, an aot aoes nea an ne omtr mtenniftteu
elltra. Who do thy!4gitt Been mUWrthenl there caows-yuij
liaulln' there .feel in an threwMt?)i.
leafd an' checkin' fence an' whatevet.??Wsh;ilMenvaliri

By VICTOR It US EL
1 t j
A 20-month strategy for practi practical
cal practical political action, beginning th t
very week and plunging right
throughthe-1960' .presidential
campaign, has been developed by
the Ford Motor Company.
It is a frank and' open drive ta
compete with and neutralize the
powerful AFL CIQ Committee
On Political Education, through
which labor swept to such- uiClu
ence in state ajid national politics
last November. The Ford pro program
gram program is a result of eight years ot
activity by its, Ci vie Affairs Of Office.
fice. Office. This unit, directed by Thom Thomas
as Thomas Reid and a small staff out 1
Dearborn, Mich., operate s
through community relations
committees in 50 cities.

In a series of speeches made
recently literally in cities from
coast to coast, Mr. Reid urged that

tms montn-Dy-moDtn political ac
tion program be. adopted by
hundreds" of corporations" every everywherenot
wherenot everywherenot as a ort san but as s

bi-partisan drive to raise "the ca

liber of political leadership in
both parties."

Raid, wha halpad launch tha
Ferd civic and pellt'ca: affairs
divlsian an Dec. 1, WO, has
been suggesting that business businessmen's
men's businessmen's political actlan bag n im immediately
mediately immediately ta prepare for tha

160 election which ha consi considers
ders considers ana af tha mast critical in
tha history of American busin business
ess business because laser's polit cal ac
tlen squads already are fanning
out fer seme 79 elections In ci cities
ties cities af M states this fall.
Reid's program, which has
been cleared and developed in conversations-
inside h,s comoanv

with executives right up to Hen Henry
ry Henry Ford himself, calls for each
business to sssign at least one di division,
vision, division, department, official or
even part-time executive to the

job of company participation in

pontics.

This ohilosoohv is summed un

by Reid when he tells his audi

ences that companies should ap

ply the same approach to this

(pontics) as to other business pro

blems, for this is a b htoss pro

blem just as surely ss arc pro-

auction, quality control er ad

vertising

"Business men have bodly

spent muions on such activities as
research and advertising because

)they believed tat these things are

necessa-y. it H time to almu that
public affairs deserve ths-rsme
consideration. They are a business
problem."
The keynote of Reid's talk is hit
hard when he opens with, "I am

soberly "DWsirtded that unless wa

make polios an essential part of

our nusuiess we sre going to find
it increasing difficult: to do bu

siness at all .Risht now cum

pletely repiwntative government

is in, danger. Our Constitution as

sures us that our government

snouid belong to everyone. But

practical politics changes that
Eventually the eovernment be

longs to that segment of society
which practices practics' politics

best especially if others choose
to ignore their own stake in politi

cal affairs.
"A large segment af Americ American
an American teciaty, the people who make
their living as employers and
managers, have shunned poli politics
tics politics and consequently have al allowed
lowed allowed elements that an seme seme-times
times seme-times hostile ta business, as wa
ee it, ta have mere than a pro proportionate
portionate proportionate share In forming all
legislation. ."
The Ford Civic Affairs Dent. 20-

month program the prototype of

wmcn nem says nas oeen sue
cessful eVeii In Michigan opera
tes in 60-day periods.' For Februa

ry-March, the action strategy
calls for an immediate study of

the impact of government and po politics
litics politics on business and what can
be done about it.

April-May: Organize within the
corporation for effective action on

governmental, legislstive and po-j

uucai matters.
June-July: Speak out on public

issues.

August-September: Compile die

est of votes by elected officisls

and issue the report to manage

ment, dealers and employers

October-November: Get to know

the elected officials national and
local personally and invite them

to your plants.

December-January, 1960: Re

cruit vour emDloves to work with

in the party of their own clfoos-

ing.
February -March: Train man management
agement management officials in practical po politics
litics politics as you train them for produc production
tion production and siles duties.
April-May: Get people to re
gister, as labor does.

June-July: Frankly declare com

pany policy and encourage em

ployes to become active political

ly.

August-scptember: speak up

forcefully en issues nut not ean
didates.

October: Relax, it's too late to

do anything more at this point.
Through all this the action pro

gram calls for wooing voters as

Business nas wooed customers.

m
vfVAlWW
. -U'l - lf- ?Jyj -4

v v aasswMF m l ri -asaarn .v t r

WARHTMnTniSI Thi riiitii'nl

was t lot madder over the Re
publican criticum against bim at
rlaa Ma Mai tkH hat mi nil it htft

HMaa AAnf AIMAA Pffnvats1 KsH

boils at the insinuation that his

leadership was respoDsiDie mr

uie Democratic ranusiiae laii.w laii.w-vember,
vember, laii.w-vember, .- ;
The Del Moines seedling has
had : healthy effect, however.
For those who 'meet weekly with
Ike to map strategy can see him
reaching for leadership as nev

er before.

He seems to realize that he

he might throw up their hands
ana tel! uelr friends in he Krenu
un 4o change their (Ue fct if Ade
naue- tanini in i..;.

p. ev;Adenauet,.whoi urj.

e io iign to me last
boycott would hurt -only the ast,
Uerman "ipeople who W : antj,
Commurui, no thc .gbveriiment,
ine SUte Department refuse
to ecce-pj h f cxiplan-tlbn,'. M M-has
has M-has urged JEuenhqwer toikeep
needling Adenauer. The StatrDe-

ha. W two ye.V. to go and ti&&$
that short tint h must renair . .'uv 'ul,.n ;

He want, to leave the WhU, ,UiB" Derun ;

House with the same popularity SUMMIT POLITICS

as wnen ne entered. rv t i, s
Ona vear ten IV wit talkinv n-ii.-.i. i. -.! n-v

wistfully about theQueen oTaS ting m?xed upTn' ffibuSS!..1 rf
land and her relatively- easy job whih- tte?e atauM
of ay.ngucorBerstones,and mak- ZffSJJ?? ?'
ing speeches. Now he seems to prime MiniiF HriA n
realize that the United State, can- iSS&J!
not be run .that .y. ingWm to, pttnMiS

He now even reads the papers inL .UM1P

an

NEA Stnica, lac.

Tourists Aren't Jerks
By BOB RUARK

Mr. H. Allen Smith, that well well-known
known well-known agrarian reformer, world
traveller, bullfight critic, and girl girl-watcher,
watcher, girl-watcher, has fallen volubly in
love with Mexico in a volume
called "The Pig in the Barber
Shop," which is, for Smitty, a
rather sober treatise.
The Sage of Mt. Kisko, a, Mr.
Smith is sometimes known, has
expounded lavishly oh a theme
that has long intrigued me: 50
ipercent of American tourists are
jerks.
I don't think so the jerk part,
I mean. You do not have to tra travel
vel travel to be tourist, any more
than you haw to be a tourist to
be a jerk.
I know people who have lived
in foreign countries for yean
and still maintain a typically
"tourist" attitude to the people
and the country a sort of '.'what
are those 'people doinghere any anyhow?"
how?" anyhow?" view and a thoroughly
righteous wrath at the fact that
the natives don't speak English.
Smith tells of one English la lady
dy lady who remarked approximately
that "there is no reason in the
world why English, if spoken
slowly and distinctly, should not
be easily understandable by any anyone,
one, anyone, anywhere. Shuck, I know
towns in Smith's beloved Mexico
where the locals don't even speak
Spanish.

I am not so snerv as Mr.

Smith at the reprehensible beha

vior of a great many tourisss.

My views tend mo-e to pity. I
feel downright sorry for the cou

ple which has waited until late

middle age to make- the first ad

venturous stab at the invasion of

foreign soil, and are attempting
to pack two jr three weeks ot

-ng.

ARMY BARRACKS RAIDED

TID WORTH, England (UPI) -Tha
War Off ice announced Thurs Thursday
day Thursday that "two armed men held up

a British army barracks guard

foom and escaped with a number

of rifles and sten guns. They over

powered the seven-man guard.
The technique of the raid imme

diately touched off speculation it

was the work of members of the

outlawed Irish Republican Army,

out mere was no oioctai eon
firm a tion or comment

frenzied movement into one un

forgettable experience.
It is a frightening experience
to be cast ashore in a matter of
hours from one's native land on onto
to onto a 'completely new hunk of

real estate, where everybody

talks with his bands, lunges for
your baggage, and the air is fill filled
ed filled with what is only gibberish of

panic-breeding proportion.

ine lives ot the late-blooming
globetrotters have generally been
snuggled safely in a suburbia of
thought, whether they live in the
coun.ry or in the city.
One man'a Stork Club might
be another man's Rotary, but he
is generally secured by the sur surroundings
roundings surroundings to which he has devot devoted
ed devoted most of his life.
On their own in foreign terrain
they might appear to be occasion occasionally
ally occasionally miserable, with their cam cameras
eras cameras and worries about the ; wa water,,
ter,, water,, and' "then ;acbmplaiw .helpless'
nesj with. the- language.' Perhaps
they are happier if guided, and
have other couples with which to
compare the price of souVeniee,
in Madrid, with those of Paris or
Rome.
There might be times when
they wish to heaven that they'd
gone back to the same American
mountain or beach resort they've
patronized or 30 years, and
where they know everybody.
They might get desperately bor bored
ed bored with each other, or sick to
death of guided pandemonium,
with so many m'nutes devoted to
this, or that rubbled ruin, so
much to the museum, so much to
the cathedral.
But ther i, a strange and won wonderful
derful wonderful thing to be said for the A A-merican
merican A-merican tourist. He has enormous
recuperative- powers.
The first-timer, especially if he

starts late In life, is apt to be become
come become an incurable globetrotter, tie
rises, so to speak, phoenix-like,
from the ashes, of his last deba debacle
cle debacle abroad, and you are apt to
see him next year squatting un under
der under a cactus in the Kalahari De Desert,
sert, Desert, eating roast grub worms
with the pygmies.
There is, naturally, a minority.
Those would be the sad ones,
Ihe loud ones, the homesick ones
and the arrogant bores who pre predicate
dicate predicate everything on good old
Jakesville, where a man can
trust the water and get a decent
pork chop and where all the na natives
tives natives speak English, if only of s
sort.
These people might as well
have stayed home, for thel- on only
ly only souvenirs are' menus, blurry
snapshots,, and long-tongued tale,
about how they beat down the
Arab shopkeeper - ',,1

Mostly, though, I would Say

uiai me American makes a bet better
ter better tourist than the English, the

rrencn, or tne uerman.
Italians and Spaniards are a a-bout
bout a-bout the best, since they now
how to relsx, and usually speak
at least a fair fragment of three
or four languages.
The English have been handi handicapped
capped handicapped by currency shortage and
ah unwillingness to realize that
the Sudan is not a suburb of Sur Surrey.
rey. Surrey. The French are almost as
quarrelsome abroad as at home,
and the German persists in be believing
lieving believing that he is beloved in land,
he ha ravished, a considerable
error in estimate. v
But the American bumbles a a-long,
long, a-long, and most generally he gets
home in'act, to live to come a a-gain
gain a-gain and say hello to some old
friends, he made on the first trip.

L7AS!in:GTb;j

v 60s Round

Merry

r PEARSON

determined to catch Up

ADENAUER SPANKED

KKYMiri atak4 maiii

nwuttutcu UCWB VUlIUUHl J PIP" i. tvi , J
pared by his staff. He asks more fall for, nation-wide
questions, of congressional lead- SfPVSu And with OreSl.i

ers nave more lueiestions to '.

mnVA -aawa iu uicu a-itsiiiL. uik i .rmMsirv.

He is irked at th. wv Sen auves Deneve they could easily

Lyndon Johnson and the Demo- 1 oor paf f r
hn u. I lillS IS tne serond limn Hrtmso.

but he isn't sulklne over it He's ,r.lc ,p?iltl? rtauj has intrud-

rresuent Klseahower aigreed to

ie ivoa suinmn ocRUerence in
Geneva,, even tnougn he t didn't

President EUenhnwar .nt want ,u, to help Anthony Eden

kitin w ........ u I WU) a Bruiah pifr inn

Chancellor Adenauer of WestLT"1 fam however, tha British

Germany ( the, other d,ay,: urging fltwein Vl?lc ttoesfl t r" l n

nim rn AAAisanatA m am mac wiiou. r eau v ts uai lv ;

West in solving the Berlfn cri- P.nMa. atPlomais want to start

sis. wnn a roreign mimsters1 cooter-

Th Mtnin,.H' .nnti..' ence to test Russian ahmwuv

sent before F.inhnw-r bntnr th.t then proceed with the) summit

West German businessmen had frerence later, And MacmJlan

agreed to sell Russia the 12,000 nsn 1 maae up mi mind,

mnes ot steel pipe which the U-

hltH Stat invuiMMl WmA, u

)u.,uuivH U,U IC
fused to let American business

men seu. if ne had known this,
possibly the message would have

oeen stronger.
What Eisenhower wants Ade
nauer to do is cut off West Ger Germany's
many's Germany's trsde with East Germs Germs-ny
ny Germs-ny in case of a Russian blockade,

Walter Winchell In New York

THE HEADLINERS

One of tha happier news I I-tarns
tarns I-tarns was tha report that Edia
Adams and Ernie Kovacj are
blessedeventing. .Miss Ad Adams
ams Adams romantic conquest, iron ironically,
ically, ironically, was tha icensequence of
a defeat. Although she lost a
"Talent Scouts" show her per performance
formance performance impressed tha star of
a Philly TV program. So Er Ernie
nie Ernie Kevacs gave her a job. It
wasn't long before they, were
enslaved by that many apian apian-dorad
dorad apian-dorad thing. Strangely, she fall
)n leva with a comic because
ha isn't funny offstage. As
Mrs. Kovacs explains: "I ex ex-.
. ex-. pactad him to be a typically
Broadway' coi.tedlan who is
knocking himself out to be a
wisaguy all tha time. But he
was different; Away from work
ho was gentle and intelligent
and swee.. I knew ha was for
ma." (Looonngg slghhh.)

William Faulkner, whose "Re

quiem for a Nun opened on

Broadway, js one of the more
distinguished alphabet-scramblers,

oi course. The Nobel Prize-win

ning author launched his career

by toiling as a post-office clerk.

When he renounced the job, he
gave evidence of his gift for

words'. He wrote to the Postmii

ter-General: "As long as I live
under the capitalistic system 1

expect to have my life influenc

ed by the demands o' moneyed

people. But I will be damned if

I propose to be at the beck and
call of every itinerant scoundrel
who ha, a few cents io invest in
a postage stamp. This, sir. is my

resignation."

Playwrlghfing Is an ar-duous

chore full of pleasure and an

guish, hone and despair. There is

no formula fa creating clicks.

. .Lindssy-Crouse, whose latest

effort is "Tall Slory," have pro

duced many hits. Their top mint
was "Life With Father." They
talked about it for two years

without writing a una of dia

logue. When they finally planted
themselves at their typew:iters

tney aiaioguea u in 17 days. i
Cacll B. DeMille once wrote
this definition af a good troup trouper
er trouper : "Another word for a good
trouper is dedication. "And that
word, 1 think, is tha secret of
anyone who succeeds at any anything.
thing. anything. Most of us serve eur I I-deals
deals I-deals by fits and starts. The
rierson who makes a success of
ivlng is tha one who sees the
goal steadily and aim's far it
unswervingly, That ts dedica dedication."
tion." dedication." P.S.I Cecil B. DeMille was
good trouper.
What makes a man a poet?
Carl Sandburg, "who just celebrat celebrated
ed celebrated his 81st birthday, was a milk milk-wagon
wagon milk-wagon drivei:, a wheat harvester,
a dishwasher, a coal-shoveler, a
soldier, a" hobo and a goat farm farmer.
er. farmer. Never heless,- he became an

outstanding historian biographer
and one of the nation's leading
poets. When asked to explain

wny poets write. Sandburg told

ihe story of a boy in church who
exploded intor a sneeze at a pe

culiarly inappropriate moment,
After the service his mother chid'

ed him. The boy's defense was

peneci: cut i man i sneeze,
the sneeze sneezed, me."
Deborah Kerr's shattered mar marriage
riage marriage and her romance wih a

writer have provided fodder for

scandal mags, it is slightly
shocking to find Miss Kenr star starring
ring starring in such yarns. She ii a lady
in the finest sense of the word.

At one time Sir Laurence Olivier

declared; "Miss Kerr is a good
actress. She is also unreasonably
chas e."
Miss Kerr later commented
wryly: "Word of such a dreary

reputation has a way of getting

around." i
Sidney 'Peltier's career Is
racketing. Ha clicked in "The
Defiant Ones" movie. Ho is
one of tha stars in the uptem uptem-Ing
Ing uptem-Ing "Pergy and Bass" flicker.

And ha is starring In a new
play, "A Raisin in the un,"
which wan raves In the tryeut
towns. .About a decade age
Paitiar was toiling as a disn disn-washer.
washer. disn-washer. And during that period,
ha often slept on the roof of a
Broadway building. Very soon,
his name will light up the
Broadway skies. In this ease,
a rocket ta the stars began in
the darkness.
One of the stranger phenome phenomenon
non phenomenon of our times is the willing willingness
ness willingness of luminaries to publicly
expose the dark corners of their
lives. There waj time when peo people
ple people would confide only to skull skull-shrinkers
shrinkers skull-shrinkers while being stretched
across a couch. Nowadays, the
couch has no boundaries. It ex extends
tends extends to mags,- dailies and books.
The latest, Tel-It-All is actress
Mary Astor's tome wherein she
details her personal sorrows, ro romantic
mantic romantic complications, bouts wiih
alcoholism and many other pri pri-vacies.
vacies. pri-vacies. The fascination of such" confes confessions
sions confessions is easy to explain. Every Everybody
body Everybody is interested in the other
person's trouble,.
. K'm Stanlay. who is co-starring
in "A Touch of (ho Poet," is. a
unique actress. She ostablisbed a
precedent several seasons- ago by
demoting herself from '. stardom
stardom in "Bu 8.op",to featur featured
ed featured billing. In Miss Stanley's
judgment,- it wasn't a l(ar4 role,
We record it here stoee a mod-"
est actress is news. ;
The feregelng recalls Oscar
Wilde's classic! "'Actors are
so fortunate. They can choose
whether they will appear In a
tragedy er in a comedy wham
or they will suffer ' op make
marry, laugh or shed tears.
But In real life It Is different.
Mast man and women are
farced to perform V pari, far
Which they have he qualities.
Tha warld Is a stage, but the
play Is badly cast.
Adam and Eve, our thoughtful

for Fraud and Kinuiv Thai nth

er accomplishment consisted .of

inaugurating me .- numan race.

explored5 the s:rioua 'aspects of
sin. However, the most shocking
report on the subject appeared

in Tempo mag. some time ago.
It reported. "The newstyla pros prostitute
titute prostitute is a married woman with
a lesritimata. huxhanH and lriti.

mate children, who takes to com

mercianzed sin only as a sideline
to supplement the family budget.
Usually she does so with the
knowledffe of her hiiKhanri whn

often acts as her business man

ager."

This week's mlnrhntv alums

killer starred Hedy Lamairr. The

ENEMY OP DICTATORS
It was Congressman Charles
PoriCr dt Oregon, the enemy of
dictators, who help induce Fidel
Castro of Cuba' to move his Roman-holiday
war crimes' trials
out of the HsVana Sport, Coli Coliseum
seum Coliseum where-they had every ap appearance
pearance appearance of a RfimanVhnllrlav

and to announce! this in advancei v While Castro, was addressing

The East Germans relv an has. the iam-narkerl i-mwii thintinor

vily on West GermaJi trade to for blood, Porter' sent him a note
keep their economy going that tactfully .suggesting that the

crowd Could eastlv sret : nnt nf

Congress who first carried- the
ball ..against air' Latin American1
dictators-irom iTru jillo of tha;
Dominican. Itepublie to Peres' Ji
menez of Venezuela, He'' 'began
attacking Batista and helping
Castro a long time ago. -So'
when Castro' received, a
note from the friendly American
Congressman, he read it. tnf
mentioned it' to the crowd, Nev
ertheless, he kept on talking;
Next day,! however, h moved
them' out of the Coliseum.'1 '

SOUTHERN SPITIWORKi
1 .. t )"i
There's an untold story behind
the belated' appointment of Sen
Paul Douglas of 127 Illinois ai

beau iful actress, who was once chairman of the Joint Eeonomti
loved by millions, is now Suing Committed c L ;

ner estranged husband. She de aouinernejrs wamea io pumsi
icribed him as "th rmtv man t Douglas for leading the antifili

ever loved." And she is suing be- buster fight.; So they urged Sen

cause sne is "broke, tired snd 'oaa oparwnan oi Aiaoama ,m
sick." take .the chairmanship of the
The sad story confirms a bs- conomic Committee away 'from

i isci ui me: nil guns are v" vu -u mj
Girls. They have similar desires pulling his seniority.

ana una sraiuicanon ine same uhiwum .tow
way. Nothing Is is democritjc thf, howeyer, was by fiylnj

as a kiss or a near acne, Ana "k tiiuuiiniiii w w
substitutes for love whether they te Small Business Committee,
are called "Career" or '-'Duty" which gives' him trtv power te

or success represent uie neip uusinviimeii
ul imate in folly. There is no sun- who, in turn, might help re-e-stitute
for love any more than lect him in 196. 1

luumiui. u uuvb WC.1.1P' w wmw:
is Life. In short, stardom Is not sacrifice simply to carry out

as wonaenui a tne love mac pui soumern vengeance against uoug uoug-stars
stars uoug-stars ia your tys. .'!.

Air, Lend, Sea

Answer to frevloue Pwnti

ACROSS
1 Ocean vessel
Land vehicle
IK Siesta the
air
MGrlvet
monkey
IS Devotee
MSon of Sath
It At all tlmaa

II Lock opener
IT famous

British school

II Rounded

S The sailing

Into view
SXomaaroael

4Poal
IBIeyeles
, (coU.)
I Xmploy
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IPrapositlM .-IPrapositlM lOOrainad

' tt Tiimi a.lla at.,,.

i.i-wivivnniTf I .wain .fjo HeaSi '"
.Mia 4 XT.L1I..I l.H..i,a.HiAl

30 Radiating bar SO Mariner's SI Car t Dissolve i

we wnaei oiracwoa ,VBHtal 41 Trial
Slpnsgers S3 Lances Si Number MAlwaM :

It Mooring
' is Promontory
4 Taxi -l
NaMvt metal

11 The plant;

una u

air,

41 Artist's frame
44 Adriatic wind,

41 Beast

14 Leather thong IS It's in tha sea 12 River duck
ir!l :M,...'UIUl 1.1. .,..L

la Gift

IS Implement
S4 Hawaiian
wreath
IS Great Lake
II Otherwise
. STJohnfOaelie)
II Girl's name
IKailread ear
41 Metal'.
41 Property item
44Nanrlii
i A elrshipfeott.)
lIlKautieal term
IS rreaek river
14 Lettuce
I Cry of
' taotnaaaja
It Rotate
IIRxlat.
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erpaat
10 Dill
it Babyioniaa
dalty
6J Very (ft.)
DOWN
I Printer's
Uractloa

24 Pamsls saints

(ab.)
SI road

14 PalsahaoHa

40 Soft food 1
41 Street, (ab.)

i i in nnn Rnnn
r ,tt- rr-T
r-TT. r
J--. r.L-Jr ;
-a iarr 1 1 1 J
grnr -jr r r rpinn
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i

',-.:.'.' I v-.y .-'' Hill .- 1



MONDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1959

THE PANAMA AMERICAN t- AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
P AUfc fHJUS
.Public Xuiz To Determine
When Nuclear Plane To Fly
f

"V- '' "-
' T 1 i -, --jr ,,
. qK

f

. S
v. - x
v . i : n
-iC illlllillllB l
- JlE 1

WASHINGTON, Teh. 9 (UPI)-j

joint congressional atomic sub

committee will launch a public

investigation shortly to find out

when a united States nuclear nuclear-powered
powered nuclear-powered airplane will jet off the

ground. .---

Chairman Melvin Price-.(D-IH.

capped a mushrooming controver controversy
sy controversy by announcLg yesterday that
his subcommittee on research
and development would "let '.the

dupe fall where they may" In o-

pen hearings slated to begin in

few weeks.
There have been reports that

Russia nas flown or was about

to fly an atomic plane. President

Jusennower has discounted this,
but has concede! that the Soviets
might be slightly ahead in this
foeld.

Price scheduled the hearings

after Deputy Defense Secretary

Donald A. Quarles branded as
"hitting below the belt" a state

ment from Price and two other

Democrats chtreine inert hand.

ling of the nuclear plane pro

gram.

ROYAL PARADE CamivaLiestivltles at the Balboa YMCA were; highlighted by the crown crown-teg
teg crown-teg of. Miss Vicky Almenger as the YMCA Carnival Queen. Leading the grand march after
the coronation ceremony, are, from left, Queen Vicky and her, escort, Pfc. Sal Dtppolito, and
the guests of honor, Mrs. Kenneth De Gon and Col. De Gon. ;. (Army Photo)..

USIS To lend Many. Films

From Its Large Library

Many new and Interesting films
have -been received by the USIS
films' section, These and many
other titles may be borrowed
from the USir office located at 35 35-12
12 35-12 Central Ave. and the USIS offic
in David. All films listed below ar
16mm and have a Spanish sound soundtrack.
track. soundtrack. ,
- "Not By Change', m color, des des-cribes
cribes des-cribes the selection, training and
professional development of teach
em at 1200 teachers' colleges in
the United States. vl
"That Greece Be Free" black
and white,' review of Greek pro progress,
gress, progress, marking the 10th anniver anniversary
sary anniversary of initiation of the Marshall
Plan aid.-
"An American Factory" black
and whtte, photographed in and
around he General Electric plant
at Appliance Park,, near Louis Louisville,
ville, Louisville, ;K. describes the manuf act act-urea
urea act-urea of refrigerators by automa automa-,tion
,tion automa-,tion and illustrates basic concepts
rjt Am 6 Mn industrailizatio.

"The Big City" black and white'

ices performed by a big city (St.
Louis, Mo. for its citizenny.
"The Souhd And The Story': des
' cribes the techniques used u
' liftrK'fiflrfitv;cordin by showmg

i W all sounds fwithin- the emtirej

frequency specirilim.witK their
"full dynamic range "are larded
fn-stkon a magnetic,' tape wen
transferred .to master lacquer disc
and finally to the connnnercial re
Stevenson Urges
Counler-Ollensive
On USSR Economy
aspen,1 colo. (upd rAdlai
Stvenson, twice defeated Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic candidate, urged last day
SSbttW-Ununited States
lainch an- exhaustive economic
tounter-offensive1 agamnst the Sov-
, iet Vnion.;"
He laid this would assist Soviet
leaders-to "subvert their own
system of-'fea;- with bread of
plenty."
Stevenson spoke to an audience
of about 700 in the packed
. 'Wheeler Opera House at tins
mountain; resort. He planned to
depart today after a week s mid midwinter
winter midwinter vacaUon at the invitation
of Walter Peapke, of Chicago and
. Aspen.
Steverision said his irecent tour
of the Soviet Union convinced
himk thatvthe "economic, political
contest between the United States
and Russia" will endure for a
long time, and that it will be ex extremely
tremely extremely serious and certainly de de-.
. de-. eisive.

"The Russians' primary weapon

todayrjs economic" power, ne ae ae-clared
clared ae-clared "They say so; and I think
we should take- them eriously.

Our ; -gt-eatest national need is o
wage the peace, not to balance

the budee ? V 8

The oresent admini'stration, he

said; is guilty of ''slowness of

moving in foreign affairs."
Three Children
Perish In Tragic
Tenement Fire

SQMERVILLE. Mass. (KPIV-
Thrve'4 mall children, -all mem members
bers members of he same family, died
early, today when awo alarm
fire swept a' three story tenement
The Artctims were identified by
police as Jeane'te Hennessey, 10,
and her.' brohers, Lawi-ence, 6,
nt nniol The children suffo

cated in their beds on the top

floor-,of the dwelling.
The t hildren'i motter, Irene,

was taken to a hospital suffering
from smoke inhilation, bums ind
cuts. Police said, she tried despe desperately
rately desperately to rescue- the 'youngsters

but failed. : r
One. 'other'; person,' Robert Sun
ha.jwas injured in the blaze; ;

A -total of four families was
forced ito flee: At least five other
children who lived on lower floors
of the building escaped. '
Fire f. officials said : the blaze
"had a good 'start"-by the time

apparatus arrived.

cord. This is illustrated by an ac
tual RCA recording of Tehaikova

ky's ."Romeo and Juliet" by thel

Boston Symphony Orchestira di
rected by Charles Munch.

"A Share In Tomorrow", in co color
lor color the history and operation of

the New York Stock Exchange:

its role in the industrial growth of

he United States and its function
in the-American economic system.

"Theodore Roosevelt, Americ American",
an", American", black and white highlights of
the -life and career of Theodore
Roosevelt, 26th President of the
U.S., film made up of photographs

ui drawings, paiuungs ana engrav engravings,
ings, engravings, catrtoons and original news
reel chots. V

"White Hoofs", black and white
shows how a man that has spent
a good number of years struggling
for a living through "s h a r ed

crops" suddenly realized that 'he-

could become independent by
smarting i crop of his own with

his' small savines. '-'

v"Pirventingi The Spread of Dis

ease' black and white stresses

.measures .. winch both, the' indivi

dual and the community may take

to reduce communicable diseas
es. S .: ..

USIS. has, more than j 800 film

Two-Cbr Collision

Kills 4n Injures 7

On Florida Highway

ORLANDO, Fla. (UPI) Four

persons were killed and seven in
jured in a two-car collision on i

lonely highway about 50 miles

south of here yesterday.

The Highway Patrol withheld

identification of the dead pending
notification of next of kin. Two
of the dead were not immediately

identities.

The accident took mlace on U.S

Highway 441 about three miles
north of Kenansville.

A coroner's jury was called to

the scene to make an on-the-spot
investigation of the accident. The
bodies were sent to a uneral

home in St. Cloud. v

House Committee

Wants More Zip

In Rocket Engines

WASHINGTON (UPI) The

House Space Committee hae de

clared that the United states
would be just about even with

Russia in the race for space, su

premary if its rocket engines had

more zip.

The committee closed four days

of hearings on the space race by

calling for development ot more

powerful rockets. It said this was
"the one mater area" in which

the Soviet Union led the united

States.

It has been estimated .that

America's greatest lag in the race

for space supremacy is its lack
of adequate propulsion to propel

large paiyloads into outer apace,

the committee statement earn.

Chairman Overton Brooks (D-

La.) said in a more forceful state'

ment tnawtne united states -wa
going to have to make more space

progress regardless of the cost.

Three's No Crowd

In This Family;

Tovn Dads Decide

Sioux Threatens

To Sell Third

Of Slaie To Reds

NEW CYANAMID PLANT

BOUND BROOK, N.J. (UPI)

American Cyanamid Co. said it

has broken ground here for a mul

ti-million dollar anthraquinone

manufacturing facility. Spokes Spokesmen
men Spokesmen said the slant will double

Cyanamid's present capacity for
the chemical which is used in

making dyes.

DUDLEY, England (UPI)-The
Dudley town fathers have choked
back their moral qualms and
agreed to' let Joseph New live in
a municipal house with his -wife
and 10 children and hisvmis hisvmis-tress.
tress. hisvmis-tress. Admitting the circumstances
were "rather extraordinary,"; the
Dudley council -finally agreed it
would be the best solution.
The council originally chucked
the News out of a municipal
apartment because of its mixed mixed-up
up mixed-up domestic life.
New, a construction worker,
brought h's mistress, Sadie, now
27, home to meet his wife several
years ago after she., had born
New a child. After.'a "family
conference" it was decided Sadie
should move in. She changed her
name to Miss Sadie New. (
New now has three children
by Sadie. His wife, Margaret, 37,
is pregnant with her eighth child.
Said Alderman S. M. Silcox:
"Ever since the eviction.; Mrs.
New especially has insisted they
all wanted to stay together, and,
according to the children's officer,
the youngsters were just aa- loyal
to one another. '
"It is a remarkable situation."

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WHAT'S IN A NAME? Probably the most Improbable name
l, for a romantic-young actor rapidly rising to stardom ll Smith.
But Roger Smith Is glad he has it after a studio triad to,
' ehange .it to something tricky like "Smith Roger." Actress
Victoria Shaw, liked, just plain "Smith" so much she married
the guy, so she could have it. too. They have litU Smith.
, named Tracy.

Price. Sen. Clinton P. Ander

son (D-N.M.). chairman of the

full committee, and Rep. Carl T.
Durham (D-N.C.) described the

administration a program a a

"holding aperatlon. . .to avoid

difficult decisions" and a waste
of the taxpeyer's dollar.

WASHINGTON (UPD-Ttie Na

tional Congress of American Indi Indians
ans Indians was on the warpath today

against the Sioux brave who

threatened to sell one-third of
North Dakota to Russia.

The congress branded the offer

a chean and embarrassine' mib-

liclty stunt. Helen L, Peterson,

executive director of the ctoud.

said in a statement that responsi responsible
ble responsible Indian leaders were "affront "affronted"
ed" "affronted" by the "irresponsible" incident.

Mrs. Peterson's arrows of pro

test were fired at Al La Fontaine,

a moux inman who speaks for a

group of Chippewas as head of
the Indian Trades Council in Min

neapolis.

La Fontaine said he would ask

Russia for bids on .nine million

acres of land in North Dakota,
which he said the Indians owned,
if the U. S. government did not
help his people.

La Fontaine telephoned the So

viet Embassy her earlier to ask

for a nve-mimon dollar loan to

establish industries on the reser

vation. He said the Russians

sounded receptive but he had

changed his plans.

The Indian and five other mem members
bers members .of the Turtle Mountain Trib

al Council planned to leave for

Washington yesterday by ear. La

f ontaine said ne wanted to plead
hit ease hrth eSenate nd Boom

- Mrs. Peterson, an Olala Sioux

from the Pine Ridge Reservation
in South Dakota, said responsible
Indians considered La Fontaine's

campaign "an insult to the intel intelligence
ligence intelligence and patriotism of the In Indian
dian Indian people.'
"They resent any action," she
said, "which could conceivably
cast reflection on their basic
faith in th e government of the
United States."

Couple VJio Tried

To Sell Twins Gel

Help, Hot Trial

HOUSTON, Tex. (UPI) Offi

cials were so touched by thei
troubles of the young couple who

sold their 8 year old twin boys

for $500 that they dropped all

charges against them.

Oilers ot help tor tne couple

were put forward.

Dist. Atty. Dan Walton told

Justice of the Peace W. C. Ragan
yesterday "I see no purpose to
be served in prosecuting these
people. What they need is help.
I recommend dismissal of the
charges."

Ragan did Just that.
"I've been hoping someone
would make such a motion," he
said.
Mr. and Mrs. Clark D. Stillion
had turned over the t w 1 s,

Mrs. stuiion'a children by a pre previous
vious previous marriage, to a policewoman
and a Juvenile officer, who posed
as a childless couple.
The officer gave Stillion $300 in

mariced mils and promised to re

turn in an hour with $200. more.

in return suinon made out a

bill of sale" for the boys.

The officers arrested the counle

and charged them with selling

minor children.

Besides the twins, who were

bora in England before their

mother moved to the United

States, the Stulions have two

girts. Nancy, 4, and Tina. 3. Mrs.

Stillion divorced the twins' father
in England in 1953, and married
Stillion, then stationed in England

wan tne u. 8. Air Force.

Walton told city probation offi

cials he had talked with both

parents and felt there should be

no effort to Stake the children
from them.

An attorney said a client. 0. R.

Tautehahn, had offered the Stil

lion family a place to live near

Westfield, Tex. He said there
was a school nearby and offered
to help them find work.

Stillion said he had been unable

to get a job and had been trying

to feed his family on $12 a week.

Quote Unquote

WASHINGTON Sen. Barry
Goldwater (R-Ariz.), accusing the

Democrats of irresponsible spend
ing:

"The four horsemen of bank bankruptcy
ruptcy bankruptcy ride again deficit, debt,
inflation and waste spunred on by

the disciples of massive irrespons
ibility."

CHICAGO Mrs. John D.

O'Neill, an aunt of Bobby Sulli Sullivan,
van, Sullivan, 8, orphaned when his parents
and two sisters died in Tuesday
night's American airlines crash in

New York;

"We'll all try our best to help

him forget this awful tragedy
But it won't be easy."

WASHINGTON Richard Car

dinal Cushing, on American ma

terialism:

"Here in the United States

(compared with Russia) it is rare

ly organized. Ours might be
called a benign materialism, which

we may yet rescue from malig
nancy."

MONTGOMERY, Ala. State

Sen. L. K. Andrews, on hts pro
posed bill to have machines in instead
stead instead of registrars gauge the vot voting
ing voting qualifications of applicants:

"Then if the federal boys come

down here and want to sue, let

them sue the IBM machines."

VERMILLION, S.D. Scientists
W. D. Frankforter and Dr. George
Agogino, on discovery of ancient

spear points and bison bones

southwest of Cherokee, 'Iowa:

"lnia is, one of the most im

portant archeological discoveries

in the upper great plains within

recent times.

Operation. Turns
Maid Into Man
PAOLISI, Italy (UPI) A for

mo: nousemaia wno underwent a
sex change through surgery was

honeymooning today with a child
hood girlfriend.-

The ex-maid was identified as
Luigi Fucci, 25, who underwent a

series of operation in Naples al

most a year ago to become a man.

Fucci orked in Rome and
Naples as a domestic maid before

the operations He now is em

ployed as a farmhand near his

hometown of Paollsi.

After the change Fucci courted
and won Antonietta Ferrari, 18.

"hey were married Tuesday,

Two Men Convicted
On Morals Charge
. V - 4'-

. WASHINGTON.?XUPIV w Secret
Service headquarters announced

today agents arrested two men in
Salt Lake City last night on

charges of illegally acquinng-and

holding gold in violation of the

U.S. Gold Reserve Act.
. Agents also seized an estimated
$2,100 worth of semi processed
gold ore from a Salt Lake City
assayer, who was not arrested.
A Secret Service spokesman
identified the two men, scheduled
to be arraigned in federal court
in Salt Lake City, as James Mau Mau-ghan,
ghan, Mau-ghan, 37, and Thorn a M. Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, 29. The spokesman said
Maughan is employed by Piraneer
Realty Co., and Montgomery by
Kenmecott Copper Co.
The Secret Service said an un undercover
dercover undercover agent had paid Maughan
$150 as a down- payment on gold
which, according to the Secret
Service, Montgomery stole from
Keniwiecott by carrying it out in
his lunchbqx.

The spokesman said part of

tne 15U in marked money the un undercover
dercover undercover agent gave Maughan
was recovered from Montgomery.
The Secret Service estimated
that the gold seized from the as

sayer amounted to about 60
ounces. At the official price of

$35 an ounce it would be worth
about $2,100.
The Gold Reserve Act. passed
by Congress in 1934, prohibits
individuals from having gold in
their possession except lor author authorized
ized authorized commercial, industrial and
artistic uses.

Soccer Game Riot
Spells Death For
Two In Brazil

LIVRAMENTO, Brazil (UPI) (UPI)-Two
Two (UPI)-Two persons wet;e killed and sev several
eral several others were injured in a free-for-all
over a soccer game dis dispute
pute dispute in this Uruguayan border
town yesterday.
Thirty minutes after a game
started between two local teams,
Referee Waldir Silva disqualified
a goal scored by Paulo Ferreira.
Ferreira struck Silva and
knocked him out..
The public then invaded the
field and in the ensuing melee 17-

year old fan Paulo M o a i s

stabbed Ferreira to death.

TW crowd then started after
Morals who escaped into the

home of Vitalino Santos, a Uru Uruguayan
guayan Uruguayan resident.
The mob, meanwhile, pelted

Morals with stones and a man,

known only as Martefan, fired a
pistol bullet into hit head.

Says Farmer
i 1

LONDON (UPI) Talk about
the goose that laid the golden

egg.
A hen belonging to Norfolk farm

er Laurie Dunn laid an egg to today
day today that would make a satisfying

breakfast for eight people.
The monster egg was ten In

ches long, nine inches around and

weighed eight and a half ounces.

V

LARDY TOWNAbout 100 pounds' of a.ninttl fat were used for this-display In a' Nuremberg,
West Germany, butcher shop. If a three-dimensional winter scene which shows the city's
medievar castle and the Albrecht Duerer Square.

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

s Your favorite

David' Constable Disc Jockey,
Every Tuesday 4:0 to 5 j,m.

1H1

Your Comniimity

Network

830 Kilocycles
PANAMA

1090 Kilocycles
COLON

$

Scrvlco

powimd my wot.f wovei

w 1 1

...

to to Jess, Sea

t2za Ctoy cdi Cfi

(TUESDAY, THURSDAY, SATURDAY)

A'

Lv.
Ar.
Ar.
Ari
Ar.

Ar.

WIWWII)IWH( I
Panama.',. J 1:45 A.M.

-San Jose 12:05 P.M.
, San Salvador. 2:00 P.M.
k Guatemala" m 2:55 r.M.
" "MexlcA City 5:45 P.M.
Mew Orleans.- ; 6:55 P.M..

DIRECT CONNECTIONS fO CAHFORNIA

Lv. Mexico .7:45 P.M.
Ar. lot Angelei 11:25 P.M.
Ar. "... San Franoltco 2:05 A.M.

I 44t

TACA VHCOUMT StWKS
MISIUKIZID CAMNS
FAST SMOOTH
SHEMT tAH
TWO AMMAST SiATMO
LABe.MCTUftE WINDOWS
NO VIMATtON
See your Travel Agent, on
TACA INTERNATIONAL AIRLINES
Colle B, 1 1 Cangro
Tel. 3-6646

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TESTING HIS MEDAL? It looks as if the Duke

Windsor and Capt. J. De La Mwsbruge of the Re

publican Guard art tiffing ovr -medals in Paris,
but the duke is asking him about his Uniform.

MOSS MEANS MONEY

!
i

A icawttd harvtilar rakti up Irish most on tht toail of Princ Edward Island.

-XJ -k$ HPHAT stuff that a roll-

- ing stone doesn t gather
moss is an expanding
new Canadian industry.
Irish moss, lifted from the

! ocean, is a type of sea-

i:Ata weed with a variety of

commercial uses. I he moss
is found in abundance off

'M.;tl : tre rocky shores of Cana-
f da' Maritime provinces.

The most is important as a
stabilizing agent in ice
cream and chocolate milk

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:f.:.V- iX

' Jn'n i?ii w cals. Scientists in the

cals. Scientists in the
United States have been

J8

"'s-viti-i helping out by finding new

t v industrial possibilities for
Irish moss. Asa result,

Canada is hard at work

harvesting the seaweed
from the waters off Nova
i Scotia and prince Edward

Island. Some 25 million

pounds of Irish moss, also

r'h'$ fp"- fifite !fe J I "ed carrageen, are raked
in annually by Canadians

Girl picks Impurities from collection of Irish moss.

in an unusual sea harvest.

P - .iit a. w. I ima i tmrt

M.rf- ." . .Mk,' .ir1 v n

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Picked clean of foreign matter, the most is spread out en the racks to dry.

REAPING A RECORD HARVEST Using a'crude sieve suspended from tripod,
harvester shakes out rice kernels from their stalks at a field in South Viet Nam.
The current rice harvest is largest in that nation's history. Bice is the top crop.

A COOL HAIRDO Actress Randy Stewart (right) -tries
to keep warm while hair stylist Marcia' Masa
touches up her hairdo. The girls are on location
near Hollywood, The TV western script calls for
summer weather, but right -now it is 40 degrees.

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NEW SHELL GAME Shreve Huggins soaks up the
sunshine at Cypress Gardens, Fla., while playing
with some sea shells. When she's not relaxing at
the shore, she is one of the top women water skiers.

at

A WILD WEST IIAWLT-No, this is a gas meter supporting a pile of chairs in the
basement of a church in Lima, 0. There's a shortage of space in church basement.

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CAN'T BEAT THIS FISHING These workmen don't bother with' items like fishing

POLAR SEAR CLUB MEMBER Anatole, polar bear. poles and boats to bring in 40-pound fish in Peshawar, Pakistan. They use Iron
at the Paris loo, climbs from his private pool after bars and sticks to bash fish trapped when flood waters receded between coffet
an icy plunge. Weather reminds him of home,' dams erected at thjs site of S hydro-electric project. Fishing is always fine here.

v DMributed by King Feature Byndkatt

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-V

MONDAY, FTBRUA1Y 195
THI tkH AM A AMERICA!! AH rYDCTENDENT DAILY NEW8PAFIH
f Acre rmr
Flemming Endorses Eisenhower s
Middle-Of-Road Civil Rights Plan

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jMISS GLADYS MILLER

ENGAGEMENT OF MISS GLADYS MILLER
10 MR. BURTON MEAD IS ANNOUNCED
Mr. hl Mrs. Peter probsob' of Balboa announce the engafe engafe-ment
ment engafe-ment of their daujhter, MUi Gladys Miller, to Mr. Burton F.
Mead, ton of Mr. md Mn Datld F. Mead df Aneon.
Mln MU)er and r. Mead both are fraduatei of Balboa High
School and are now attending Canal Eon Junior College.
Data for the wedding hai not been announced.

Visiting Joumalitt -Honored
At Tea Teday
A loclal event of thii afternoon
was teat given by the Chlnee
Women'i League of Panahnji in
honor of MUl Gladyj Soo. a Jour,
nalist who, is visiting on the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus.
Tho tea was glveW at the fort
Amador. Officers' Open Mess,
M'sa Soo, a: reporter for th
Central Daily News, id traveling
from Santiago, Chile, where1 She
accompanied the basketball team
of the Republic of China for th$
Third World Basketball Champion
nips, r, ,rK?V (
Miss MortntVWadt -Mr.
Julio topes,
Announcement that; been wade
la Panama City' of : the marriage
of Miss Maria JUan'ia Moreno,
daughter of'Mrv'an Mrs.v Valen Valen-tin
tin Valen-tin Moreno, to Mr.. Julio Ecuador
Lopez and the late Mrs. Zenobia
'rhi'vows were exchanged Jan,
30 in Nyw York City.

Amb. And 'Mrs. Arias
Intartaln At Luncheon
Panama's Ambassador to the
United States Ricardo Arias and
Mrs. Arias entertained at the Pa Panama
nama Panama Golf Club last week.
Guests Included members of the
Macheteros Social Club.
Emblem club
Social Next Week
Emblem Club 52 Will have its
monthly social Feb. 17.
Mrs. Hannah Schwarti will be
the hostess at her honve in Gatun,
Mrs. Elma Scheiba will serve as
00hHosieBt' 4tomiw
: All members are Invited to
tend.
Meeting Postponed
Per CarnWel Aetivitits
-Las Amiga de la Caridad have
announced that the regular meet meeting
ing meeting planned for tomorrow has
been postponed to. Wednesday due
to Carnival festivities.
All members sre urged to at.
tend, as matters w importance
will be discussed.

LOCAL 595 TVATIONAL FEDERATION
OF FEDERAL EMPLOYES
Cordially Invites U.S. Employes On Th Canal 2on
To Attend An Optn Forun Mooting At Tha
CURUNDU THEATRE Monday 9
February, 1959 at 7:30,P,M.'
Quest Speaker-JOSEPH A, HAYDEN, Nat Rep NFFt
Forum: Open Forum, Subject: Canal Zona Merit Sys SystemSingle
temSingle SystemSingle Wag.
CIVILIAN PERSONNEL. OFFICERS WILL BE PRESENT

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1 8B mm m

AHar Reurf Society
Meets This' Ivantag
Members of the Altar Rosary
Society are reminded of a month

ly, meeting this evening at St.

Mary a Mission to Balboa.. The
meetini will bo held after Nova-

na and Rosary in the upstairs
half of the mission.

All Catholic women, regardless
of age, are invited to attend,
Kol Shtarlth Israel
Announces Matting
Members of Kol Shearith Is Israel
rael Israel are notified of an unusual
meeting of the congregation
Thursday evening at 8 at the
Community Hall at Avenids Cu Cuba
ba Cuba and 36th Street. The future of
the Auxiliary Chest of the Con.
gregation will be discussed.
All members ar urged to at attend,
tend, attend, as the discussion is of im im-portanca
portanca im-portanca to the entire community.

Meeting
Atlantic Art League
The Canal Zona Art, League,
Atlantic Chapter, will meet to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow evening at 7:30 at the
Gatun Art Club Building. A spe special
cial special movie 'entitled "World Of
Mosaics" will be shown.
All interested persons are In Invited
vited Invited to attend.
Meeting Postponed
The meeting of the American
Public Relations Association, ori originally
ginally originally ahceduled for tomorrow,
ha been postponed to Feb. 17.
The meeting will be held at the
Panama Hilton Hotel.
Coin Collectors
The regular monthly meeting
of the Pacific coin Collectors
Club will be held tomorrow eve evening
ning evening at the USO-JWB in Balboa.
U.S. Coins and paper money and
Panamanian, coins wil be dls-

played. v '

All interested, persons are in invited
vited invited to attend.

Benson, Ellenrfer
Disagree On ike's
Farm Program Merit
WASHINGTON, Feb. 9 (UP!) (UP!)-Agriculture
Agriculture (UP!)-Agriculture Seeretary-'Eira Ben Ben-snn
snn Ben-snn and fh -chairman of the Sen

ate Agriculture Committee were
in sharp disagreement today over
what K on. if P rmtdcta d.qpnhnuior'

bow farm program woulashelp or

hurt ie naoon a larmers.
PJiairman Allen. J. EHender (D

La.) of the Agriculture Committee
mnA th PrAuilnnt's ftrnnnsoil to

permit lower p)ice supports on 12
creps didn't stand a ''ghost of a

chance of winning congressional
approval.
He said in a radio interview yes yes-lorrinv
lorrinv yes-lorrinv that Eisftnhower's olan

would bring lower income and low

e7 price to farmers. He saio me
pan would not solve farm pro problems
blems problems or give "stability" to the
B.mar' Annnimip nnsition.

But Benson defended the Presi

dent's plan as a "realistic" move
auav frnm "unsound' DrOEramS.

The Secrelry said in a television
interview with Sen. Kenneth B.
Keating (R-N.Y.) that the Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower program would chop feder federal
al federal larm spending and provide

"greater treeaom ior in Amen

Bensan will set out his views
in more detail tomorrow when he
It scheduled to appear before the

House Agriculture uomrouiee.
-. I. ii
Music In Religion
Lecture Scheduled
For Thursday At Y

The Balboa Y.M.C.A.-U.S. will
present the second lecture in the
series "Adventure in Religion1'
on Thursday evening at 7:30 p.m.
The subjeet will be "Music A
Pathway to God" to be given by
The Very Rev. Mainert J. Peter

son, Dean of- the Cathedral of

bt. Luxe.
Thess lectures are free and o o-pen
pen o-pen to the public.
LARCENOUS ACTS RISE
WARSAW (UP1) State In Inspectors
spectors Inspectors found ?0,000 cases of em embezzlement,
bezzlement, embezzlement, 'short-changing, over overpricing
pricing overpricing and ihort-weighting at 31, 31,-776
776 31,-776 Polish shops lest year, ac according
cording according to the official Communist
newspaper Trybuna ludu.

m

. THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Kiilgallen

JOTTINGS IN PENCIL

Harvey Stock, ex-fiance of com

edienne Joan Davis, may be o-

buged to withdraw from the
Palm Beach mayoralty race as

the result of the embarrassine

headlines that followed their most
recent tiff. Joan's complaint to

me pouce mat ne belted her hard

ly rated as helpful political nro-

paganda. .Lionel Hampton', just
back from Las Vegas, is ecstatic

over his ofier from the Riviera.
He was so successful there they

want him back for a 26 week

Stand unheard of in the gamb

ling town up to nowat a fee
of more than half a million dollars,

The British press showed con

siderable excitement over the

blonde in mink who was called
in to give private testimony in

tne Mary-versus-otto Premtnfier

divorce hearing in London. The
lady. 24-year-old platinum-tressed

Pat Ellis, was described as a

tuodel and refused to divulge her
connection with the case, which

ultimately will be tried in Calif California.
ornia. California. .A rock 'n roll star who

was hot as a pistol a year aeo

is now flat broke. He's instruct

ed his New York agents to get
him "any kind of bookingseven
if they only pay $50 a week."

Expatriate Artie Shaw lust tn

frnm Snain with ulf V. u a 1 v n

Keyesi hasn't had a look at Man-

naiian in over inree years and is
rather startled bv the channel

Walking up Park Ave., he sur

veyed tne new Mies Van Der
Rone building and commented to
a friend: "Quite ar arrogant una

of space". .Jayne Mansfield's

bid to become a literarv fipure

promises to pay off. Her agent,
Carlton Cnln. i Pffvtino flve.flo.

ure bids on the basis of just7 six

completed chapters. w:th repre representatives
sentatives representatives of English pulichers
Showing the most avid interest

in Jayne's story. .Broadway ex

perts wno caught the out-of-town
opening of "First Impression's'

une musical based on "Pride
and Prejudice") likes the show

as a whole, were full of praise
for Polly Bergen's performance,
didn't think much of the score.

Jimmv Durante has heen offer.

ed a starrng engagement in Ha Havana
vana Havana at $25,000 a week, with a
promise from the promoter that
Fidel Castro will be in the audi

ence on the ODeninc nieht. The

Schnoza Is considering the deal.
. .One of the most deserving of
of this year's Academy Award

onMiger w invoivea in an in interesting
teresting interesting witer-racial romance.
The lady is an actress. .Thev

held a, screening of Warners'
new Western, "Rio Bravo" and
Mrs.' Ethel Nelson journeyed in
from Tenafly, N.J., to. see her,
grandson, Ricky, competing with

sucn veterajis as Dean Martin
and John Wayne. Her reveiw:
"Ricky certainly has grown up."
Ronnie and Bettv Drinkh nil so

(he owns the Assembly steak
hou9e, she's the fashion model),
are lullabying a baby girl, Kath Kath-ryn
ryn Kath-ryn Ann, at Beth Israel Hospital.

. .u nger Edwards is flying in
from Las Vegas to join comedian
Marty. Allen in New York.

The collection being taken up
locally to aid "destitute" accident
victim Oscar PettifnM 1 heino

vie wed, with a jaundiced eye by

me .Dass piayer s wife. Oscar
was in an auto crash several
weeks aeo. but Mrs. Pettrfnrrf hac

since spoken to him on the

transatlantic phone and reports
he's well again and back at work
at a Viennese cafe whimsically
named "Fatty George's'. .Bing
Crosby's ,four grown up sons
have been regular visitors to the
Roundtable since Bob Scobey's
Dixieland group opened there,
proving they're chips off the

old Groaner In th taste depart department.
ment. department. And Dennis baa found the
river-boat rhythms a romantic e e-nough
nough e-nough background for hand-holding
with his ornamental bride,
Pat.

Interesting casting note: Mimic

Dean Martin will essay the Da

vid Wayne role in "Say Darling

at Miamrs tocoanut urove thea

tre.

BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NIA Service

Howard Lindsay and Russel

Crouse are holding telephone con conferences
ferences conferences with Mary Martin. Sub

ject: The new Leland Hayward

musical due on Broadway next

Fa,ll. .Miami Beach hotel oper operators,
ators, operators, always harried by the
problem of "the acts," are an anxious
xious anxious to observe the results of
the Eden ROC's experiment with
Maurice Chevalier. The French
star insisted on doing only one
show a night a policy never be before
fore before attempted In that entertain

ment-mad city.

Dawn Adams' dad, Group Cap

tain James Adams, has been or ordered
dered ordered out of his cozy bachelor
quarters in the Rome mansion

of Prince Massimo. Now t n a t
Dawn's marriage to Massimo is

over, the prince doesn't want his

father-in-law around and the
Group Captain, considered one bf
the handsomest and most dashing
grandfathers iq Italy, will miss
hlis lush diggings.

Brieitte Bardot. an astrology

buff from 'way back, has had

her 1959 horoscope prepared by

a chap who star-gazes tor the
Paiis celebrity set. Am6ng other
predictions, he allowed that BB
wouldn't marry this year, and
he advised her not to take a hus

band until 1960 when the stars
will be right. But ho believes her

career will become "even more

brilliant' and that she'll win an
Oscar for an American movie to
be made wrthin the next two
years.

WU Sap-

A woman is bound to be bor boring
ing boring if she-

Works harder at staying thin
than at anything else.
Takes gratest pride in being a
"perfect housekeeper."
Assumes that everyone else is
as interested in her health as she
is.
Quotes her husband whenever
she is expected to geve an opinion
of her own.
Is still trying to be "cute" at
forty, or. fifty. ... 4 ,.1 --..
Consistently does more that ner
rushed she is and, how hectic her
share of listening.
Talks about her children all the
time.
Wants everyone to know how
rushed she is nad how hectic her
life is.
Never reads anything but de depends
pends depends on TV to keep her both a a-mused
mused a-mused and informed.
Never really listens to any voice
but her own, and will even break
into the middle of some one else's
sentence to have her say.
Is sure that nothing is as good
as it used to be. and is always say saying
ing saying so in a petulant voice.
Is easily hurt, so that you have
to watch what you sav for fear
of hurting her tender feelings.
Has no sympathy for others and
isn't reallv touched by any trag tragedy
edy tragedy or any bad luck that doesn't
directly affect her.
"Hasn't changed a bit" In the
last 10 years.
GETS "HAWK" CONTRACT
WALTHAM, Mass. (UPI;-Ray-theon
Manufacturing Co. an announced
nounced announced receint of a $50,731000
government contract for produc production
tion production of the Hawk ground-to-air
missile. The company said about
35 per cent of the total award will I
be famred out to subcontractors.

NORTH SI
A A 10 6 3
V
7S
97634
WEST EAST
At Alt
VJ10S78J VKQS6
KQJ AJ1085
K108 Q2
SOUTH (D)
AKQJS43

A3

84
A J 3

East and West vulnerable
South West North East
1 4k Pass 2 Pan
4 A Fast Pass Pass
Opening lead 4 K

The play of today's hand starts

out simply enough. West opens
the 'king of diamonds and con continues
tinues continues with the queln. East ov

ertakes and plays a third dia diamond
mond diamond and continues with the

queen. East overtakes and plays
a third diamond which South

ruffs.

South takes two rounds of

trumps, plays the ace of hearts

and runs his smalt heart in dummy.

South's next play is a low club

and u East plays the deuce

South can make the hand. All

he has to do is to eo risht ud

with the ace of clubs and ead
the three spot.
If West plays the klna he will

drop his partner's queen, and if

ne piays tne ten East will win
with the queen and have to lead

a red card. This lets South make
1L I 1 1 1 1 1 ,

uie nana since ne win oe aoie to
discard his jack of clubs and

ruff m dummy.

When Jerry Lewis -of Dallas

held the East hand In the recent

Ardmore tournament the play

went exactly as shown up to the
first club play. Jerry, who has

been playing tournament bridge

tor as long as I can remember,
has been on both ends of enouzi

plays of this type to recognize
one when it rears its uely head

He simply played his queen of
clubs and left South ne way to
avoid the loss of two club tricks
j i j.

ana ms comntci.

Q The bidding has been:
East South Wert North
1 Double Pass 1
Pass ?
You, South, hold:
A8 fAQ7 KJ4tm
What do you do?
. A Pan. You have an ordinary
oouWe without too much cptAe
The bidding continues with
two clubs by West and two
spades by your partner. What
do you do now?
. Answer Tomorrow

WASHINGTON (UPI) Arthur'

S. Flemming, Secretary of Health,

Education and Welfare, said yes

terday he had "high hopes" that

Congress would approve President
Eisenhower's middle-of-the road

civil rights program.

Hemming, who helped draft

the program, said he believed

wholeheartedly in the principles

of the legislation and that he
would dp everything possible to
convince Congress of the need for-

its adoption.

He said in a television inter

view (ABC College News Con

ference) that he was opposed to

the more drastic proposals ad advanced
vanced advanced by members of the con

gressional civil rights bloc.
Meanwhile Sen. Prescotl Riih

'(R-Conn.), who will co-sponsor

tne administrations proposals,
bewailed the fact that the Presi

dent's package did not include
legisiaion to crack down on ra racial
cial racial and religious discrimination

in labor unions.

He said the problem' should be

considered alone with the Presi

dent's plan. He said he was con-

TONIGHT ANYTHING GOES I...

"AMARRACHO NIQHT" 0! WACKY FUN-

Coma In a costuma any kind and be a part

this let the hair-down evening! y

THREE ORCHESTRAS CONTINUOUS MUSIC
VUU of the LOVELY QUEENS!
Off iolil, Chinese and Union Club with their Irrepres Irrepressible
sible Irrepressible courts In ooitume!

Adm. $2.00,

TCm. JAY COMPARSA NIGHT The big: wind-up to a memorable ; carnival J
Be prepared to danoe till dawn to music of 3 orchestras! Adm. $3,00

liquor hy the bottle, If desired
Drinks from 80e, to SI
Snacks, 7So to ft
(Dinner served In Bella Vista Room)

BVntvnva.

flLDENS
1(1 Fashion tCM
pA" flAQA&nlA
m) IUCH0 AZCARAGA Jj
EVERY MONDAY V
1 37 .:30 to 7:00 p.m. vXM
1 1! YOUR COMMUNITY NETWORK uWt
. 83(1 Kilocycles 1090 Kilocycles 1
I PANAMA "Oil COLON VI 3

!i

Curundu Resident

Mrs. Xenla Reyes

Dies This Morning

Mrs. Xenia B. Reyes, wife of

iomas E. Reyes of Curundu, died
at 5:10 this morning in Gorgas
Hospital. She was 35 yean old.
A rosary service will be held at

Gorgas Memorial Chapel at 6 p.m
tomorrow.
Funeral services will be con

ducted at 9 a.m. Wednesday- at

Our Lady of Fatima Chapel at Cu
rundu. Rev. John Power will of

ficiate. Interment will take place
at Corozal Ceme'ery.
Mrs. Reyes is survived by four
children, Magali M., 13; Thomas

E. Jr., 10; Roy E., 5 and John
turn mnntha an1 hnr m,rfhap Mpb

JMOHN Gibson of Miami, Fla.,

who Is at present on the Isthmus.

Reyes is a civilian emiploye of

the U.S. Army.

Father Denies Guilt
In Murder Of Boy
Found By Skaters
1

BRIDGEPORT, Conn. (UPI)

A jobless father insisted under in

tensive questioning yesterday that
he had nothing to do with the bru brutal
tal brutal staying of his 4-year-old son.

Louis Kish, 40, steadily clung to
his story during six hours of ini ini-termlttent
termlttent ini-termlttent Interrogation that e

was asleep in his hotel room
when Albert Rotzal disappeared

rnday.

Kish was arrested on a techni

cal breach of peace charge and
held under $50,000 bail a few
hours after three young skaters
Saturday stumbled onto the froz

en, battered body of the youngster
in a woods several miles away.
A preliminary medical report
raid the chubby youngster died

from a broken neck.

Kish, wearing a stirlped shirt

and sports jacket, cried when he

identified the body. The mui

tached father was described at be

ing "extremely nervous."

The 50-pound state ward had

been the object of a concentrated

search since his foster mother re reported
ported reported him missing just 24 hours
before his body was found. Mrs.
Henry Rotzal told police the two
had been shopping for toys when
he disappeared.
The FBI was standing by In

case it turned out to nave been a

sidering the introduction of a bO
on the question, but had not 7s
decided what form it should take
Bush sav) he was advised "that
some unions still exclude Negroei
from membership and that other!
have established 'Jim Crow' loe
als to segregate Negroes from
white members."
Rep. John D. Dingell (D-Mich.!
also announced he would intra
duce a bill today to make the.
Civil Rights Commission a per permanent
manent permanent government agency and
to expand its Investigative pow
ers.
Dingell said his bin would a
thorite the commission to investi investigate
gate investigate all complaints of violation!
of civil rights. The commission's
primary duty now is to Investi Investigate
gate Investigate denials of voting rights.
Under the President's propos proposals,
als, proposals, the commission, now slated
to expire late this year, would be
extended for another two years.
He did not propose any increase
in its powers.

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MONDATr FEBRUAHI 1951.. v

PAGE 8S
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWS? APR
(Caribbean Series

if,

h
S
1
f. M
I
V
' I
'if

Puerto Rico-Cuba Open;
Venezuela Vs. Panama

By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
A chartered Ctfia plane with the Panama Pro Professional
fessional Professional League champion Kings aboard was sche scheduled
duled scheduled to arrive in Caracas at noon today.
The Kings will represent Panama in the 11th
Caribbean Series which gets underway at Caracas'
fhiversity City Stadium tomorrow at 5:30 p.m. (Pa

nama time),

Cuba plays Puerto Rico in the
first contest, and Panama meets
Venezuela in the nightcap.
The annual classic brings to together
gether together the champions of the Cu Cuban
ban Cuban Puerto Rican, Venezuelan
md Panamanian winter leagues
md Is a double round-robin af af-'air
'air af-'air with doubleheaders on tap
very night through Feb. 15.
Cuba's ontry this yoar is the
Almondares club which, like the
Kings in Panama, were the reg regular
ular regular season pennant winners.
Puerto Rico and Veneiuela will
be represented by Santuree and
Orlente respectively, victors of
post-season playoffs.
University City stadium is a
nodern 35,000-seat concrete struc struc-ure
ure struc-ure which was completed in 1954
.ndwasthe site of the 1955 Series.
There are no posts or pillars to
jbstruct the fans' view.
The three visiting teams, as well
BS accompanying dignitaries will
be quartered in the luxurious Ho Hotel
tel Hotel Humboldt on top of Mount Avi Avi-a
a Avi-a an elevation estiamted at
three times the height of Ancon
Hill-whieh overlooks the city of
Caracls The swank hostelry can
be reached only by cable car.
The Caribbean Federation will
hold its annual meet.ne .hi .connec
tlon with the tourney ft the Hum
boldt at 3:30 this ?0"v
ttpr on the agenda will be Pan
Tma's reouest that are lefthander
Dkk LuebVe. who will appear in
Panama's first game only, be re replaced
placed replaced bv Carta Vieja righthander
BilLu.bkk.will Uav. Caracas on
Wednesday so
U.S. in time to enter the Armed
Services Saturday. Slack was
taken along by the K.nqs, await awaiting
ing awaiting approval by the other three
teams to remain and form part
of the R.P- squad.
Panama has been dubbed the
"Cinderella" of Series because
cittpfntlv eood showing

despite usual pre-classic Pjedic Pjedic-.tions
.tions Pjedic-.tions that she was too weak to put

up any kind oi a nam im

In the ten years oi
Panama has won once, finished
second once, tied for second place
five times, finished third once and
last twice.
Cuba holds a 5-4 edge over Puer Puerto
to Puerto Rico as Series winners, while
"Venezuela has never been crowned
champions.
Panama's supporters expect the
Kings to give a good account of
themselves but the club will have
to overcome a jinx that has
plagued Panama teams on the two
occasions that they have played in
Venezuela.
In the two instances that Pan Panama
ama Panama has wound up last, it has
been in Caracas. Spur Cola fin finished
ished finished In the cellar in 1951 and
Carta Vieia suffered the same
fate in 1955. Puerto Rico's San San-turee
turee San-turee club copped the bunting
those two years, and is generally
considered by observers as the
team to beat this time.
Inaugural ceremonies are slated
to -begin at 5 p.m. tomorrow with

the presidents of the four leagues
taking an active part in the open-

ine activities, 'f

Plans call for Puerto Rico's

Carlos Garcia de la Nbceda to

throw out the first ball from the

mound, catcher will be Herman
Ettedgui of Venezuela, batter will
be Panama's Raul (Lul) Arango
and Cuba's Dr. Arturo Bengochea

will call the pitch from behind the

plate.

The full playing schedule fol

lows :

Tuesday, Feb. 10 Puerto Ri Rico
co Rico vs Cuba; Venezuela vs. Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. Wednesday, Feb. 11 Cuba
vs. Panama; Puerto Rico vs.
Venezuela.
Thursday, Feb. 12 Puerto
Rico vs. Panama; Venezuela vs.
Cuba.
Friday, Feb. 13 Cuba vs.
Puerto. Rico; Panama vs. Vene Venezuela.
zuela. Venezuela. Saturday, Feb. 14 Panama
vs. Cuba,'- Venezuela vs. Puerto
Rico.
Sunday, Feb. 15 Panama vs.
Puerto Rico; Cuba vs. Venezuela.

Auburn Starts

Spring Football
Training Today

AUBURN, Ala. (UPI)-The Au Auburn
burn Auburn Tigers, boast'ng a wide ar array
ray array of depth in 66 candidates fo

the 1959 varsity, start spring foot football
ball football training today.

Coach Ralph (Snug) Jordan, re

peating his prediction of anoth another
er another fine team this year, said his

biggest job in the sprins grid
practice would be finding re replacements
placements replacements for the s.x regulars
lost to graduation.
Jorda l said p the SG varsity
candidates. 43 ..re sopnomoies. 11
are juniors' and 12 are savors.
The Aut. --mr siiri hp

most likely starters, as things,
stand now v:-t lid be Bobby Was

den, left er.d; Tcrfd ro-et, Iff

tackl Zeke Smitn, id: suard;

Jackij Burkett, c.-!r; G. W
Clapp, right guar!. Kei Rice

right tackle; Leon Sexton, right

end; Bryant Harvard, quarter
back; Jimmy Pettus, left half halfback;
back; halfback; Lamar Rawson, right half
back; and Ed Dyess, fullback

The annual A day me
March 7 will climax the -:lay

drill.

t I h "I
iwwiWiWWMfeMm iiiMmwmwliMmiw 1 1 1 r n in iminin mini mi ii -rmiTrmrnm-r-mr mum mm 11 in f

Kentucky;? Unbeaten Aubuirivl

Rolling Toward Head-on Clash

By FRED DOWN

Kentucky, the nation' No. 1

team, and Auburn, .tfa country'!
ooy unbeaten team, are rolling
toward zad-on Feb. 21 clash

that could decide -the Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern .Conference- and tie national
college basketball,- championship.

isotn the mighty, Wildcats ana

the golden-touched iTigerg scored
easy victories on another formful

Saturday qight which saw only

one of tne nation 3 top 10 teams
beaten' Sixth ranked -Michigan

State wag ambushed, 85-81. by

. rotate? 4m the ,latter.'s home

court at uuayene, una.-.
Kentucky blitzed MississiM)!. 97

72, third-ranked Kansas State wal-

loned Colnmrin 70-SQ fmirlh.

ranked Cincinnati whipped Tem-

pie, 8U-0U, iirtn-nanKea wortn uar uar-oliniiState
oliniiState uar-oliniiState -defeated South Card Card-liaa,
liaa, Card-liaa, 72-65, seventh-ranked Auburn
bopped Georgia, -: 95-69, eighth eighth-ranked
ranked eighth-ranked Bradley beat Drake, V71-50,
and 10-th ranked West Virginia
downed Holy Cross. 96-90. Second-

ranked North Carolina aihd ninth-

ranked. St. Louts were idle.
, Wildcats Now 18-1,

Kentucky's victory raised its

season record to 18-1 while An

burn ran its winnine streak to 27

gamesincluding 16 this season.
Kentucky has turee more games
and Auburn has two before the

bis reb. 21 showdown.

Johnny Cox scored 22 points and

jlhck rarsons aaaed Zl ftr Ken

tucky which opened up a 53-38

nalftime margin. Kentucky has

won 7 straight games since its loss,
to Vanderbilt while Mississippi

nas -a 7-ii record lor the campaign.

Sharp-shooting Auburn hit 56.3

per cent of its shots from the field

in one of its easiest victories of

the seifcson. The Tigers' first team

played only about 30 minutes of

the game, mth Rex Frederick and

Henry Hart sharing scoring boa
a: arie points each.

Big O Hat r'tfljn

t)scar Robertson-wks held to at

points but teammate Ralph Davii"

wuun. iw it as vincinnai
scored its 16tt win in 18 games. H-k

wa an ou-oiKnt lor noMrtson. ttii ...

national scoring leader, who madtaf t
only seven of 17 ..toti,T

- Worth Garouna State led by onU,1
34-33 at' halftime but maintained,
a slim margin over outh Carolina;
throughout the entire second half?'

Walt Hudson sewed 22 points foi
South Carolina to Jead both teams.

Bob rehrman teored 2i pomtl..
to lead Purdue's "upset of Michi Michigan
gan Michigan State, which led, 45-42, al'.
halfUme. i Spurtaof star 1 Johnny;
Green fouled out with, seven mini;
ufes left in the game. Purdue. i:
now 4-3 in J ig Ten play and Mich

igan oune e-g.

BALBOA SWIM TEAM Balboa team coach Pat Bally will' enter one of the strongest all around awfannUng teams in the
seventh annual Gamboa Civic Council Swim Meet with a possibility of two teamsiri some of the relay events. Pictured above
are 25 members of the Balboa team with Pat, who will compete on Sunday, March, at 3 p.m.

Servce Center Theatres
TONIGHT

BALBOA Air Conditioned
6:15 & 8:40
Natalie Wood, Gene Kelly
MARJORIE MORNINGSTAR
in Color!

COCO SOLO 7:00
Elizabeth Taylor
Paul Newman

CAT ON A HOT TIN ROOF"i

in Color!

DIABLO HTS. 7:00
John Smith Fav Spain
"THE CROOKED CIRCLE"

MARGARITA 7:00
Randolph Scott
'DECISION AT SUNDOWN"

7:00

PARAISO

Anna Magnani
Anthony Quinn
'WILD IS THE WIND"

SANTA CRUZ 7:00
"TABOR THE GREAT"
- and -"Serial"

CAMP BIERD 7:00
Henry Fonda
Anthony Perkins
"THE TIN STAR"
In VlstaVision & Color!

Signed Athletes'
Visit To Campus

Causes Protest
COLUMBIA, S.C. (UPI) Re Reports
ports Reports that two highly-touted South
Carolina prep football stars who
visited the Universiy of South
Carolina campus Saturday after
signing grants-in aid at Clemson
brought a verbal blast from Clem Clemson
son Clemson head. Coach Frank Howard.

The two high school standouts,
Wade Hall, 6-1 tackle from
Winnsboro and William McGuirt,
6-1, 200 pound fullback from l.an-

eastern visited on the Soutn Lar

olina campus here Saturday.

However. Howaro replied mai

I still think those two boys are

coming to Clemson." The Tiger

coach added he had talked to bom

of the bovs last week and they

had assured turn they were still
manning to enter Clemsr. next

fall.
The veteran Tiger athletic he;u'

told a Touchdown Club audience
here last month that Clemson did
not approach high school athletes
already signed by another ACC
school and he hopyl I he practice
would be generally observed.

Don January

Valencia Open

Tourney Winner

CARACAS, Fb. (UPI) Pen
January yesterday scored an
easy eleven-stroke victory in
the $10,000 Valencia Open at
Carabobo Golf Club in Caracas,
Venezuela. January toured tho
72 holes in 273.
Ernie VoSsler was the runner runner-up
up runner-up with art oven par 284
while Pett Cooper wound up
third with a 287. Johnny
Pott was fourth with 291 and
Bob Toski fifth with 296.
(Ed tor's Note: January wis
second to Pete Cooper in the.
recently held Panama Open).

fFFfCnWHELPfof
ASTHMA MUCUS
AMhma and Bronchitla attack! ruin
your Deep, undermine your strength
and weakn(your heart. Mtndtca
turti to work through your blood to
overcome asthma and bronchitis at attacks.
tacks. attacks. It helps dissolve strangling mu mucus
cus mucus and promotes free, easy breath breathing.
ing. breathing. Mendaco's action is effective even
In old and stubborn cases. Get Men Men-daoo,
daoo, Men-daoo, from any drugstore today and
ne how much better you sleep and
breathe tonight, and how much better
you will feel tomorrow. Mendaco
fights discomforts of Asthma, Bron Bron-ultls
ultls Bron-ultls and Hay Fsver.

BIG BRAGGER. Don Bras:;

jacknifed over the bar to set a

new Millrose Games pole vault

record of 15 feet,, 6Vi inches

at Madison Square Garden.

DRIVE-IN

TCPAY

Hall Of Famer

Nap Lajoie Dies

60c.
30c.

1:00
9:00

ONE DAY ATTRACTION!
Van Heflin, Ruth Roman, in
"TANGANICA"
In TECHNICOLOR!

I TOMORROW

CLOSED f or
C A R N I V A L

Pacific Service
Teenage League
Fort Clayton 10 0

Fort Kobbe 6 4

Rodman Naval 2 7

Albrook AFB 18
Fort Clayton's Junior Cavaliers
won their tenth straight victory
last Tuesday evening, Feb. 3, at
Jarman Field when they defeat defeated
ed defeated the Rodman Naval team by a
score of 17 to 7.

Fort Clayton's Ruben Rivera al

lowed only one hit in the seven

inning game and struck out 17
Navy batters. Bud Batcheldor

and Tom Kgan were me Dig guns
for Clayton as they collected
three hits each. Navy came alive
in the seventh Inning when Peter Peterson,
son, Peterson, Navy's pitcher, drove a
sharp single into center field to
lead a four-run Navy rally; how however,
ever, however, the rally was halted, by Ri Rivera
vera Rivera when he struck out Barke Barke-ma
ma Barke-ma for the final out of the game.
This evening, Feb. 9, at seven

o'clock, the Fort Clayton Junior
Cavaliers will play the Ocelots of

the Fastlich Teenage League, me
fcamo will be played at Fort
Clayton's Jarman Field. This
game promises to be a thriller
as both teams are leading their
respective league. Starting pitch pitchers
ers pitchers will be Bergere for Fort Clay Clayton
ton Clayton and Betis for the Ocelots.

DAYTONA BEACH Fla Feb.
9 (UPI) Napoleon" Lajoie, :82-.
year-old ehartert member of base baseball's
ball's baseball's HaH of Fame, died -at Haiti
fax Hospital at 9 -a.m. EST Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. v v
Hospital authorities said the
venerable ex4asebalh great was
admitted .last week after an at at-tack
tack at-tack of pneumonia and 'ppear4
to have been improving.-
However, because Qt complica

tions due to his advanced age,

ne suiterea a reiapse,- a- spokes

man said. He Was to have been

released from the hospital last

Thursday to return to is. home ift

this 'resort area.

The graceful, smooth fieldihgi

Frenchman has' been hailed by

many as the second baseman
of all time.

But he began his major league

career with the Philadelphia Ath

letics as a catcher j,in 1896. Two

years later; the team -maugei
shifted him to second base to-' ca

pitalize on his amazing folding

abilities. : .Lt

Lajoie played .21. seasons In

the major, leagues, finishuig with

a .338 patting average..
For four years .he rled the A

merican League batting race,; Ha
had a .405 in 1901, -.865 in 1903,
a .381 in 1904 andd 1. 329: in 1905.

In 1905 he was rrrmed manager

for the Cleveland Indians. ,

He nearly won the American

League pennant several times,
but accidents and injuries to the
teams always : stopped hint. In

1908, the team came within half

a game of winning the champion
ship.-; . ::..:.:: ;?'
OLYMPIC BIATHLON

NEW YORK NEA) The

North American Biathlon Chant'

pionships at Squaw valley,
Calif Mar 3. wilt serve' as the

Qualifying trials for the -I9G0

Olympic squad.

Lightweight

Fights To Top
"V '"''" -"'J

Week's Boxing

Bradley Cruiset fmt

Brndley ran s up f 41-27 lead

over uraKe at toe nan ana mea. t
cruised tn Its ixth ttin .ln wva' 1 4

Missouri Valley Conference garnet
Joe pmy -ilcDade had 1$ poUjtr
and three othet Bravei Kcored

double &Bmm&AW'"&W? I- Si
West v Virginia toinMhali"
time : deficit, to jn-ake' JHoly Crosi
its 18th victim ia 31 saxnes. Allt.i

Amjejica candidate Jerry iWest"

taineers wno nave won 31 cortj

In other games, Mairquettil
scored its 15th straight win witl'

a-o-60 decision over Loyola :
ranked Oklahoma City. 80-63." 17th,

ranked Mississippi State downed

Tennessee, oz 45, 9tn ranked
Northwestern defeated Illinois. 88

79, Louisville beat Kansas, -82-7V.
14th-ranked Utah crushed Wych,'
ming, 86-57, Texas downed Bay"
lor, 65-52, Notre Dame' toppeif,
Canisius, 76-59, and Texas Curjc
tian beat. .Texas Tech; 86-59.', .

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE

Maer Division

NEW YOR KCUPIKTwo Hght-

weicht fiehts.. one for the world

chsmpionship,' feature this" week's
boxing schedule. n'.-f: .,, A
' Joe Brown is favored at 3-1 to

kjfeej; his 135-pound crown in a. 15-

rouna aeieense against, jouuny
Busso- atjthetHouston (Tex.) Coli

seum-, lwednsday''-'iuglit' .-v
, .It'a-a' return ibout, Lanky Biisso
of New York won a 10-round non non-title
title non-title decision over champion Brow
of New Orleans at Miami pea.ch,
Nov. ; 5. Neither JoUght -since.

But Brown, making his sixth de

fense, is favored, 'because t he; al al-wavs'j
wavs'j al-wavs'j cets very nsharn'!.;; for' "a

nut anu jic is t'luoiuoicu
the better all-round boxer-puncher.
Brown, 34, ; has. a :72-15-9i; record
that includes 32 knockouts.- ;He

also-, .engaged In two no-decision
affairs. Busso's 35-7-1' list includes

ls xayoes. bussois omy 24.
Their title fight will be tele
viser! hv ARC at 10 n m

' The oihers TV. lightweight fight

a lO-rounder brings together
former contenders Frankie Ryft
of, New York and .Cisco Andrade

ox tomptop, calif.,.,-at v Madison

Muare uarden, Friday -nighti

Andrade is a slight favorite at
6.-5 to win. their nationally ; tele televised
vised televised and broadcast '(NBC) fight

because of his harder punch ahd
because Ryff cuts ; esily. Ryf.
-registered only : four knockouts
during his 39-6-0 .career;' Aridride
scored'o kayoei during his 39 4-2

' STREIT.PENROSE

JUPITER. Fla. (NEA) -Mrs

Marlene Stewart Streit- and Jack

Penrose have been, paired for

the' National Amateur Mixed
Foursomes at l.the Tequegta
Country Club, Feb. 10-14. V i

Seriously

TODAY-iriKiEAircsEsJODAY

CAPUT OLIO
0.35 0.20
THE LONG HAUL
- with -Victor
Mature
- Also
SCREAMING MIMI
- with -Anita
Eckberg

T V O L
0.35
Prohibited for
Minors:
THE SNORKEL
Peter Van Eyck
FRENCH PICTURE
ARMAS DE MUJER
Brigltte Bardot

VICTORIA
0.25 0.15

LORD OF THE
JUNGLE
ELEPHANT
STAMPEDE
FLYING WINGS

RIO

0.35

0.20

Special Attraction I
Coronation of
Pope John XXIII
DANGEROUS EXILE
with Belinda Lee
HOUSE OF SECRETS
with Barbara Bates

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

MMaaaMMIMMaaMHaMHaMMaWflMaliaVHaVBM y'

red

lit Auto Mideiip

i?BERKELEYV Cali0! (UPI)'

Bi :Rigney, .41,; manager, of the
San Francisco Giants, was -eri.
Ouslr .injured early Sunday when

W- apparently fell 'I asleep ; at the

wneei ot nit ear and struck
utility pole. 1 "-.: i

Rfgney suffered a' fractured

law and his ; wife. -Paula. 38. suf

lerea a fracturwj hip In these

:: Police said that Rlahev and his

wife admitted having been drink j
ing;.- before the accident, but :the
office -who investigated did not
issu;va citation. The officer said
Riguey apparently fell, asleep at
the awheel.... .n, .S.-ri,
Tjilsr two were taken to Henlck
Memorial Hospital vfor emergency
treatments and then transferred
to, KSiser Hospital rln W a lrt ut
Creek. Attendants at kaiser Hos

pital reported the 'two -were ; in
iserious, condition. f .,; -.

Team

Lincoln Life
Gibraltar life
Elks 1414

Seymour Agency i
Spur Cola -Police
.-fiX-W'.

WL
7 2
3 2

4 4

ft
0 3

Seymour 5 Lincoln Life 4
The league-leading Lincoln Lif

ers landed on the offerings of

Bobby Farrell in. the first inning

and piled up a lour run lead.

Things looked rather bleak for

the aeymour Agency team and
for the second place Gibraltar
fans who were in the stands root

ing for the Seymours.

Charlie Joyner, the Lincoln Life

chucker had things under control,

although in the third inning the

Seymours pushed a run across.

in the next to the last inning

Joyner's control left him and be

fore the inning was over Bobbie
Ostrea was brought in to save

the game,- but before Ostrea

could settle down to strike out the

last two batters, for runs corss corss-ed
ed corss-ed he platter and Seymours

went ahead by one run.

For Lincolns, rightfielder Fran

cis opened the final inning with
a booming double down the right

field line. However, Farrell bore
down and retired the next three,

leaving the tieing run on second

lae juncoin Life defeat now
creates a tie in the loss column
between Gibraltar and Lincolns.

Gibraltars must face Seymotf

and Police, while Lincoln Life

takes on Spur Cola during this

last week of the first half.
The box score:

Lincoln Ab R H

Thompson 2b 4 0

Engelke 3b 1 1 tj

Joyner, p-lf 111
)strea, ss-p 4 l.o
Kiamco, lb 3 11
Deming, 3 0 0
Francis, Rf 3 0 1
Douglas, cf 3 0' 1
Kelley, 2b : 1 0 0
Jacobson, If,', n 2 0 0

Seymour
Spencer, 3b 2 2 1
Canavaggio, cf 2 0 1
Black, c-lb 3 0 0
Watson, ss 3 Q l
FarreL p 3 0 1
Rogers, 2b 10 0
H. Rogers, rf ; 2 0 0
Kenneally, 2b-rf 2 10
Robinson, c 111
Patton, lb c 1 0 0
Brogie,. K 1 10
Farm Divis'on
Seymour i ? 7 0

Riwis 4 2
Mutual 4 3
Gibraltar 3 4
Police Jr. 15
Cyrnos ; is

0
0

8. 0 t.

3 0 J:

; Seymours :
Brogie, If i 2
Moses, ss '.'...; 4 3

Yuzna, c
Wallace, 3b

uaiiardo. 2b

Whitney, p
Anguizoja, Ui kf
McGinnis v,,
WfflUr. tf j''-V'.'...

Gibraltar J Mutal of Omaha 7

In the battle between the lnsum

ance outfits. Mutual of i- Omaha.

took the measure of the Gihral.

tar Lifers. ; Mutual chuckers Hay

tuals were, strong in- the, clutch.,

es, allowing only two runs on,
eight hits.. Tomanelli, Bay ? and,
Morse were, the chief natters for

tne winners with two hits each

mutual of Omaha
Hay, p -v :. h-
Tomanelli, c
Bay, ss
Nelson. If v

Carney, lb

hellers, rf
Morse, cf
Elmore, 3b -Smith,
rf

': mi
3 1-9
3 3 4:

Mallahan
Foster
Beardall
Silen
Romero
Craig
Peterson
Hilzinger
Cornish
Jenkins
Thompson

Gbralter

1 2

0
0
0.0,
1 &
1 0
" c
9
off
oc
ifi
09 t
0 A:H

Sommefs Sparks Win
Isthmian. Little Leaf ue

830 Xca. fiamiM 1090 Xcbfol5nt

iTOpAf ENCANT0 35 0

x. Mris Tvmasor,. in

' James JArness"1 in

"GUN THE MAN. DOWN",

Seymour Junior 12 Cyrnos 1
; In a slam -, bang Se scoring
game, the Seymour Juniors retain retained
ed retained their undefeated record. While
the runs were plentiful the hits
were not so bountiful.! However
third baseman Wallace of Sey Seymours
mours Seymours collected three hits.
The. box. score: -- '.

Cyrnos
Smith. If

Hudson, cf

rope, P
Schenert, 3b

a. uevaeau,. c
Ribble, 2b
Turner, ss
Montayne, rf,
J. Sears, 1

Ab R H

3 1 ,2

. &
3
3
3
,3
3
,3

Defending champions Somme.
Sparks took the opening gam of
the 1959 season defeating Mutual
of Omaha runner up club by
score of 7-0 behind" the .brUUavt
2 hit pitching of Justino Tula.
Antonio. Rodriguez of Mutual tt
Omaha also pitched a wonderful
2-hitter, rbut loose filding jby hi
team mates spoiled his chance
for a victory. Claude Hoesn f

Sommers Sparks hit the f fr'
homer of the .. season, a 185 ftt
blast over the lef fielS. wli a.

las aUo had l .in 2. G.' Todd t

Omaha was the only hitter of, hit
team 2 in 3....' ;.' Jv.v'"'i,,
The opening ceremonies started
at 3:45 p.m. with, Claude .. jSnvtlC
President of the League openini
address welcoming parents r ana
fans also introduced Mtv.MriCgis
ty of Mutual of Omaha and Mr;
Sosa of Elga S.A. two- of aug
sponsors to the public.,' '
After the players frepeated thai
Little League; pledge and saluted
the flat! raised bv Josenh French:

McCarthy .walked to the rnoirhd f

ana inrew me nisi pucn 10 cosa
and the 1959 season was under
way with approximately 300 fani 4
on hand for the opener.
Umpires Were; Dudley Jones! M
home plate Tom Lowe and .At
fred Farrell on the bases. ;t;-NexJ
schedule game, will be Wednes
day Feb. ll. V 7'
Nehi vs ,TiyoU Motors,;, ,ttm
4:15 p.m.!:':'!iv. ; '',..;, f '.' ;
The schedule for! the' ,weeklf
as follows: .X i&,

0 00 Thursday,. Feb. 12, C.B.S, v

0 0 Friday, Feb., 13, Nehi vs.u,

1 Oltual of Omaha, time 4:15 P.m. .5

1 ,0 Saturday, .Feb.. .14,, Sommepf f

11 sparks vs u.b.s.,, time 2:45 p.ni.
1, 0 Elga vs Tivoli Motors,, doubla

13.2 game.

S -1



MQNDAY, TIX&EAXti, 1951
;v TH1 PANAAU AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
PAGE SEVEN
J
No-Hit No-Run Game For Westinghouse
(Aaybe ; He CahT Fight,
Base On Balls
-X
It's an
old friend
r
Try For
Out
J
uame :

V

- ., , '

Spoils'-

Ask Imi Antfionv

Perfect

y (iAfcllYJMYON

4 ;avi,)

, NfcW VOKK (NEA) r- It
took, Kubea Vsrgas nine years to
.cqnvinc. somebody Uiat h could

- LgbU V '" : j. il,;IH- A T" I.1'
But when he got through be
Bad a tremndous witness for the
rnmnliintnt .It' otii.Tnnt Alltho-i

mip. the. ftitmlui) hal1a.nffr flf

the .light-heavyweight champion,!
Archie,., Moore, and clamoring, i
fo t crack ,,.';' Floy4 '..Patterson,',:
- and the big-pri....'.
On of the more extraordinary j v
thri iif thik fir anv other year i k

was rather ploughed off. by, New I
York sports; writers,'" which isn't)

ujtulual tnese ,aays, ; wun du

lots,. Cus D'Amato doing hit best 4

acter.but of Floyd Patterson, etc.
But let's V hot put the lead of
this highly, unusual story in th
last paragraph. So, we start
vith Senor ..- Vargas punching
Anthony .around .for vlO rounds

a juaoison oqjiarr ; urun ; uu
missing kn6cking tim out only
walth the Jieifl jof a ery fripndly
referee who actually picked him
lip at eight and took his good

tip tubbing .off the gloves.
thti I an extraordinary 0 story

ii sev? ral directions,, stating

with intrigue. And isn't K nice
w know1 tht smsrt; prictice x x-in
in x-in in thi hk himUn business

Autjiid ot its nromotion? No

.TIM KhH FrinVi CSrbO In

tBist sketch. Just coiiple ft

tli fight guys tryiiig desperate desperately
ly desperately to sll young man they
knew could fight.
Ut'i tompleta thiitory- that
ntlllitas lw on television and
then- go' 'Jsck to the beginning.
Unwanted Vartfas sidled through
the hemp' out In the' betting and
one would get you two if you
suspected he would go four,
sfvefix,- Tounds.
;i.r.- &$,.:. .'.
What did they see? Well, the
guy, looks 1 Jiks he,; Just hopped
out of the make-up ..department
for 'a Mexican movie, well tail,
ofed moustache. ..and all., Ito S
a dead ringer for Rkmon Na Navarro,
varro, Navarro, thjOld picture star.
. Before the fight, Ernie Braca,
the Broldway TestauTateur and
all-rouhd shsrpie, said ; this1 was.
1W workout before "Betting

iomeon like Patterson or Ine4

mar jonansson. rraca..n
ro jiiiv
4u1iui; Helfend, thwv chairman
ef th- :Nw York commission!
refused to,; approve, f th .match.
When" Mejvin ;Krurewitch. sue sue-rf.H.,1
rf.H.,1 sue-rf.H.,1 ha aoreed. BV this

ttm, Ralph' Gambino, veteran

lXIS Angeles nancuer, am
bulred a piece of Senor Vajgai.
H ipent two days and $136 In
telephone calls squaring the
Match.' The Gafifornia commis commission
sion commission refused 'to rtcotamend it.
tWe don't wiiflt atiy mor1 one
or 'two round khockduts," aaid
HeUaad. Finally, Ernie Braca,
Anthony's guy, appealed to the
New York board.
S Brack won the decision. ( The
match was approved. After all,
tRere Isn't much around and
the International Boxing Club
Kill to fill television dates.

i v!

f i

Ruben, Yaxgas

. Vargaa' record was spotty

say the least.
"He was IS when he first came
to me," recalled Bert Brodose,
a Orettv eoori California welter

in the late l920's, and now the

Eropnetor of a cleaning estab estab-shmeht
shmeht estab-shmeht in San Francisco. ""He
was skinny and Just i tid : and
I told him to com back ift two
yars. ;
"Two years tb 4 day h woke
m uo at 7 o'clock in th morn

ing and reminded me of the ap appointment.
pointment. appointment. I didn't think he
could fight, tried to discourage

him, but he persisted.

"You know about Ruben win

ning the national amateur cham championship,
pionship, championship, but not about the trou

ble I had moving him.
"When I could set nowhere

in Sao Francisco, where nobody

believed he could ; fight, I got

hold of Gambino in Los An-

geles, He said he would sell a

piece T0ft the., fighter to rranit
Sinatra, arranged a match at
the Hollywood American Legion

Stadium with Monroe Katiirr
It was a terrific hot night and

Ratliff- closed Ruben's left eye

with a butt in the Jthird and the
referee stopped It in the sixth..

, tie can e iieni,- said amaira.

"When this waa settled." cut

in Gambino," I told Brodose to

get Jluben m snapesaarran-

cjSC9,s,xne rea taper wouia- giys
us no time in New York. I told

Brodose to take him to Still'

man's Qymnajium,, where all
Anthony aaents. could see him.

As vou know bow. Ruben is a

weaver and a bobber. I told him
to stand up straight and just jab
like a jerk and. more important

look like one.

"When- Braca got th reports,

he was afraid they'd call it all

off, but we kept Ruben looking

like a sao.

"At the weigh-in, Braca asked

me wher we had been, rve

been shopping,' I told him. 'I
bought neon lights to put oq the

soles of your ngnter shoes.'

"Erme Braca tnougnt l was

kidding.
'Now he knows I wasn't."

by
JOE WILLIAMS

Mehtlon'an old ballplayer tol
Casey Stengel and you can al almost
most almost hear the wheels whir and
levers lank as he sets In motion
the cbmplex mechanism of ms
i m'ftpry, -remarkably exact, vi vi-"JSf
"JSf vi-"JSf ditaU, often rich in drama-XV-ji
.nm.ins Incident.

'KrSur Zach Wheat

-- YaU of Famet Good!
. ';v Jdda-dohe 'that a long
i 'Let me teU you some-bout-
this Mr. Wheat. Mr.
K.. Jy Davis Wheat.
tMVhn know, 'of -course. Mr.

Wheat was flamed fof a coupia
very important Deople. 2aehary
Tvlrii, H wheel In the Mexi-

an war. 'and Jeff Davis, presi president
dent president of the -South in Civil War,

which you1 will find in your ms
fbry Books. n :

'"But what I want to -tell you
about Mr. Wheat is this. He was
tje nly great ball sjayer who

M never oooeu, bidbic.uuic,

Kansas City, Mo., he took a

neighborly interest in me ana

got me a locxer next to mm in

the old Washington Park club

house in Brooklyn, and now

am making my deeboo in center

field against the Pittsburgh Pi

rates, and seeing Wagner for the

first time.

la retiring 27 -of 28 men. he
faced, VChico" Martin, with oe
support from his Westinghouse
.eammates, cllncheu the first half
of the Americari Legion Junior
Baseball League i and registered

ue league s rst po-intter nn- Sat Saturday's
urday's Saturday's .gam played at Balboa
Stadium. . j, ; ;
Martin,'. in bei(tiht Orange, Kist
16 to 0, rjetired the first 23 men

in row: With two out in the
8th,1 he gave up i base on balls

on uomorowsty,. wno was the on only
ly only member of Qrang Kist to touch
first base, In eoine the full nine

innings, "ChicoT' recorded 3, stride

, Wcst'nhbus. with a record of

seven wins ana to losses, is
heavy favorite to .capture the 2nd
half of the season to become the

American Legion : Department

cnampions. i ,i':
In addition to excellent pitching,
the team is loaded with nower hit

ters. According to iast week't hit-j

ung stajtisucs, westinghouse 'p!a-

u m us yiajcis ii uie lup ita,
of which: the three hichests art

Sim Allen;-407," Allen Scott 400'and
Ray AmWo 348. All play with West
inghouse. Price, batting at '29

ranked number 8. : i

Spur Cola gained in its hold on
2nd place by squaking past Pana

ma insurance 7 toe. in Satur Saturday's
day's Saturday's game played at the Mount
Hop Stadium,' th. two teams were
tied 8. to 8 going into the' bottom
of the ninth. Hkanson drew
walk for the Colamen and stole
2nd bis. Stromberg wilkd and
Bowers hit out. Geddes struck out
and Morrison waalked-to load th
bases. Aftr getting two strikes on
will, Klamco, pitching for the In In-surancemen,
surancemen, In-surancemen, threw wild, allowing
Hakanson to score the tie breaking
run. ...... i

The box score:

.J:.: ........ :.,!
m r A1;
: i f" f
f : l- -.?7 -jivj. : 1 .i.-!k-w n .... Jl
. :
",- ., J4t , ', ?
1 --. n..r... ,.,,.,m .,.,.. 'W'-imitiiitiirifltWlili.--M mm

LOSER BY A HEAD-iHeatf seemingly burled ia tht turf, Ermu crashlanda on his neck just
past we last hurdle of steeplechase at Kempton Park, hard by London, Fallen Jockey John Johnny
ny Johnny Gilbert is only a whisker away from the flying hoofs of another jumper, ftashing.by.

Orange Kist
Ab R H O A
: 4 0 0 6.1

Methney, c

Berg, 3b 3 0
Roe, If, p 2 0
Corrigan, ss, p 3 0
Hern, lb 3 0
Dombrosky, cf, .20

Sullivan, 2b j 2 0

Eberenz, rf 1
McGowin, p If 3
Flumack (x) 1
Cunningham (xtf 1
Caldwell (xxx) 2

0 1
0 1
0 1
0 10

. 0 1

e
0
0
0
0
0

1
1

11
1 0

(x) Flumack ifor Roe 6th.

.(xx) Cunningham for Sullivan

(xxx) Caldwell for Eberenx 4th.

Amato, s

Morns, c
Carroll, 2b
Allen, cf
Scott, lb
Price, If
Rodgers, 3b
Speers, rf
Martin, p
Totals

Westinghouse

4 11

2 1
2 14
5 0
L, 1
2 11
0 0
1 0
0 0

1 0 18

14 27 20

Siete y Medio

To Capture

Burns Stretch

Carnival Classic

.Bases on balls off Mctowin 6,
Poe l, Corringan 1 (Oranie Kist).
Bases on balls off Martini. StroCk

out by McGowin 5,, Roe f, Corri

gan 1. Struck out ny Mirtin 13.
Winning pitcher Marti.

Losing pitcher r Mcoowm. s

base hits 3, Amato, scon, tioagers,
Oooonents hits off Mctowin 9,

Roe 2. Corrigan 3. Opponents hits

off Martin 0.

Score by Innlngi

Orange Kist 000 OM 0000
Wstinfhoue 074 21 02x-16

The box score:
Sour Cola

(1 fed when' you consider. Uiat he
played in Brooklyn almost aU his
M.5. I. fantatte'."' '

"They 'did not boo him even in
fie Polo Grounds when he Came
V iB there to play the Giants, and
itt those .dsys a Brooklyn; player
hn doei not eet himself booed

. lft the Pold Grounds. .well, you
V Would, hafttf believe he is a very
teetiliar person, Indeed.
: f'But Mr. Whtat was not a pe peculiar
culiar peculiar person. He was a very
Bice man, perfect gentleman,
m and off the field, and for some
S range reason, this was not held
gainst him, not even in Brook Brooklyn;
lyn; Brooklyn; which, now that I think
y more about It, la very puwling
It that." .. : ..
r To. one long exposed to Stenge Stenge-nse,.
nse,. Stenge-nse,. the .subsequent disclosure
that the resident Yankee manag-

. tr waa first made aware' of Hans
: Wagner's thunderous power be be-'
' be-' Causo -Wheat happened to come

rrom avansas City,' Kans., aia

, voi seem at all unreasonable or

. .moglcaI.-''(.;rtiiJr,v:v a

i."Wheri Mr. Wheat, who played

: icii new,, learnta l was rrom

Casey Moots Honui
"When Wagner comes to bat

Mr. Wheat tells me to move back

20 feet or so. "This Wagner hits
a very long ball," he says to me;
I am tempted to tell him that
this Stengel tan also rutf a very
long piece, but, to humor him,
I move back four or five dainty
paces and he shakos his head

and says 'You sre Still in too

close.'

"This time I make as if' t do
not hear him and stay whetp I
am, and the next thing you know

l am hish-tailing it for the fence,

with my tongue hanging out to
here, and when I finally catch

up with the ball wagner is trot trotting
ting trotting into third witn a triple."
Until Stan Musia) came .along,

Wheat, according to Stengel, was

tne nest left-hand nttwr me jnb
tlonal Leaaue had ever seen..

"He was such a murderous line
drive hitter and culled the ball

to tne right much he was

menace to life and limb, and I

have heard it said insurance com

pames would not issue a policy

to any first baseman who puy
ed affilnxf:' him

"Another I thlnir : about Mr,
Wheat. Ha was ; a '"good curve curve-ball
ball curve-ball hitter' as anybody ever saw,
then or now. In fact, he was so
good that John J. McGraw had
a rule which was that Giant pitch pitcher
er pitcher who threw Mr. Wheat a curve
ball would get fined $500,' or be
shipped to Peoria, which waa al
most .as bad.,",.,' :, .:.,,;. ?: ':

wm, cf '3
Damiani, ss 5
Belanger, lb 4
Weir, c 4
Hakanson, p 3
Stromberg, lb, p 3
Borselino, If 2
BoWers, If (x) 2
Geddes, 3b 4
Kunkel, rf 0
Rice (xx) 2

Totals 32

Ati

(x) Bowers for Burself o in Tth

(xx) Rice tor Kunxeijr .n.

ran iniurancaj

Forbes, cf 5 t 0- V 0
Amato, 3b '4 0 3 0
Egan, c ,. 5 1 15 2
Brieht. T.. SS 3 1 1 0 2

Womble. 2b 8 2 1

Kiamco. I) 4 1 1 0 2

McNatt. If '(!'

Lord, rf 3D 0 1 0

Brieht. ID 1 4 p 3 o

Totals VI

Winning pitcheri Striliberg.

ner and mood of an

reconstrhctint and anient, ruin

it occured to us, not 1 happily,
we had actually seen heat, play
ball before 'Ole Case I.
This was, In the Southern
Leaeue. from which, ai I .245 hit

ter with Mobile, he w later to

be bought or drafted pr Brook Brook-lvn.
lvn. Brook-lvn. And still clearly! Painfully

rememoereti is a noil run ne

hit off Glen! Leibhasdof Mem

phis which cost us a ko dollar

bet, our character, evl then, al already
ready already tainted by the told Roth

stein mtwence.

A big leaguer forM years,
Wheat averaged "317, IM, excel

lent figure in view oine many
years he swung aginskhe" dead

as Hits Aro Chosn

Listening to Stengel recount the

misty exploits of ms favorite Na National
tional National Leaguer in much the man

Kali Afalnit the livel

freak deliveries bannei

his peak, he successive

37S. .S7s ana .sa. ao

tell' you base hits
cheaper these days

It H OA

10 0

0 8
2 3
1 14
0 3

2
0
0
2
0
0

7 27 7

rchelogist

and past

Alt -T3a,

np opo

come

Mrs. Delia Acevedo's highly

rated Siete y Medio, which went
of a sliehly better than even mon

ey, mutuels choice to win the. $3 $3-000
000 $3-000 added one mile and on-eighth
Carniyal Classic yesterday after

noon at uie rresiaeni wemon race race-trick,
trick, race-trick, .amply rewarded his back

ers faith in him by racing tp a

thrilling comt-from behind one
length victory over runnerup Cons Cons-(antine.
(antine. Cons-(antine. Braulio Baeza. the track's lead-

Ling jockey, rode the winner and

such was hu confidence in: his
mount's ability that even when
stretch-burning Constantino flash flashed
ed flashed by entering the homestrech
he still held a snug hold on the

reins. It was not until the field

had straightened out in the

homestretch that Baeza turned
the five-year-old bay son of
Prince Tetra-Siska loose and came
throueh to score eoine -awav.

Constantino, capably ridden by

Amaao treamio, wound up sec second
ond second two lenghts ahead of Depend

able which, in turn, was anoth

er length and one-quarter ahead
of Ragazza. Dependable and Ra Ra-gaiza
gaiza Ra-gaiza used up, each other when
their riders foolishly engaged in

a suicidal battle for the lead

nea and' head until the final

tunong where both weakened 1 af after
ter after the telline Dice.

The time ior. the nine furlongs

waa a creauaoie i:sa 4-5. siete y
Medio returned SM.40 rn Hn mnA

.mi piace.

Alejandro Ycaza, who scored
with Jabalina and Cheritnn

oose laiavera, with post-to-post
victories aboard Mellizo and Sil Silver
ver Silver Heels, aharerl WVpv hnnnve

Silver Hfeels' $13 dividend was
the day's best straight pool while
the Chenton-Second Gun

combination was the day's best

ai uuus 01 JY0.4U...

The dividends:
FIRST RACE
l-Granadero $3.26, $2.60
1 Joyro $5,
SECOND RACE
1-Mellizo $6.60, 3.80
2-Chito $5.40
Fst Double: tlt.20
1- The 'Squire 7.20, $3.60
2- Riicai $4.40

I FOURTH RACE
1 Dofl Luis $3., $2i20
2- Rock'N'Roll $2.20
Qulnlela: $3.40

FIFTH RACE
1 Jabalina $4., $2.80
2 Tuti Fruti $2.80
SIXTH RACE
1 Cool Cat II $4:80, $3
2 Zapaton $3.60

SEVENTH RACE
1 Silver Heels $13, $5
2- Manandoagua 3.20
Second Double: $43.80

EIGHTH RACE
1 Big Sun $12.60, $5.20
2 Gran Capitan $5.20
Quintals: $28.20

NINTH RACE
1 Nogalina $6.80, $4.20
2- Te Matelot $3.60
Ono-Two: $18.20

TENTH RACE
1 Siete y Medio $4.40,
2 Constantino $3.40

ELEVENTH RACE
1 Cheriton $4.40, $3.40
2 Second Cup $6.80
One-Two $74.40

STAND FAST
SCOTCH WHISKY
H.now In the
tall triangular
bottt

A

DISTRIBUTORS
MOTTA Y MOTTA, LTDA.
fANAMA COLON

Read Our Classifieds

Panama Marlin
Club News
Fishing in Panama Waters
The Serf, Caiman and Pescado-

ra were out fishing for the past
few days at Plfias Bay. Frank
Vidlette" reports marlin and sail

fishing Still excellent. He boated
four marlin, all on 50 pound test
1: m.. .. .

une. lae iirsi, weigning approxi

mately lou pounas, tooit mm ten
minutes to land. Th second, a-

round 200 pounds, was noateij in 15
minutes, and the third, about 225
pounds, in 20 minutes. Newball al also
so also landed one weighing about 200
pounds. They caught aeven sail sail-fish
fish sail-fish

The Caiman got five marlin

strikes and boated one estimated
to be 320 pounds. They caught
three sailfish.

The Pescadora raised three
marlin and hooked one. but lost it.

They raised 10 sailfish and caught
three, The bait was plentiful and
all three boats got a load of dol

phin and some amber jack.

Losing pitcher: Kiamco.
Base on balls: Kiamco 14, Ha Hakanson
kanson Hakanson 6, Strumberg 1.
Struck out byt Strumber 6, Ha Hakanson
kanson Hakanson 7, Kiamco 12.
Home runs: Weir. ;' . :
Score by Iningi
Pan Ins. 000 131,001-6 6 2
Spur Cola 002 200 111-7 7 4

ftSTANIA LITTLE LEAGUE
The Betania Little League o
pener-has been set for 4 p.m.
Feb.1 14 at the' Betania Ball Paik,
Th first gam will be between

the Sabanas Braves and the Do Domingo
mingo Domingo Diax Yankees.) The second
game' pltr the Betania Dodgers

agauist toe Vista Hermosa Kca
SOX. '...','' '.
: All the players : In the league
are requested tb be on the field
in full uniform. at 8 6. m. for the

opening ceremony.

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
- J -r ' ' OF PANAMA '" i '- "'"
CMiiplcie Me-wlm
, The whole ticket has 5 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "B"

First Prize
Second. Prize
Third Prize

8856
5717
0766

$ 52,000.00
S 75,600.00
$ 7,800.00

No.
00M
015S
025
S35S
045
0556
065
trss
0956

rrtzet
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00

No.
1056
1156
1256
1356
1456
1556
1656
17.W
1856
1056

s
Prlieea
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00

No.
2056
2156
2256
2356
2456
2656
2656
2756
2856
2056

s
Priac
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.60
156.00

No.
3056
3156
325
3356
3456
3556
3656,
3756
3856
3056

Prlln
156.00
156.00
156.00
154.00
156.00
156.00
156.60
156.00
2,600.00
156.00

s s s s
No. Man No. Frltea No. Prllen No. Prices No. Prlu
4054 154.00 5056 156.00 6056 156.00 7056 156.00 8056 156.00
4156 156.00 5156 156.00 6158 156.00 7156 156.00 8156 156.6
425 156.00 5256 15.0O 6256 156.00 7256 156.00 8256 156.61
4356 156.00 5356 156.00 0356 184.00 7356 156.00 8356 156.0
4456 156.00 5456 156.00 4456 156.00 7456 156.00 H456 156.00
4556 156.00 5556 156.00 6556 156.00 7556 156.00 8556 156.00
4656 156.00 5656 158.00 065 156.00 7656 156.00 856 156.00
475 156.00 576 156.00 75 156.00 7756 156.00 8756 ."
48S6 2.600.60 3856 2,600.00 6856 2,400.00 7856 2,600.0 8856 62,000.00
4056 154.00 SS54 156.00 6956 156.04 7SS6 156.00 8656 156.00

No.
9036
8154
0254
f356
0454
556
065
7M
9856
9956

s
Print
154.04
154.0
156.0
154.00
156.0
154.INI
isr.oo
).
2,600.0
154.0

Approximations Derived From First Prize

1 52 52000 SUS h KS2 J3S 52-2 ?5 5'09 MM MM 'mM MS. 8864 5,0
8648 520.00 8850 820.00 8452 820.00 885 620.00 8657 520.00 S859 520.00 8861 520.0 8863 520.00 8865 S2.
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
T" 'MM MM 260.0 4717 260.00 6717 200.00 7717 260.00 J 8717 260.0 9717 MOM
0709 130.00, S711 1300 S713 130.00 871S 130.00 5718 130.0 572 13. 5722 130.00 5724 130.00 572 136.0

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

KM "M MM "4 15. S764 156.00 WMlOO 770 154.M 8766 156.6 976 154.04
0757 104.0 75 14.00 0761 104.0 7J 14.W 765 104 00 7J inift 0770 104 OA tirt 101 14 a
0758 104.00 740 104.00 0762 104.00 0764 104.W 0767 104.00 mm OTI ft" ml W 5 077S U4M

Prize-ilnnlne Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawlnr were xnld at: The 1st. Chlrlqul, tr-. Co'r -r. fn Panama
The Nine Hundred Whole tickets ending In and not Included In the above list win Fifty Two Dollars $52.00) each
The whole ticket has fifty-two pieces which comprises the two series "A" ft "B"
Signed byi The Governor of the Province of Panama JOSE A. CAJAR ESCALA
The Representative of the Treasury LUIS CHANDECK

WITNESSES:

Roberto Gonzales Ced. 7-36-195
Antes Ramos Ced, 47-29980

RICAKDO VALLARINO
Notary Public, Panama

PABLO A. PINEL M.
Secretary

klrtTC. Tho winning ticket ri
'"W clpheri apply only to
The S;irtt Prize and the 2nd and 1

ticket with th lait cipher and with th two Ian

in First priz".
Srd Prlzea are drawn aenaratalv. The an-

DroxImaUon are calculated on th Pint. Secnnd and Third nrlzaa In raac

a ticket ahould carry th number of each prize, th holder I entitled to
claim payment for a eh. i

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sundajr, February I, lt5f
Drawlnf Number 784

Fraction

Ticket

First Prize.

Second Priie.
Third Prize.

56
17
66

$11.00 S220.00

3.00
2.00

60.00
4D.00

Th pr nt will be paid In accordance wUh the Official tht of Panama In
the office of the National Beneflclent Lottery Hutd on Central Avenue.
PLAN OP OROINART DRAWING No. M84WHICH WILL
TAKE PLACE SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 15. 1959
Divided in two aerie of 24 fraction earn denominated "A" and "B"

PIST PB1Z"

I First Prize. Berlee A and B nf

I Second Prize. Serle A and B of
1 Tlilrd Prize Serlea A and B r
IS Approximitlom, Serle A and B. of
Prize, Serle A and B. of
0 Prlzea. Srlea A and B. of
00 Prlzea. Serlea A nd B. of

$2 noo no each aerie
7.800 00 each aerie
j.noim Mrh aerie
70 on each aerlea
1.3V1.00 each aerie
T r each aerie
26.00 each aerlea

S52.OOO0O
ls.atmw
T.annon..
.SftA flft :
lS.4fion:
14 AM no
44.WW At r

SECOND PBJZE
IS Approximation. Sarin A and B, of $
S friz, Serle A and B. of
THIRD PK1ZE
18 Approximation. Serle A and B. of S
S Prtua, Berie A and B. of

45.00 each aarta $ 2 34000
130.00 each rla 1440.0
52.00 each aarlea $ l.7100
78 00 each Mriw 1,404.0

1074 Prize

Total

I1T4.S5S.M

Price of a whole ticket
Price of a 52nd part .

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

.$26.00
. 0.50

a



f AGE EIGHT

C L A
ED
A D S
AGENTS:
THIS SPACE IS FOR SAL
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
J? THIS SPACE fS FOR SALf ; x
! FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE i-0740
LEAVE YOU AT WITH ONK OF OUB AGENTS OB OUK OPflCES AT 13-J7 -H" BTBEET, PANAMA UBREKIA FBECIADO T Street No. U AGENCIAS
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICS. CIONFS No. 1 Lottery Plan CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 4S LOUKDES PHARMACY 1S3 La CanasaeiUa PARMACIA LOM-
BARDO Sm. U "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. A I 91. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Ttvett No. 4 PARMACIA BSTADOS UNLDOS Ht Cantral Are.
PARMACIA LUX 164 Cental Ave. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Pee. do la Oan Ave.vNe. 41 FOTO DO MY Jute Aaoaeaieita Ave. and M St AR AR-MACIA
MACIA AR-MACIA VAN DEB J IS 54 Street No. S3 PARMACIA EL BATURRO Parana Lefevre 7 Straet PARMACIA "SAJ'V-Via Pema 111 MOVED ADES ATH1S

s

X

e
.4'
I

For

Resorts
Foster cattaset, fcetweeaj Santa
Clara and Ria Hato. Naw low
rates. Phona talboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Ocaaaeida Cottagat
Saara Clara
Mma (.1877 CriaWbat 1.1673.
Houses
FOR HINT: FURNISHED
RESIDENCE, three aedroemi, twe
kathroomi, hot water, garaia,
with rsfrierator, ateve and waih waih-ini
ini waih-ini machine. Next to "El Can Can-graio".
graio". Can-graio". For Information phono
3.6070.
WANTED
WANTED 3 bodroom unfurniih unfurniih-'iUi
'iUi unfurniih-'iUi houia by North American
EI Panama room 207.
executive Contact Sarrano.
WANTED TO RENT: -Raaidanea
3. or 4 bodroom, with garden.
Raiidantial xona. Phona 3-6854
9 to 12 and 2 to 6 .m.

House Leader Blasts Tight Budget;
Says More Taxes, No Less, Needed

WASHINGTON (UPI) House
Democratic Leader John W. Mc McCormack
Cormack McCormack said today it would be
n act of leadership for Presi President
dent President Eisenhower to call for
higher taxes to finance greater de defense
fense defense spending. t
McCormack in a blunt attack on
the President's narrowly-balanced
77-million dollar budget, said the
"worst" thing that could be done
would be to hold out toe promise
' of a tax cut.
The National Assn. of Manufac Manufac-,
, Manufac-, turers, however. Tinged Congress
to cut taxes to give an "imme "immediate
diate "immediate psychological lift to both the
consumers and investors of the
t nation."
" Dr. Ralph Bobey, the" NAM'S
: economic adviser made the plea
Vin testimony prepared for the
, House-Senate Economic Commit-
teMcCormack said talk by admin admin-.
. admin-. latratkm officials about tax cuts
rnd reduce spending has lead to
''" "feeling of complacehcy" among
Amrirane and a dangerous be

lief that there is "nothing to fear
from the Soviets."
In a radio interview (Mutual (Mutual-Reporter's
Reporter's (Mutual-Reporter's Roundup), McCormack,
chairman of the House Space
rnmmittne said he was some-
k.t alarmed" at recent state
merits by the President and De De-Conretarv
Conretarv De-Conretarv Neil H. McElroy.

.,,,-He quoted toe two as saying that

v "under no conditions wouiu
limited States engage in a
nViM. attack."

the
sur-

s': Such assurances to the Rus Rus-atana.
atana. Rus-atana. he said, mean toat they

..n onnoontrate on some particu

,fJir research field "while we have

u'tji hn oreoared across the board

V:l JilcCormaek said there was no

question out mat nusia "". ,T
ef this eoumry in me miasm i.

c

osimeraai

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

FOR SALE
FRIQETTE
AIR CONDITIONEE
FOR AUTOMOBILE
$270.00
RATTAN LUX
FURNITURE
Tel. 3-1293
Polish Conductor
Ignace Newmark
Dies In Holland
THE HAGUE, Holland, Feb. 9
(UPI) Polish-born orchestra con conductor
ductor conductor Ignace Newmark died here
today after a brief illness. He was
70.
Newmark conducted several
German opera orchestras and the
Norwegian Philharmonic Orches Orches-monic
monic Orches-monic Orchestra.
In Holland he was a regular
guest-conductor of the Amsterdam
"'Concertgebouw" Orchestra, the
Hague "residentie" Orchestra and
the Utrecht City Orchstra.
He spent the second world war
In the u.b. where he composed
music lor rousn nuns.
If your proftMlonal or ornate
tranemueor necdi repairing, talkl
with Str. Rafael Dial, our
TR0PELC0, S. A.
flervke Dept. Manager Tel.
l-tt.
V,-, "h St. VU EpAa.

02 e miff

Apartments
FOR RENT. Modern furnished
apartment in Bella Vilta, $80.00
with utilities. Ave. Mexico 69,
Phone 3-0553.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
stove, refrigerator, double coach,
private bath and entrance. No.
3. 52nd Street. Tel. 3-0638.
DISCOVER ANIMALS
TOKYO (UPI)- Radio Peiping
said yesterday two animals once
thought to be non-existent in Chi Chinathe
nathe Chinathe elephant and the rhinoce rhinoceroshave
roshave rhinoceroshave been discovered near
the Burmese border.
PURCHASE BUFFALOES
NEW DELHI (UPI) The Unit United
ed United States has purchased 25 Indian
water buffaloes and shipped them
as a gift to Ira for breeding pur purposes.
poses. purposes. The U. S. Technical Cooper Cooperation
ation Cooperation Mission purchased 20 female
buffaloes and five males from the
Bombay government for $6,930.
He said the public would be "glad
to make the sacrifice" if taxes
were increased to provide more
defense money than the 41 billion
dollar program spelled out in Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's 1960 budget.
McCormack also said congress
would "not necessarily" increase
domestic spending programs in
such a way as to unbalance the
budget.
'I'd be surprised n we ma," ne
said.
Memorial Services
For Mrs. VrigSit
To Be Held Thursday
Momnrial services for Mrs. Eli
zabeth B. Wright, well known Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian resident who died yester
day in Panama Hospital, win oe
held Thursday arternoon m. m
St. Luke's Cathedral m Ancon.
The services will be conducted by
the Rev. M. J. Peterson, Dean of
the Cathedral.
Mrs. Wright, who was 74 years
old at the time of her death, was
born in Dayton, Ohio. She came
to the Isthmus during construction
days and was employed as a nurse
in the Canal Zone from 1914 o
1915. She was later employed by
the Panama Canal Executive de department
partment department from 1920 to 1922.
She was the widow of James
Wrie-ht. a orominent resident of
Panama, whose death occured in
Panama in July, 1958.
Surviving her is her son John B.
Wright, of Panama, and five
erandchildren.
The family has requested that
no flowers be sent and that those
who wish may contribute to the
Heart Fund.
Full day excursion
SAN BLAS
Sunc'-v- February 15
COPA twin engine
DC-3 Transporv
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. 2-1661
LIFE INSURANCE
call
J1MRIDCE
General A (rent
Gibraltar Life Inn. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
S:00 a.m. to 12:00
2:00 p.m. to 5:00
Saturday: 8:00 a.m. to 12:00
JUDSON
Super chargers
for your
Volkswagen and Ghia
MGA, Dauphine
50
more power
Cia. Istmena de
Auto Servicio, S.A.
Frangipani St
Tel. 2-1870

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1956 Cadillac
hardtop coupe $2600. Off. 82 82-3117.
3117. 82-3117. Rot. 84-5216.
FOR SALE: 1957 MGA. excel excellent
lent excellent condition, wire wheel, ra radio.
dio. radio. WSW tirei. duty paid. Call
before 2:00 p.m. 83-2113.
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet 2
door, 6 cyl., power-glide under under-coating,
coating, under-coating, only 10.000 milai. Per Perfect
fect Perfect condition, calla Balboa 2 2-1405.
1405. 2-1405. AUTOS EISENMANN, S.A., Of Offer
fer Offer the best used can in town:
1958 CHEVROLEET-Bel Air 4
Door, WS Wall tires, radio,
plattic upholstery.
-
1957 Pontile Catalina, hardtop,
tutone, radio, WS Wall tiret,
excellent condition.
1957 Chevrolet, hardtop, tutone,
radio. WS Wall tirei.
1956 Buick hardtop,' tutone,
airconditionad. WSW tirei.
1955
door,
tire.
Ford Country tedan, 4
tutone, new WS Wall
1955 Plymouth Station .Wagon,
4 Door, tutone, radio, New white
tirei.
1955 Ford Victoria hardtop, tu tutone,
tone, tutone, radio, WS Wall tirei.
1954 Pontile Convertible, radio,
tutone, leather upholstery.
1955 Ford 4DR Sedan, radio,
WS Wall tirei. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. 1953 Ford Victoria,' hardtop,
tutone, radio, WS Wall tirei.
Open All day. Next to Coca Cola
Co. Teli. Panama 2-2616 & 2 2-4966.
4966. 2-4966. FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
eight, four door with power glide
and radio, top condition. Phone
441
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford etation
wagon, two parcelain refrigerator,
recently converted. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-3252 for appointment to
Army Wasting Men
On Servant Duties,
Ex-Colonel Claims
WASHINGTON. Feb. 9 (UPD-
Rep. Frank Kowalski (D-Conn.)J
a retired Army colonel nas
charged that the Armed Services
are wasting expensive manpower
by using "thousands" of enlisted
men as houseboys, maids and
chauffeurs.
Kowalski said that if this prac
tice were abolished, he believed
the Army alonve could free a di
vision of men for military duties
or perahps permit an end to the
draft.
mum
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance lonr NewOr
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES CP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
The New
J)
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewfinder System
Panama
Col6n
AGENCIA de CAMBId
Y SERVICIO
We cash checks and Lottery
tickets at any time.
We are located rlaht. across
from the Ancon Bus Stop.

Home Articles

FOR SALE New OcneraJ Ilea,
trie refrigerate 1-1 cubic ft.
Simmom Chesterfield bed with
Matching chair, bran floor lamp,
and Ironing reard. Phone 6-444,
Gamboa.
FOR SALE: Maytag washer,
new 60 cycle motor, baby erib,
porch glider, Roger Chiiolm,
746-A, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Modern furniture,
lamps and beautiful rugi. Deluxe
model mangle ironer. All in ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, phone 3-6175.
Pulilzer-Winner
Meyer Berger Dies
Following Stroke
NEW YORK. Feb. (UPI)-Fu-
neral services will be held Wednes
day at the Riverside Memorial
Chapeh for Meyer Berger, 60, Pu Pulitzer
litzer Pulitzer prize-winning reported and
columnist for the New York Times
who died yesterday in University
Hospital following a stroke.
Berger was noted for his
straightforward but poetic narra narrative
tive narrative descriptions of emotion filled
events. He was nominated for a
Pulitzer price in 1932 for his cov coverage
erage coverage of the trial of Al Cfepone for
income tax evasion. He won the
prize in 1950 for reporting toe
shooting of 13 persons by an in insane
sane insane veteran in Camden, N.J.
Berger was forced by poverty
to leave high school after two
terms. He took a job as a mes messenger
senger messenger for the old World at $1.50
a week. After serving as a ser sergeant
geant sergeant in World War I, he became
a police reporter ftw The World.
In 1928 he joined the staff of the
Times and nevqr left execpt for
.one year a a writer on toe New
Yorker.
Berger wrote a thrice weekly
column of anecdote and human
interest, "About New York,' in
addition to reporting chores. In
1943 he wrote "Men of Mary-
knoli", a history of the Catholic
missionary -Waxier wiith which he
maintained long association, al-
tnrougn ne was a Jew.
He also wrote the centenary his
tory of the Times, entitled "Tot
Story of the New' York Times,
1851-1951."
y lonslall To Seek
Fourth Senale Term;
Says Health Perfect
WORCESTER, Mass., Feb.
(UPI) Sen. Leverett Saltonstall
(R-Mass.) has announced he will
seek a fourth term next year.
Saltonstall, the sols statewide statewide-elected
elected statewide-elected Republican in Massachu Massachusetts,
setts, Massachusetts, made the announcement late
yesterday before addressing a Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln Day dinner-given by Hie Wor Worcester
cester Worcester County Republican Club,
"I expect to run. The people hav hav-honored
honored hav-honored me, with various offices
and I hope to continue serving
them if they still want me," the
former governor told a sews con conference,
ference, conference, "I'm In perfect health as far as
I know. I was ice skating this af afternoon
ternoon afternoon at Farm Pond in Sher-
born and this morning I chopped
wood, which should give some in indication
dication indication of my physical condition."
Saltonstall said.
There had been some specula speculation
tion speculation in Massachusetts political cir circles
cles circles that Saltonstall would retire
to his Dovar home in 1960, after
serving u years as governor ana
senator. However. Saltonstall. 66.
was known to be disturbed about
reports that health would prevent
him from seeking re-election.
His 1960 Democratic opponent
would be Gov. Foster. Durcolo or
possibly Boston's Mayor John B.
Hyrtes, political observers said,
World Population
Expected To Reach
3 Billion By 1962
GENEVA, Feb. 8 (UPI)-A U.N.
report says world population, now
going through a phase of unpre unprecedented
cedented unprecedented expansion, will reach
the 3 billion mark by 1962.
The -report, "Future Growth of
World Population," says the great greater
er greater part of the Increase will oc occur
cur occur in backward countries, where
death rates recently have been
reduced by modern medicine and
health measures. .'
It cited an estimate that world
oopuiation may amount to
billion by the year 2000.
The report was prepared for
the 15-member. U.N. Population
commission, which negan an n
day meeting here today.
Have yon tot a Hlrh Fldtlltjr itt.
Radio or TV aet In need of repair?
No matter what kin It la, call onrl
Tel. No. J-748S, and wa Will gladly
repair it.
TR0PELC0, S. A.
45th St VU topafta.

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Biby Grand plane,
in perfect condition $390.00.
DeSoto car 1952 $200.00. Call
31 No. 4.41. ; ;
FOR SALE; 30 Inch s 4 Hade
exhaust fan, plywood frame V
h.p., motor, brand new. Apt.,
0840-F, Acacio Place, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Stock of "Dry lee.
Corp." Good price, call phone
3-453
FOR SALE: TV 24" Capehart.
table model, located hi the Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu Community Build
ing, Check with A Plria at Cem Cem-r
r Cem-r munlty Building or with Curun Curun-du
du Curun-du Clubhouse managan.
FOR SALE: Carrie air condi conditioner,
tioner, conditioner, good ceneitioii $150.00.
Telephone Foft Amador 5196.
FOR SALE' Book case bed
foam rubber sofa aecretare. Elec Electric
tric Electric are welder; now bath tub,
waih bonl, Balboa 4491.
TO THE HOLDERS OF BONDS
OF THE INTERNAL DEBT. As
the redemption of bonda 4161,
5070, 5474,5060.. 5575, is
about to take place, we wlih to
announce that we have lucrative
occupation for their return at a
14 fiiad annual profit. Ap-
pointments for details may no ar
ranged by ringing phone 2-1434.
FINANCIAMIENTO PARA SER.
VIDORES DEL ESTADO (Pan.
amanian Government Employe!
Finance Service).
FOR SALE: Piano $50.
5-557 Gatun'223-B.
Phc
FOR SALE: Frfgidaire 7.4 ft.
Freexor acreit top $100.00. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-444 2250, Carr Street,
Balboa,
FOR SALE: 3 Venetian blinds
50 inches wide, light green
heavy roll ihadea for duplex type
house. Mahogany fireplace' with
andiron and log, child's ward
aet, 2 swlnga. etc., perch awing
aiutabl for bailment, all priced
for guiek .ale. 2-4244 1534-A
Balboa.
Dogs
FOR SALE 7-Cecker Spaniel and
Carman Shepherd puppie. Ne. 39
Mariano Areeemena Straet, Ante.
3.

Treasury Overdoing Scare Talk
About Inflatioiil Says Douglas

WASHINGTON, Feb. (UPI)
Sen. Paul Douglas (DH1.X, a pro
fessional economist and chairman
of the Congressional Economic
(jommiitee, said today the Trea
sury is indulging in too much,!
scare talk" about inflation.
He told United Press Interna
tional that is partly why Treasury
Secretary Robert S. Anderson is
having trouble disposing of new
Government bond issues.,, t v ;
Douglas said he'd be the first
to agree that the refinancing pro problem
blem problem is a real one and, that it
sometimes nu mr. Average vt vt-tizen
tizen vt-tizen in the form of inflation. But
he and other Democrats ere get-
tine arguments from Adminnstira-
tion leaders about whose policies
are wrong.
The facts on (lie fiscal head
ache, remedies notwithstanding,
aooear tw be these)
stocK prices nave oeen soring
and there has been am investors
. . .
shiff away from Government
baonds. Last week, holders of
more than 20 nercent of a matur-
bond issue insisted on being paid
ing in chash rather than accept
new securities in exchange. Peo
ple tend to shy away from baonds
if they fear their dollar valu emay
be cheaoened by inflation.
Bond interest rates have bad
to be hiked to make them more
attractive. This boosts govern
ment financing costs which havs
to be paid ultimately by tne tax
payer.
When wa investors reject new
issues of Government bonds, the
Trea&my has to scrape Around for
cash Mr sellii'g short-term notes
to commercial banks. This in
turn feeds he inflation cycle by
adding to bank reserves, names
generally feel they can lend an
amount six time their reserve in
ceeh and securities. So that much
more credit is made available, an
prices may rise.
Anderson insists tnat tne nig
Federal deficit and fear of future
dehctis can kwx neome from sav
ing because of possible loss or
such savaings te inflation. Hence
his demand for -a balanced budg
If .. we ever reach the point
where people believe that to spe
culate Is safe but to save is to
camble." he told Douglas' com
mittee, "then we are indeed in
trouble.' .. .i'-v.
But Douglas said today: "I think
the danger of inflation is greatly
exaggerated. The value of the dol dollar
lar dollar has not fallen In the last
year. I believe this. feair' of infla
uon is partially cooked up because
it's the only Jesus the Republicans

Real Estate

FOR SALE Lett 500 and 1.000
meters, to the Nueve Hipodreme
Urbanisation, aereae the Ramon
Racetrack. At) lets with street
front, eewege, water aaia and
electricity. CaH W, McBarsett.
ujJSsT.:-':
FOR SALE: Let 1,066 aeuara
meters to the best location of
La Crista, situated between "V
Street end new street.. For infor information
mation information please call Tel. 2-2170
from t o.m. te 12 Men and from
2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: Income property
on "Automatic Row" net 11.
$60,000 down, rest terms, won wonderful
derful wonderful investment. Cucalen and
Co. Realtor. Phone 8-3330.
FOR SALE: 250 acres best land
in Chiriqui at San Andrei, en en-railroad,
railroad, en-railroad, neer highway. Perfect
climate, 2,000 ft. elevation, fa family
mily family orchard, four apring and
creek. All in good pasture and
Blacked with cattle end hones.
Owner no longer in Panama. If
interested contact ROBERT
BOWEN. C.Z. Phone (-724 or
write George C. Nickle. San An Andrea,
drea, Andrea, Chirifui.
Red German Hints
Separate Peace
Despite Bonn
BERLIN. Feb. 9 (UPIV JEast
German Communist leader Wal Walter
ter Walter tilbricht hinted today the So
viets will sign a separate peace
treaty with his government if the
West rejects the eastern reaty
plan.
"The Adenauer government on-
poses a peace treaty because it
does not wish to renounce its at
omie and revenge policy,," UT-
bricht said. 'But Adenauer
should realize that a peace trea
ty will be achieved even if the
Bonn government makes no pro
posals for one.'" -Ulbrieht
spoke at ;. Cast Ber
lin's east station en his return
from the Soviet Communist Par-
ty Coflgreoo- m AUecovr, s
Speakers at the Congrsst nlso
hinted the east bloc might be get
ting ready to1 sign a separate
peacf treaty with ast Germa Germany.
ny. Germany. ;, 'v
, have.
the treasury it pertly
increasing me problem br Ms
soar balk on inflation."
But Federal-Reserve Chairman
Williaih McC. Mairtin told the Eco
nomic! Committee last week that
-w pant te aangers in this situa
Uon H not to forecast toflation."
ing bar te e- eaid Mar
ia L.-JI tj
u ariueq. mm-x
ngOIFf. Poli
Still !of Definite
De$ life Army Order
WASHINGTON. Feb. 9 (XTPi)-
The Aimy gave some indication
today Biat Fort Polk, La., may
be ket open despite an econo
my oMer for its closings
ineptocial answer to M In
quiry kras that the closing ord
er "stj stands,?' but' Army Secret-'!
ary vv&er I Brucker was re reported
ported reported to have told Mayer -De
Lessei Morris,on of New Orleans
that 1 had not given up hope
that Frt Polk could be used in
the Amy's new program.
FoydBryant. Assistant Defense
Secretry for Properties and In
staiiattDS. also was reported to
nave Ud that the Defense De-
partmtt'a attitude toward the
closing is changing.
One source said the doubt
spring j from uncertainty as to
what ingress will do. He said
the Any hopes Congress will go
on redd as emphatically oppos
ed rope 30,000-man reduction
in Ary strength ordered by the
Eisenhjver administration.
In cast, the administra
tion hi sometimes ignored Con-
gresaidal opposition to econo econo-mies.v
mies.v econo-mies.v ut if the opposition were
accomknied by some change in
tne inrnational picture, the re re-ductioi
ductioi re-ductioi might be rescinded.
tcsnny, cuts were held back
duringthe-Lebanon and Que-
moy cses during the current
nscai fear.
At wsent, there Is ofily
one
combshmit at Fort Polk. The
unit isjombat Command "A" of
the
Is Armored Division. This
would
ormaUy be 4,000 to S.000
troops!
SLIDsXILLS EIGHT
T010RI, Japan, (UPI)Eight
worknh were killed when' they
were pried sin a landslide on a
constttion project here. Two
other fwere injureal

SERVICES

;:.:i:TV SERVICES
For better Heme Service, Alwayo
Rely en - v.
v U.S. TELEVISION.
Phone 3-7607 Panama, Service
from 9:00 a.m. to 10:00 a.m.
TELEVISION SERVICI
. Faster, more economical. TV, Ra-
dies, HI-FI Transistor epeeialitt.
We service all makes and medeli.
We don't pretend, to guarantee
our work. i;:,..
We guarantee n."':f' A'f
CRAWFORD AGENCIES, Tivell
Ave. 11-20, Tel. 2-1905.
Pretest year neme and prepea prepea-ty
ty prepea-ty agalnet insect 4 a as a f e.
Prompt Klentif if treatment en -mertency
er menthly budget
basis. Telephone Preete Service,
Panama 1-7977 er Colon 1777.
Lessons
Piane Lessen $1.00. leginnem
Group (6 American Legion' up up-otair.
otair. up-otair. Monday, Wednesday, Fri Friday.
day. Friday. 4:00 to f :00 p.m. Marie
Terbert.
Eisenhower Ends
Quail-Shooling
Holiday Day Early
THOMASVILLE. Ca. (UPI)
President Eisenhower ended his
quail shooting ., holiday in south
Georgia yesterday in dismally
gray, wet weather and flew back
to Washington for busy week
of official duties.
The Chief Executive concluded
his five-day holiday on the estate
of former Treasury Secretary
George M. Humphrey, motored
35 miles through the rain and
took off from Spence Air Base,
outside Moultrie.- Ga! a-t 4:26:
n.m.
days of successful quail hunting,
had hoped to get in a rounds of
yesterday, mormnir. but a heavy
ram kept him m the-course
the Glen Arven Country Club.
There, had been some discus
sion efva plan to airlift the Pres-
laent oy neucopter' from Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey V Milestone Plantation to
thi Moultrie air field, but this,
too,' had to be discarded because
of the rain and low visibility. An
auto motorcade replaced the heli helicopters.
copters. helicopters. Eisenhower had thought about
remaining here until late to
day, but decided to return yes
terday. in order to fill an appoint
ment schedule today. The only
announced apointment for tor
day was Gen. Nathan F. Twining,
chairman ef the Joint Chiefs ef
Staff, at 10:30 a.m.
Twining's appointment Is
weekly fixture on the President's
schedule. Other appointments may
be added after the President re
turns to the .Whit House.
Tomorow, ', he will confer
with the Republican, House and
Senate leaders ana en Wednes
day, he has a 9 a.m. date with
Mayor Wiiiy-Brandt ef West Ber
lin.
Nazarene Church
In Ancon Holding
Special Meetings
' Rev. R. t. GOSLAW
The Church of the Nazarene.
Ancon, has been holding a reviv revival
al revival meeting with Rev. Robert I.
Goslaw, of Beacon, New York, as
the evangelist since Feb. 4. The
meetings wu close next Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. His wife. Marjorie has been
singing and playing each evening
in an outstanding manner.
Goslaw is a graduate v of Pasa
dena College, Pasadena, Calif. He
has been active in building new
churches and in home mission
work. V
Previous to coming to ancon
he held a revival at Mount Hope,
at which time he also conducted
the dedication service for the re recently
cently recently constructed Nasarene
Church there,
The Ancon Nazarene Church is
located at 448 Frangipani St.. All
services begin at 7 p.m. each
evening. The public is invited to
attend.
Scientists Form
Space Committee
For Armed Forces
WASHINGTON. Fb. ITTPn.
The National Academy of Sciences
and the National Research Council
have formed a new committee to
advise the Armed Forces on me
dical, and biological problems of
space exploration. i -t i ,
. iam committee win nave mora
than 100 member scientists. at
least half ef whom will be nam-
eo oy tne Armed Forces. It will
serve as forum .for discussions
oi space t problems.;.. l&vt'O.
THUVI ROB COURT
BRECIA. Italy (VPI) Thieves
raided the Brescia Court of Ap
peals Saturday, cracked a safe
and made awa wiui. ii.euu jn
banknotes and $6,400 to checks.

POSITION OFFERED

WANTEDLady ee twHemM
te offer domestic appliances from r
doer to door. Salary and eemmi eemmi-tiev
tiev eemmi-tiev Reference and phatograpb (
department "C" 134 The Pane I
ma Amerieani.'!4ii( v
Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS' ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 121 1. CRISTOBAL, X
' PHONE BALBOA 1709
Dr. Wendehake Medical Cllnie,
oppoiite Chase Bank; Central
Avenue IS-! 17. Phone 2-3479.
B.D.VcncI Charged
Vilh Passing Six
(Bad Checks In ZonD
uobbie Cean Wenel, 32, t TT.f.
citizen, appeared in Balboa Mac.

istrate's Court on a nreliminarr

hearing; changing him with passing
a uiuu ux eix oaa enexs.

Wenel. whl lives m Hie AhU

has been doing contract work ia

tne uanai zone for .the Air Force.'
The six checks, for a total ot $275,
were all passed at the Albrook Of-
ficers Open Mess and were drawn

on tne r irsi in anon at Bank of Lin Lin-coin,
coin, Lin-coin, Nebraska.
After Judge Denting carefully
explained to th Hifoninf u,.

legal rights m connection with mr

uearmg, wenei waived the preli preliminary
minary preliminary Bearing and was bound
over to U.S. District Court for
trial.
$600, $100 for each ef the six
charges.
Riohllsls
Jlage Demonjlraiion
GIrfc'Alilera Feb.':',!
(tJPI) Hightwinf ; French ex ex-tremista
tremista ex-tremista -staged ; a noisy demon demonstration,
stration, demonstration, today at Premier'khel
Debre's fest jiublieappearaiice is
this feapital jaf revolt-torn Aliseria.
But there was so violence. Army
and police .units were mobilized to
protect the Premier against the
threat of demonstrations by ex extremists
tremists extremists disillusioned with the pol policies
icies policies vt President Charles De
GauHe.
The troops and police massed a-
round the Algiers war memorial in
the heart of the city outnumbered
the demonstrators by far, Debre
placed a wreath- on the memorial.
Only some 2,000 persons turned
out to watch the ceremony be behind
hind behind the cordon of Army and po police
lice police troops. Scattered in the crowd
were, youths who shouted insults
and chanted "Algeria is French.
A military band blared marches to
drown out the hostile shouts.
US Bridge Team
Italian vArgenfincs
NEW YORK,. Feb. 9 (UPI)-The
U.S. national champion bridge
team led competing Italian and :

Argentinian teams today as they
began the third day of play i J
1859 team-of-lour world O'df

cnamnionsniot. i
n
The American team
point lead over Italy
of 37 to 34 internatiS,
points-, after 32 hands N
The Americans also- led.
gentines by a score of Wm hi
points after sixteen hands..
Each team will play 1S6 hands
against each of the other teams1
in the nine-day competition that
ends next 'Sunday. One match
point equals about 100 points as
scored in rubber Midge. (t, -The
U.S. team members are
Sam Fry Jr.; .Harry Fishbein,
Leonard B. Harmon, and Lee
Hazen, all of New York, Ivar ;
Stakgold of Washington and Sid-
ney Lazard of New Orleans.
NLRB Says Cases
Against Employers
Hit High Mark
WAHINGTON Feb. CUPIV-
The number of unfair labor prae
ice cnarges iuea against em em-nlovers
nlovers em-nlovers by unions or individual
workers reached an all-time high
in the last three montbr of U58.
. The Nationals. Labor Relations
Board (NLRB) reports the anti-
employer cases totaled 2,219 in the
three-month period. This wai a 61
percent increase over the compar comparable
able comparable figures for 1957.
Having- trouble with your e e-lectronle
lectronle e-lectronle Equipment? Call
and yon will be promptly
serviced. TeL. J-7489
TROPELCOsl A. '.

lb I



AIOKDAT, FtftXCASf 1,1959

- 1
TBI PANAMA AMP.BIf AN AN INDEPENDENT DAn.T KEIfSPAPEB
PAGE lft

" ......

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Ike Doesn't Plan To Accept
Invitation To Visit Russia

THOMASVILLE, Gt. (UPI) -President
E enhower yesterday
rejected the idea of a trip to Rus Rus-lia
lia Rus-lia under present conditions.
Through nis press secretary,
the Chief Executive made It
clear that he had no intention of
visiting the Soviet Union in re

sponse to a public invitation that

The President studied Khrush

chev's remarks overnight here at

the luxurious estate oi former
Treasury Secretary George M.
Humphrey. The Chief Executive
has been :iere since Wednesday
with Humjhrey. BArry Le'thead.

peesident of Ciuett, Pnabody Co.,

and William E. Robinson, presi president
dent president of Corn Cola.
Apparent! after consultation
with the State Department, the
President was ready for public
disclosure of White Htiu9 reac reaction
tion reaction to the so-called invitation
from Khrtshchev.
Press Secretary James C. Ha Ha-gerty
gerty Ha-gerty po.nted out to reoorlers

that Khrushchev's initUiion "oc

curred in a lengthy speech hirh
contained very hostile references

to United 'States leaden."

It seems strange that Premier
Khrushchev, if he really wel welcomes
comes welcomes a visit by the President,
would extend it in such circum circumstances,"
stances," circumstances," Hagerty ai.J
"The President has no present
plans to make such a visit in

fact, he hasn't received any invi-

of an off-hand invitation axtandad
in a poliical speech."
In challenging the validity ael
spirit of Khrushchev'! invttttien,
the White House obviously leag
not expecting a quick follow-up
bid from Khrushchev through dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic channels.. Tht languagt of

me wnue House reaction clearly

also contained "very hostile ref-1 labeled the Rusan leader's invi invi-efenees'
efenees' invi-efenees' to American" toaders byttaUoals, politifer.

Premier Niklta S. Khrushchev.
As he has on repeated occa

sions in the past, Eisenhower left

the door open to some future
meeting world" if tlus would
help promote peace.
But the manner in which he
threw back the latest invitation
at Khrushchev seemed to dampen
the possibility of a Big Two con conference
ference conference any time soon.

Khrushchev, in addressing tht-

f21st congress of the Communist

Party in Moscow Thursday, said

he would like th? President to
visit Russia and ravel about the
cpuntry as he ?liasd with "any

one he I'kps." Die Soviet brcmier

also pictures the leadership of

the United States as evilly capi

talistic, willing to 'sell not only

their friends but even their fan
ers" for profit.

The White House has Inns' Yak.

en a dim attitude toward iifviti.
tions disclosed to the public bo bo-fore
fore bo-fore they reach the recipient. In Invitations
vitations Invitations of this nature generally
are regarded as propaganda" or,
at best, feelers designed largely
for public consumption.
English Child :
Poeless Predicted
Her Own Dealh
NOTTINGHAM, England (UPI)
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Jennings
grived today lor their little adopt adopted
ed adopted daughter who predicted her
own death.
The girl, 10-year-old Madeline,
was a talented poet. Somo ef)ior
poems, which she "started wuinf
when she waa six, wore broadcast
by the BBC.
Madeline usually wrote poomi
about the sea, the country siaend
fairies. An early sample:
"At night whn I got to bod,
fairies flu'ter round by head.
"In the morning when I wake
up, I might find the fairies up.
"To me it seemed that I had
dreamed."
But the Jennings, who adopted
Madeline as baby, said her
mood changed three weeks Ago.
She shocked them by writing and
talking about her death -although
she seemed healthy and nomal
at the time.
Wednesday she walked intoiher
parents' bedroom and said calm calmly:
ly: calmly: "Mummy, I can't got my
breath back. I think I am gpinf
to die."
She died an hour later. r

A doc'or ruled Madeline di3 of

tation, except through the reports a rare throat infection.

"You DID hear frog croaking, Daddy. Chuck brought
me a frog-call record for our hi-fi and we're
reliving our first date!"

faltering Philip i
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Mfrs would leave b homo Hko new.
4 Claimlfledi. tart tht Hrttf etM
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7

.assr m m

PANAMA-MIAMI
MIAMI-CHICAGO
PANAMA
CHICAGO

$

. 55.00

53.35

Today' JV Pr
ogram

8:00 CrN NEWS S:00
.1:15 Dinah Short (10
1:30 Sherwood Affdr
4:00 Treasure 10:30
4:S0 Mr. Wizard 11:00
5:00 Roy Roger 11:15
5:50 PANORAMA
7:00 Hleh RokH to Danger
7 JO It Could Be You

News Pulie
Movie Time All This
And Heaven Too
Stars of Jan
CTN NEWS
Enc: Voice or
rireatone and Bchlltt
Playhouse

Courtesy of Aerovlas Panama Alrwa
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1 057 3-1 698 3-1 tt
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to i p.m.

II

:
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i.
(
" 'V
'
1'

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ft -n- ... .; A
- ii.

n

ack

Case

I m Bmum

ii
y e m

Souff.

Wew Christian

ucw YfiRK Feh 9
....
the South has become the
- n Vhlr Jones
" Dr. Louis Webster Jones,
hriaht sDOts in the current
"
xt3- In uinrrv nhnilt
l'ywoWVabou7t. the tendency of
in thfi Norm to project uui
own problems off on the South,'
Df 'Jones said.
We fcve guilt feelings. We see
all this distress around us. We
don't like to face up to it, so we
pick on something more remote.
"The South has become the na nation's
tion's nation's whipping boy. They have
problems-but so do we in other
parts of the country. This makes
the southerner indignant.'
On the other hse.id, he said, the
South is making its mistakes.
"Ther is a tendency for the
southerners to isolate them them-selves,"
selves," them-selves," he said. "That is the
worst thing they can do. Now is
the time to establish communi communication.
cation. communication.
"The big challenge is for us to
develop the kind of human atti attitudes
tudes attitudes and relations in the United
States that will make us strong in
all respects, so we can carry our
responsibility to the rest of the
world. Our Achilles heel in world
leadership is our own weaknesses
in the field of human relation relationships."
ships." relationships." .
Brotherhood week will be ob observed
served observed from Feb. 15-22. The slo slogan
gan slogan for the 26th annual celebration
will be "brotherhood fo peace
and freedom Believe it! Live it!
Support it!"
rr .Tnnps said the week long ob-
held each year to
dramatize problems in racial and
religious relations.
"Brotherhood one week a year
wouldn't make very much
sense," he said. "It dramatizes
and calls public attention to
problems. It makes brotherhood
respectable."
The former president of Ben-
SHADES OF FIDEL
Carnival
)us and
funsters both semi-serious
Cuba's newest hero.
jfcia
Man i
OF THE
Lean:
Jaw and

111 -4 V fi'3SflJJj ft!
lwiiMiiiMMMiinniiiimiiiMiiiiiiiMiiiii i iiawiiiiMiiim

Hard Fist...
Man of the Notched
Gun and Fast Draw.,

E3QQ OF HIE VMf

CO-TAIMIIN

s Whppng Boy, Says

president
(UPI) The new
'.. 1-
nation s
i a pre Shoodweek
in a pre dtumicihuuu w
school inregranun ...a.3,
r i i.:... hut
nington at"
biij "V"". ,7 Ir "...
versity said that tnrougnoui ns-
tbrv men have termed 10 umuie
their own egos by claiming supe
riority over others. That is wnere
the national conference's brother
hood program comes in, ne vsaia.
"We get leaders of communities,
respectable people, to commit
themselves to the idea that decen decency
cy decency and respectability tend to un
dermine the idea you have to De
superior," he said.
"It's rather nice to discover
you are a member of the human
race occasionally."
As far as Dr. Jones is concern concerned,
ed, concerned, some good has come out of
the southern school crisis and out
of similar less publicized segrega segregation
tion segregation difficulties in the North.
"The fact that there are in increasing
creasing increasing areas of difficulty is a
sign that advances are taking
nlar-p he said.
"Social change is taking place
fastpr in the United States and the
world than ever before. People are
more conscious of problems at at-fertine
fertine at-fertine human dignity. As you be
come more aware of problems, you
have more trouble.
"Only a very small group of
steople have enjoyed the free
world we Americans talk about.
A revolution of rising expecta expectations
tions expectations is taking place all over the
world, i n c I uding the United
States.
"That is what is going on in the
South. There is greater agitation
on the part of people of both colors
in the South who have not had the
status that other people have had."

revelers parading down Central Avenue yesterday
ridiculous! The group shown here pays a tribute of

WEDNESDAY
I IN
ml V

v

W

A

iii n n

cOtDRBrttlM I

Jewish

of the National Conference
rnnnAinn 0 it, critics
interview with United Press
, ... i l
no rminn rne nn u uiie u i lie

Alexandria Schools Admit
9 Negro Pupils Tomorrow

ALEXANDRIA, Va. (UPI) The
city of Alexandria, unsuccesiui
in twn Dleas for delay, decided
vpstprdav to eo ahead ana inte
grate its public schools tomorrow,
marking it the third Virginia loca
lity to integrate in litle more han
ft W66K
Schooi Board Chairman Robert
C. Howard announced ne city
would comply with a federal court
order to admit nine Negroes to
three white schools.
Howard said the school Doara
and its attorneys, rebuffed in re-
onesfts for stays from two federal
inriees. decided not to eo io ine
U.S. Supreme Court witn a sim
ilar plea.
"It was felt we had exhausted
all remedies." Howard said.
Alexandria, a Potomac River
suburb of W a s h i n g t o n and a
neighbor of newly-integrated Ar Arlington,
lington, Arlington, was told last Wednesday
by Federal District Judge Albert
V. Brvan to enroll the nine Ne
groes in two elementary and one
high school.
Brvan then rejected the city';
request for a delay. Saturday,
Federal Anneals Judge Simon E.
Sobeloff turned down the city
again, saying he could, not grant
a stay "just for the saKe oi a
KtflV." X
The school board agreed it
would comply with the order if It
could not gain a delay.
Included
sorts to

2:30 I $1.50
7:30 I 75c.

TODAY
HELD OVER!

"Your contribution to this generation through thll picture will
be one of the significant ones of our time. One cannot see It
without realizing anew that God is the guarantee of our
liberties and the ground of all our hope."
BISHOP GERALD KENNEDY,
The Methodist Church, Lot Angelea, California.

EXCLUSIVE AND ONLY RELEASE THIS YEAR!

Leader

of Christians and Jews fears
bv withdrawina into a shell.
international, found several
ki.k j c..k
iui-iii iuwuiu juui i awm
Howard said he hoped Alexan
dria would accept integration as
calmly and quietly as did Ar
lington and Norfolk which last
Monday admitted zi Negroes to
seven previously white schools.
Ha reiterated the board's earn
er reauest to Alexandria citizens
to give full cooperation "as that
demonstrated by our sister com
munities in Virginia."
City and school officials said
they did not anticipate any out
break of violence or disorder.
School Supt. T. C. Williams al
ready has discussed final plans to
enroll the nine Negroes. Five will
enter Ramsey Elementary School;
two will go to Ficklin Elementary
and two others to Hammond High,
a combination junior-senior high,
Police Chief Russell A. Hawes
saw! 58 policemen would be as
signed to the three schools, 30 at
Hammond. 18 at Ficklin and 10
at Ramsey. A plainclothesman
will be stationed at each.
Hawes said the school grounds
will be declared off limits to all
but students and teachers. The
Negro parents will be given per
mission to accompany tneir chil
dren if they desire. Parking and
traffic will be restricted in the
area of the three schools'.
New York Has Own
Mason-Dixon Line,
Abrams Reports
NEW YORK, Feb. (UPI)
Charles Abrams, retiring chair
man of the state commission a-
gainst Discrimination, has warn
ed that equal opportunity for mi
nority groups in New York btate
is rapidly becoming limited to
New York City.
In a SCAD report released yes
terday, Abrams said the Bronx-
Westchester County border is
shaping up as the state's Mason-
Dixon line, with New York City
the "North" and .upstate areas
the "South."
"Opposition to SCAD's efforts
continue in upstate areas where
it is feared that the commission's
increased activities might spread
minority movements now concen
trated in ew York City to up upstate
state upstate cities," he said. "Unless
the bottlenecks are broken, e
quality of opportunity outside
New York City will remain a fic
tion."
Abrams said New York City is
surrounded by a white suburban
belt where residents, legislators
and public officials fear that Ne
gro infiltration will cause real
estate values and social status to
drop. He said this prejudice is in
terfering with the normal move
ment of population in response
io jod opportunities.
"Because tne situation xs par
ticularly critical in upstate areas,
we can no, longer hide our heads
under a bushel," he said. "Civil
rights laws are needxd to outlaw
discrimination in private housing,
nauuay insurance ana credit, a-
bove, all, SCAD should have the
right to initiate complaints.'
There is no state law similar
to the New York Citjr law barring
uiBcnuiuiauon u private nousmg,
' 7.
6th BIG WEEK!
CECIL B.
DeMILLE's
Production
UCuG

Battle-Ready

Titan Seen
Within 1 Year
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.
fUPI) The Titan, an interconti
nental ballistic missue rated as
more sophisticated than tne better-known
Atlcs, is expected to
be combat ready within one year, j
it was reported here yesterday oy
an authontdtive source.
The spokesman said persons
directly connected with the Titan
definitely feel, as a result of the
missile's first official test Friday
that the Titan will be ready to go
ino the United States" bag of,
weapons by early
The ocean-spanning Titan was
blasted 50 miles- up and 200 nyles
over the water Jnday using only
its first-stage engines. Officials
expressed delight with its per
formance. The Titan is believed
to have a potential range of 8,000
miles. That would be enough to
span the largest oceans carrying
nuclear warheads.
There has been some specula
tion that it might be used as a
space prober. Authorities say its
booster section, wib he mos
powenui smgie rocKe engine in
the free world, could power a
manned rocket around the moon.
Friday's successful flight was
the third attempt at getine- he
sleek, Duue-shapea Titan aloft.
two previous atemps ended in
engine malfunction and shutdowns
before the bolts were released.
Maj. Gen. Bernard, A. Schriever,
commander of the Air Force Bal
listic Missile Division (BMD had
this to say "about the Titan:
"It is an even' more sophisti sophisticated
cated sophisticated ICBM than the Atlas. The
Titan was originally conceived as
an alternate approach to We tie
sign of an effective ICBM. How
ever, it is now evident that the
Titan represents not oaly a great
torward stride in ICBM potenial
ity, but also represents what is,
in effect & tew category of the
ICBM as a weapons system.1
The Ti!.n also got a boost
from LX. Gen. Samuel E. And'-r
son, com.nander of the Air Re
search Ds'jopment Command
Anderson said recently: "In a fu:
ture war, the Air Force would
launch its Titan Intercontinental
Ballisio Missiles at 'hard tar targetsthose
getsthose targetsthose varied or. well orotect-
ed and use its Minuteman ICBM
against, more exposed objectives."
Weather Or Mot
This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a. m. today Is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of tbe
ranama Canal company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 90 82
Low 71 78
HUMIDITY:
Higb 89 83
Low 53 70
WIND:
(max. mph.) N-19
RAIN (inches) 0
WATER TEMP:
NE-23
0
77 79
(inner harbors)
LAKE ELEVATIONS:
Gatun Lake .. .. .. 84.96
Madden Dam . . . 245.44
BALBOATIDES
TUESDAY, FEB.
HIGH
Time
5:34 a.m
5:58 p.m
10
Ht.
15.6 ft.
15.8 ft.
LOW
Time Ht.
11:36 -0.1 ft.
11158 p.m. .. .. .. -0.40 ft.
CENTRAL
AND AN EXQUtSTTE

' );" i

Niiimirtimm-ii6poiraBH-snincon.YMi.MtM'guiEw

Castro Gov

Of 8 From
HAVANA, Feb.; (UPI) The
revolutionary government has de-
nounced eight military refugees
as common criminals in an ef-

Christian Unity Is Discussed

At World Church
GENEVA: Switzerland (UPI)
Leaders M the world's, Ptoestant,
Anglican and Orthodox churches
will meet here tomorrow to dit
cuss an appeal by Pope John
XXII for closer unity among
Christian faiths.
The semi annual executive
committee session of the World
Council of Churches (WCC) also
had on its agenda the Cyprus
problem, religious freedom, prose prose-lytism
lytism prose-lytism and relations with the Rus
sian Orjihodox church.
BUSINESS-VISITOR tarry M.
Aso (above); export manager of
the Ajinomoto Co. ef Japan, ar arrived
rived arrived here yesterday on a brief
visit with the local distributors
of the food seasoner, which has
been exceptionally well received
by Panamanian housewives. Aso
expects to continue on his Latin
American- trip tomorrow
BOYS MOKE REGULARLY
OXFORD, England JPI)'.-.-t
An..fniirth of the boVs between
th o. nf 11 and 19 in Oxford
shire County smoxe reBuiarv, ac according
cording according to results of a survey an announced
nounced announced Tuesday .by medical au
thorities. The survey emDracea
8,314 school children,
LAST DAY! J5 .40
TWO
HORROR
HITS!
: 4
ROBERT
10GG IA
1 :
ELLEN
PARKER
In
1
"THE LOST MISSILE
S:57 6:54 9:51 P.M.
Also: FRANCIS LEDERER, In
"THE FANTASTIC
DISAPPEARING MAN"
2:40 5:37 :34 PJ.
FEB: 11
NEW JAPANESE STAR

lj i

unmiufinrn. 1 m iWM

Read

Seeks

Foreign Embassiei

fort to block their escape from
Cuba by the "diplomatic asylum."
route. r .;
. Army Commandant Maj. Caml-
Council Meet
But the Pontiff recent caM'for
an Ecumenical Council to study
ways of increasing Christian unity
was expected to dominate discus
sion during the five-day executive
committee meeting here;
Dr. W. A. Visser Hooft. WCC
secretary-ceneral. has termed &e
Pope's suggestion one of 'special
sugniticance for the council,
which represents 171 non-Roman
Catholic member churches in 50
countries. ;
una Komao vaithonc Church is
not a member of the council, al
though it has been invited to join
on several occasions.
WCC officials naive given a eau-
bous welcome to the Pope's idea
or an ecumenical council prob
ably in 1961 but have avoided
taking a definite stand until more
details were : available.
Pope John's call for an Ecu-
menacal Council wtas- to Roman
Catholie churchmen on 1 y. The
council-would be ecumenical, or
world-wide, only in theense that
the Roman Catholic hierarchy
from all over the world would at attend.
tend. attend. There have been indications
that Protestant and Orthodox
faiths .might be invited to attend
as observers.
Observers, however, expected
that this week's executive com committee
mittee committee meeting: might indicate
some of the. topics that member
churches would like discussed
should they attend anrecumeniicar
meeting;
One sucb, topic.' these observeryl
beueved, might be increased re
ligious freedom for non-Catholics
in strongly Roman Catholic coun
tries such as Italy, Spain and
Colombia
The executive com'mlttftfc meet
ings will b held in lectret at the
council's world headquarters here,
i

9

Irnihcci nniini c nn mere i

SHOWS: 1:15 4:14
4:39 8:06
KILtEIl
FOR HIRE
He'll leave
you limp with
excitement!
::- fB.a
a sal M
mm.
lELBEH
IQBSOleYGOUIMWnctUIEf

-PICTURE: 1:15

1 iC

mm

r i

SI

II I

m 8 .X-

LlsXJLf

imi w-i

AUUI

IflDDBORGtlll

if

"THE BADLANDERS" is a drama of the Arizo Arizona
na Arizona Territory, taking place at the turn of the cen century
tury century during one of the most colorful, and violent
eras of frontier history! starring Alan Ladd and
Ernest'-Borflnine.';;iv;yr.;S-

story oh

Ouster I

Io Cienfaetgoa said two brlgadieC
generals, a caotain. t three cot cot-porals
porals cot-porals and two privates cartentl
ly noiea up m various Latin A
mencan embassies, here are gull. ,-:
ty of such offenses as fleserfiom
conduct unbecoming an officer
or embezzlement u
Cienfuegos weed v the eovwntl
ment to seek' their exDuhriea ;
from the embassies so' they can.
be dealt 'with by 'Irevokitionar?
Ll ...
The, ambassadors. alrearfv IV-
odds with the government fors-'
ed : Latin American richt of AK
plomatic asylum, are expected tit
wsisi on ine rerugees' right m
leave Ihe country under iaf
TMdltronally, ihe- right a
diplomatic asylum Is only ex!
tended to political effndrt;
rather than common criminals
Under the rules, however erM
minal charges don't count wimI
less they are filed before thej;
refugee reaches the embassy f
Later charges must' b thraslu
ed out between the courts of thv
counxnes concerned after the Td
fugee has his ; safe .conduct an
has left flieicountrv.-
At -least two ar 'crlmlniTsR .'
squads- oyer, tne weekend, and it
number of others- were sententfl
ea io oeaui. ine two wno Ued
a A- J iL-VM' -. j.
were rmy CapU Evelio Mata anjt
Hector- Figueredo a policemanji
ine appeal or another polic
man, Ariel Lima Lago, agains
the death sentence, was rejected
but his execution was delayed un
til he has a chance to testify -foji
the prosecution ia another man
case, 1 N f' XL
The appeals court aommuted -death
sentences in the cases, ii
Lt. Julio Fernandez and Sgt, PM
aro uueto, sentencing the ofa
cer to serve- 30 years In prison
and the vnoacon) to 20 years.;
'The constitution which wift
govern Cuba until -elections km
held probably in about 12
months has been' signed Into
law by President -Manuel Urrli
tia. "K ll essentially similar, to
the 1940 eonstltutibh' repealed
by ousted ex-President Fulgencio
Batista except that it authorizes
tho death penalty.
4
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