The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02096

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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:
T AN INDEPENDENT cf Ht CA,L WtWSPAPi:R Jjj?

1-

J

J2nd TEAR

miti
-
.V, t

J vak RESIDENT REMON? Monument, which stands in De Lesseps Park, was to be unvlle(f
' t formally 1 at 5:30 this afternoon by president Ernesto de la-Guardia, Jr., andj otherranking
" Xmtates" The public .19 Invited to the ceremony.. The Monument was finished earlier
" thii wMk lust in- timeifor the dedication, which comes- exactly two years after. President
. ir:L -ZJ oi Timn FranPA race track.

- (IteniOU WW,tOiaaiAiiiiw y
Rcpon Ucfnorial
TbBeUrivcilcd
Th! Afternoon'
Panama's Pxesident Ernesto
de fa Guardlaf iu was to play,
. the key wis late this after
t at tht lomal unveUlnr
of the General Jose Amon
monument In 4h old De Les-
mps Parlu 0yj :Yy i-t'X
Tht ceremonyaduledor
1:30, o'clock, was to b OP"-40
,tba public-'; -; '' ;
Th'sr "ar, 'till VfltJaMiif,
tauehes to be put on ftetaU.
rrty stone, stmcturerbut lot
4 inaugural prpra r r.
. is pone.
. .4
" Mr. At 1 6utrdia win b c c-eompamed
eompamed c-eompamed by ministen of itatt-
. Minister ot C""111116?'
Juiic Miif HeurteinUt wlU
eak repreeiUtlTe of tne
rovernment. Inocenclo- Gallndo
as member tg. the monument
committee, and ex-Mlnister of
Government and Justice Alejan Alejandro
dro Alejandro Remon, the dead president!
brother, wlll,l Peak-' ;
' Remra wu killed onJan. X
1955, at a post-race Prty at the
Juan rranco track'i clubhouse.
The President and three guesU
at the small party, were shot
and killed from ambush by ma ma-chlnefun
chlnefun ma-chlnefun firs, r: ;
Eli atleted slayer, Ruben Mi Mi-ro,
ro, Mi-ro, and five others Implicated In
the muiaer are now in the Car Caret
et Caret Modelo, awaitlnf trial.
Miro, In a sensational confes confession.
sion. confession. lat In January 1955, said
the shooting was done with the
knowledge of newly-named Prea Prea-Isedtn
Isedtn Prea-Isedtn Jose Ramon Oulzada
Guizsdo was tried by the Ka Ka-t'unsl
t'unsl Ka-t'unsl Assembly and sntnced
to six vears. elf ht months tn
rirljon for his part In the plot
He is wrrlng the term-in the
Carcel Modelo.

OoQDO':
The marvelous lv
' carioca capital i

NT C NATIONAL A I ft WAY:

liili
Ilg pill

-- --7- ---
At'Ancon Postal Slot?.-

The Mail Must Not Go through

Ancon Post Office was In fun funny
ny funny kind of turmoil early todiy. But
.quiet: .- f.v
The morning mail hadnt come,
so nobody could start forwarding
it to other post offices;
Postal slots were nailed up, so
nobody could mail a letter.
A few people were picking up
holiday mail already in their box boxes.
es. boxes. lot of late-comers were, sign signing
ing signing last' minute forwarding cards
in the lobby. :
Forwarding cards havo bean
raeaivad by th thousands; but 1
they're all tvt and arpaniied now
start rerouting the mail to
new addrasaas.. 'v ,'.,...
: Any day, closed boxes will start
reminding the forgetful that an
forwarding card is necessary If
uey wisn 10 gei uieir man.
When the Ancon Post Office clos closed
ed closed Monday afternoon for the last
time as a unit af the Canal Postal
system, it left only three of the
post officer in the Zone with ac
tive and continuous service back
to June 1904 when the first group
were opened.
The remaining old timers in the
Zone postal service are those at
Cristobal, Gatun, and Balboa. Oth
ers in the group of ten opened ori originally
ginally originally were ail in construction day
towns now long. since abandoned.
These were Empire, Culebra, Ma Ma-tachin,
tachin, Ma-tachin, Gorgon a, .Bohio. and San
Pablo.
The present building in Ancon
was built In the late 1930's. Its
predecessors were old two-s t o r y
frame buildines.
The Ancon Post Office for many
years was one Of ut principal u u-nits
nits u-nits of the Postal system and the
postmastership there was one of
the choice positions in the Zone
service.
From the close of the Canal con
strurtion period until very recent
ly, the Ancon. Cristobal, and Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Post Offices were listed as the
Uiree principal ones of the system.

t the'people

onummil v -v

ft
1:1
A'
-(I
Many of the Zone postal employ
es now in service and most of the'
old timers at one time saw serv
ice in Ancon.
One of the best known postmsst
era there of its entire history was
William' D Taylor. He was post postmaster
master postmaster there until 1934 when be
was transferred to Cristobal, only
five years before the new build building
ing building was Opened for service.
Other postmasters in A neon
since then were: Harry Frye, who
was on duty when the present build
ing wss opened: A. A. Hunter. Pe
ter Macuregor, Abe Howard, au
now retired; Arthur Cotton; Earl
Unruh, now Director, of Posts; and
Otto Savold. v -Since
the unit there has been a
part of the Balboa Post Office it
has oeen unaer ut cnarge oi i. u.
Sharp. .
The Ancon Post Office Is to be
occupied in the future by the Trea Treasurer
surer Treasurer of the Panama Canal Com-.
pany.
No date has been set for this
move as considers ble alterations
are necessary, for its use as a
Treasurer's Office.
Tardy S.S. Panama
Postpones Army's
Honor Guard Plans
Due to the la to arrival time
of the BA. Panama Wednesday
afternoon, the Joint Honor
Ouard planned for Lt Gen. Rob Robert
ert Robert M. Montague, new command commander
er commander In chief of Caribbean forces,
at Quarry Heights has been re rescheduled
scheduled rescheduled for Thursday morn morning
ing morning at o'clock.
in announcing the change,
headquarters Caribbean Com Command
mand Command emphasized that the final
oarade and rertew for re Urns
Lt Oen. WUlim K. HarrLon
win still be held at 9:35 a.m. tomorrow.

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. r, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY Z, I95T, :h

CZ Schpplkids
Jam Court
it
For Hearing
Four young men 'waived pre preliminary
liminary preliminary hearing in Balboa Ma Ma-gistrate'swCourt
gistrate'swCourt Ma-gistrate'swCourt Monday-afternoon
and were bound- over for trial in
U. S. District Court on charge
of burglary. 1
A large crowd of Canal Zone
teenagers and students from Bal
boa High School and the Junior
College jammed the Courtrbom the
hearing. ":.:
They are accused of having bur burglarized
glarized burglarized the Cocoli gasoline station
at about 12:30 a.m. on the morn morning
ing morning of Dec. 28. The station was
robbed of three cases of motor oil
and various automotive accessori accessories
es accessories
' Ball of 30 was set for each of
the four defendants. They are;
Walter Jaime Nieto, 25, Panama Panamanian,
nian, Panamanian, an unemployed medical tech technician
nician technician living in Panama. Bail has
not been posted for him.
Franklin Joseph Lenhart, 19, an
American sailor serving with the
Navy. He still lacks ail.
Hector Daniel Nash, 18, Salvadorean,-
a student at Balboa High
School. His bad was posted yester
day. ": ' i
Andres Magaiianes, it, ranama-
nian. He is understood to oe re residing
siding residing with his family in Curundu,
hut Is not oresently in school. He
was released on bail yesterday.
Reportedly a track left by one
of the defendants was among the
clues which led to the arrest ot
the defendants and their later
statements to polices, bant Jt Jfe
Incident 1.. ? ''t?
t -'l-
ZonaPriyale kij
Inspection Siarls
'. The '"annual Inspection of
nrivatelv-owned motor vehicles
in the : Canal Zone becan this
morning -at the Motor Trans
nortation Division garages at
Ancon and Cristobal. Inspection
hours are 9 to 11 a.m. and noon
to 6 p.m. Mondays through Fri
days,'.. V
ine nours lor uupkuuh wem
selected after' a atudy of the
times chosen by most Canal
Zonlahs last year for inspection
of their vehicles. The Inspec Inspection
tion Inspection takes about ten minutes
and a fee of 50 cents is charged.
All Canal Zone-owned vehicles
must be Inspected before the
end of February. The inspection
Is required by the Canal Zone!
Traffic Regulations. Vehicles
whose Owners have post posses
will be Inspected by the Armed
The inspection Is designed to
determine that vehicles operat
ing In the Canal Zone aire in
safe condition. The Inspection
will include brakes.' steering
gear, wheel alignment, norns
tires, rear-view mirror, wind
shield wipers, safer glass, muf
flers and turn Indicators. The
latter in renulred on all ve
hicle assembled since last
Jan. ; L,
Operating Hours
Of CZ Gasoline
Stations Changed
Changes in the operating
schedules of the- gasolin service
stations opetated on th Atlan
tic side by the Commissary Di
vision will became effective to
day.
The hour of operation at the
Margarita service '. station will
be considerably extended while
the service at the Cristobal sta
tion will be reduced.
The station at Margarita will
be open continuously from 6:30
a.m. to 7 p.m. dally except
Wednesdays. Sundays and holi holidays
days holidays and on those days half-
day service will be available
from 6:30 a.m. untU noon. Un
der the old schedule the service
station was closed on Wednes
days. Sundays and holidays, and
the closing hour on other days,
was 5:30 o'clock in the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. (
No change is being made lr
the hours of operation of thf
Cristobal service .tatlon but thr
service there will be reduced ti tithe
the tithe operation of one regular anf
one premium gasoline pump
The hours of operate trer
are from am. to 12:30 pjn
nd from 2:30 to 545 pm tr
'11 daav ereeDt Sundays an an-VilHsvs
VilHsvs an-VilHsvs when the station
opened from a.m. unf
noon.

dtuhtry is safe' Abraham Lincoln.

l!yssiai;:,itips

Guttea Tivoli Commissary
Robbed Or Last FevJtems"

Tivoli Commissary which sold
its last bill of merchandise Sat Saturday
urday Saturday aftecnoon was burglariz burglarized
ed burglarized yesterday, ..Vk-AiT,
About 3 p.mr someone broke
into a window at the back,
climbed and made off with some
of the few remaining- Jtems left
in the huge building. r (
Canal Zon police are at work
on the case,
A report that Ancon Commis
sary also had been burglarized
was not confirmed, e :' ,
Despite the terrific congestion
in the;, local rate commissaries
during the past few weeks, po police'
lice' police' report very little disorder
and no complaints of pickpock pickpockets
ets pickpockets or purse-snatching.
A -few people pushed in the
lines and became disorderly.
Usually they were calmed down
without an arrest being necessa necessary.
ry. necessary. -.;.',
The congestion at La Boca
Commissary Monday was the
most difficult to handle. This
was caused largely by hordes of
salad oil Customers They block blocked
ed blocked the main doors,' while trying
to line up at the oil window.
Several empty oil bottles were
broken. - i
One successful oil huver had
the misfortune to drop a gallon
bottler-price $1.78 ? She; almost
9 t
mm

Kit. t .( hSJ
: i 1 1 .-.

' STRUGGLING TO THE BUS This elderly Panamanian woman, came early to La Boca com commy
my commy on her last day of privileges. She Is hurrying to a bus with all she can carry, Many local
rate customers took the bus to the commissary four times a day during the final stampede

-.lor groceries.

" 'I z 1 -r '$1 ;-
i-' r '"'" ;A f ; :
j 2 "" : ,: I V
j' : ; 1 t '-aTV
' -. .'-.i-- : I v. f
t - ? I 'J 'Ll''J -f 1
t- ' - ' r f .f f x V
1 ull, 1 I A y
. y'-4 IV gAJt. to m .Jim .. 1 .11 i ;

THIS GRIZZLED OLD-TDITR was one of many who dropped
doirn to rest at the rirt National City Bank after standing
in line at Balboa port office to get his pension Check. He waa :
too feeble to say how he telt about being barred from the 5
commissary. But other men bent with years and toll left no -doubt
about what they corslder a "deep Injustice." Some said
"It's jut not right" One d enifled man. better educated than rf
the rest, observed "It's mon inconsiderate." A ted what he,4
thought, another tottering re Uree shook his head. "Well Just
have to pnor to get along somehow. We're helpless."

d.

wept as the k precious liquid
spread over the porch floor floor-Police
Police floor-Police rushed sawdust to put
on the oil in the hope of avoid avoiding
ing avoiding accidents. :
La Boca was scheduled to close
for the noon hour, just as usual.
But the authorities saw this
would be next to impossible be because,,
cause,, because,, of the Jam. , ;
So the commissary stayed open
right up to closing time.. Execu Executives
tives Executives and clerks grabbed a bite
when they could; 1 They were
tuckered out when the closing
bell rang., ,
. To avoid ra repetition of the
La Boca jam, customers were al allowed,
lowed, allowed, in Diablo only in blocks
of five and 10 at a time.: Soon
there were 10 or more baskets
lined up behind each cash jegis-J
ter. .S''s,.i':,f.v? '-'-'', V'l-
The greatest congestion" came
when the Army offices closed for
he day and their Panamanian
employes poured in for a last last-minute
minute last-minute load. :
American husbands Who had
been asked to run over jto the
commy for. a head, of lettuce"
took one lodk at -the crowd and
gave up. Some' left lor. home,
others sat; on the lawn- in the
hopes the line -would thin; out,
It did somewhat, around 7 p,m
Diablo i
cipsea at;B .p.m,:

t -. a 1. j - .. . ........

V CANADIAN VYIIISKrcF

( $D?t0UU6L

Shows Up Here

Unexpectedly;

Another Still

, Two Russian ships Vere to come fa from the Pacific
this afternoon to the port of Balboa. - r
The Admiral Senyavin, which had not been posted '41
due,. radioed this morrjing from the Gulf of Panama thbt
she was approaching and would seek transit. A boarding A
party including a Canal pilot planned to meet her in $r
outer anchorage shortly after midday and assign her pn
anchorage for admeasurement. -1
. The second Soviet ship," the Nicotat OstrovsVLtlioi

been on her way. for' several
expected yesterday. -:,
At Balboa Heights .today
of the crews of the two vessels

in me wunui uviye 11 ujcy iiutc mpa uuinc o auejia
to. : v'" .'',',''

s several xother Russian vessels
are due any dav at. Cristobal
from points in Europe. Some, are
I ""''' 1111 I -'H 'Mil
.
ii
- 1
Meaiw
,M(uis9ei,-.-iM

' LAST LOAD FOR RETIREE W. Q. Cleveland, a retired Army;
boiler-man, and former Texan, pushed his last two baskets -,
, of groceries out of Diablo Commissary Monday afternoon. ;
His 70th birthday Is due in April. With his second wife, a Pan-, r r-amanian,
amanian, r-amanian, Cleveland lives with their four small children on,
his farm In Panama. Their youngest child is only 30 days
old. Mrs. Cleveland had just come home from the hospital
when she developed mumps. She's getting better though, and :
Cleveland isn downhearted. "That farm will keep us fed."
he remarked, adding that what with the rush, and all. he d,.
left bis store teeth outside in the car. iPhoto: Jean Baiy) 1

V
days from Acapulco. She w,at
; I
it was stated that member
would be permitted ashore
reported to be stopping III the
West Indies. i .
. Waterfront sources pointed out
today that while lt is standard
procedure for ships to notify Jhe.
Canal on their agents, or bqth,.
4S hours before they expect to
rnMhiiajwHaJartrtiyaAsiha
a jmanda Wry rearulation, -r
lit ie net Uncommon tor shtpev
to show up just as the Admiral
8envavin did iday.
J The vessel is listed ai 4107
gross tons, 2283 net tons.- She
was built In 1928 and is believ believ-ed
ed believ-ed to have sailed from the port -'
of Korsakob. which is thought
to-be in Japanese territory. .,,v
i payne tt wardiaw. who are a-
gents for the 15 or more ;Rhs- :
slan ships due to transit. this
month, said they were uncertain
today what the Admiral Senao :
vln has aboard. fv'
The Nicolai Ostrovski is cirSj
rylng a load of canned ftfh i
bound from Vladivostock fir?
London. Initially she had,.'!-:,
pected to make some repaltSi
here.
Waterfront sources predict
extra security guards will be I
put aboard the ships darlnr j
transit. .-J'
Canal offfc'alg say the ships
will be handled In a normal?
routine manner. fer-
Unofficial sources say there-!"1 -actually
nothing conflicting irC y
the official statement andjth
general prediction that intarnaj:'
security measures will be tight tight-er
er tight-er than average for these :ses-. :
sels and for other Soviet cue-
tomers. Guards are light of
heavy at the discretion ef the ;
(Continued on pare S .-' y

DuI
'"1' K



I. ... V

r TK8 PANAMA AMERICAN L AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
FAGS TWO
WEDNESDAY JANUARY t, 1357 '.

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WNtt AMD LISHID BV TMC PANAMA AMCRICAN PMKM, INC
. FOUNDCD OY NKLStON ftOUNSKVKLI. M lata

ST. M trmiT .. o. Box 134. Panama. M. or P.
t v TiLteHONC S-O740 9 Linih)

., "v Cabli a:dhii4 panamkmcan, Panama
COM OTKCti 12.179 ClNtKAk AVINUI HTWIIN 1?fH AN HTM ITKIITI
' roHIION RKPRCaENTATIVU. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC. 4 i -.
: S4S Madison Ave. Niw Vobk. II7i N. Y. B -i :

LOCAL T MAIL

PCM MONTH, m ADVANCE.

PN SIX MOKTNS., tN ADVANCE.

P .ONI VIA. IN ADVANCC

I.70

.80
IS. 80

f 2.50
13.00
I4.0O

HIJ IS Yob FORUM THI KIADMS OWN COLUMN
Wmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmm A
-THE MAIL BOX
TIm MaJ lea it eaea lanim tat readers el Tbs rsnama American

iartcie ore received eretetully ead era needled is wholly ceatideotial

Labor News
; Comment

r. It re contribute lettei den t ee impetfeM if II doeta't eppeot Mm

Mil Say. Loiter ara published is tat order receive.
.:. fMutta tf la keep the letters, bmrteo Is ana page length.
Meatihr at letter writers n Mid hi strictest confidence.

Ibis iMwapapar auamet ne respoaiibillty tor statement at Opiaier

sastastas M letter trem reader.
, ACTION FOR OLD TIMERS
Sir:
- Retired Old Timers, your Mail Box letters and your daily
sidewalk coniciences will avail you notriing. You ail Know. that
President de ia uuarcua is iianaculied uy the lornier preslaent
a weu as Panamanian business cucaes. Our own Uovemor,
Ca good Joe) id nanacuifea oy tnis Salvador uall conception oi
&iai Department diplomatic corps. Wny break your near is
and spirits oy cnippuig away at a granite wan, when an open open-inn
inn open-inn is availaoie to you t
xou ptopie buy yud lack a spokesman and a leader. You
have oue in tur trout yarcf. When union men pay Uieir Wash Wash-lnRton
lnRton Wash-lnRton bpoKeman 4iuuu a inonwi ne Uiut oo a piouucer,
where else oui in lauor funics -uo you iina; iignwrs? 1

know wnereoi 1 pitacn. i as wen as in co-ftoi-Kers were given
back our sen-respect as weu as uionieu ngntluily due us alter

eurnrionK vears dv the batues iouani uy inese labor leaders.

i I know Ine Central i.aDor union .v. Mfctai Trao.es Depart-

By VICTOR RIESEL'

CAMP KILMER,1 jfj-' There
was room in this inn for all who

sought haven Christinas Eve. And
amid- the moisture which 'fell
from the heavens on the gravellted
walks of; this refugee- depot and
the tears which occasionally drop-

pea irum ine eyes onto tne cheeKs

of the innkeepers otherwise
known s the U.S. Army there

Much has said of the Huneari-

an rerugees: so let me say a word

now for Brig.' Gen. WOoten and

tne menwho make them feel warm

and safe and welcome. The eener-

al is a man whose life is compli complicated
cated complicated by refugee neuroses carri carried
ed carried here from abroad and by West

ern movies and labor piratas.
The weary but enthusiastic gen

eral who took Camp Kilmer out
of mothballs spent some early
Christmas Eve hours explaining

tne Army's problems, mere was,

tor example, tne question of instal installing
ling installing loud-speakers. This was vital.

Visitors came and waited, So did
men with job offers. So did spe special'
cial' special' transportation. But the 5,000

refugees were roaming tne camp.

"Beat It Can't You. Sel. I'm Busy?''

ment of tne canal zone may ten you at urst your problem is

not one ot labor, but I say iney will take up" your light. ,xou
ioiks may be momentarily iorgutten, but you are not lorsaxen
1 As American citizens, ask ine nea.1 or uns group to have
their WasnUigton man bring your case to the aUenuon of Key
Senators, or even to our President if ne3essary. Call 2-1779 and
place your plight into the hanas ot men wno have done so
much tor all ot us on the Canal Zone.
it may cost some of you a little to win this fight, but look
what they did on the rents, income ta.f. railroad, leave, retire retire-ment.
ment. retire-ment. It was worth every dollar I over gave and then some.
I remind you, act, don't talk, call 247'.'y, lOood luck!
A Well Wisher

PROMOTION MEtHODS
. v
Sir:

At last there is a chance for a fair deal with the honest
and sincere Governor we have in the Canal Zone. He not only
la willing to listen aut be is observing and will try to keep ail
moves made souare and above criticism. It Is admitted that

there wll lbe certain things done but as his motto is that of
! Abraham Lincoln, "Let the people know the truth and the
country will be safe" we know tnat we no longer need live in
dread Indecision and confusion.
' And as for promotion systems methoos, etc., will this be on
a straight level too? A question to be answered in promotions:
Does a Civil Service clerk or employe nave rights to a job be be-Jore
Jore be-Jore one who has not passed their examination to qualify for
the higher srade, the Civil Service clerk being senior in serv-
r. Is it not fair to give the senior in service a chance at open openings
ings openings and find out if they can do the loo, and not use, the pick
and-choose method left to the opinions of certain groups -or
the same two or three Individuals? Aisc wouldn't the fair sysvl

tem be defeated by -making qualifications read to cover those
of an alreadv-declded-upon person, making the listing of lobs
s falsehood 1,rltt wa can't be fair among the U.S. Raters, how
can local-raters expect a fair deal? ....
In one organization a clerk was brought In f rom a part part-time
time part-time employment, placed in a position above others, and- no
one given a chance to apply for it no questions answered.
These people -ara allowed to pick and choose andthis does not
build Hp, morale and help efficiency.
.There aii reasons to believe that the most elf icient. method
is not being "used. The present method cannot bring about the
best results. It Is to the benefit -of the organization that a set
policy be governed bv fair rules and regulations.
et's start a bright new year under fair rules and men who

tand for what is right.

Clerk

FOREIGN OFFICIALS' PRIVILEGES

Sir:

They wars free men and could
de si1 they wished. They could
even lesvs tne- camp-grbundi.
Some did,, in fact. There is no
back fence and soma refugees
simply have gone AWOL. So to
roach the ditperied thout-ands,
Can., ooten installed a loud
speaker system to prevent -vi-sitori,
buses or job agency re-
er.entatives from waiting long
hours or leaving without inak inak-...j
...j inak-...j ceii.acr witn soma ec-capee.
Tne refugees complained. They

had had enough loud speakers

blasting them in Budapest com'

pulsory listening, never escaping

the endless Communist propagan

da. The blare of tne camp s loud

speakers at first frightened tnem

Btu (Jen. woolen nnaiiy explain

ed and now the refugee knows

When someone is. seeking mm out

to help him.
Than thars ara the cewbay
movies which the refugees,
love.' They watch them IncestanN
ly In the theatre sat up by the
army to help the escapees while
away the two to 10 days thoy

fpend in camp. One day there
was bu scheduled to take
soma 70 Hungarians to jobs and
resettlement in Dallai. The bus
waited. Half the refugees didn't
show up.. They had just seen the
wild frontier In films cowboys,
Indians biting the dust. They
were frightened off. They didn't
go.

r.pn Wooten explained to me

that there were those who left for

jobs and soon wanted resettle
mMtl kttnlr in th ramn.

Some refugees go out and find
they've gat jobs they can handle

but they ean t in inio me cuunuu cuunuu-nitv
nitv cuunuu-nitv life there's no church for

them, or the weather is brutal, or
r i a. t I 4m.. ln ct i

tne community iiseu a u ub
So in characteristic, good old U.
A fanhinn. the eamD now is u

tillzing electric brains to work out

this problem ana soon me numan

equation will De soivea.
The International Business Ma-.

chine Co. has shipped down two,

probably three macnines Dy mis
time. A eard is being devised for
ncs hv those who have iobs to ot

fer across the U.S. Another card

i heinii developed lor tne reiugee

to fill out. Then both will be thrown

'ff 'iw Wh & : I

urn-. -.Mwmr&VA) $sr : ....

fcf a mt i?.fssy--p -t. ym .-vS i

iMIlYrJASIIIf.'fiTnMl

ERRY-GO-noUnD

r
ti: ' ',

y eiiw PiAitON

a

WASHINGTON.-: Dr.w Pearmn i ih. ti. '.jiJ: l.

who digs into the secret lives of nr n.m.w xZur.cir?LJr

ei"LkePth.wblecfy whoVe health fs worsi

. we ... uuuiiu. mi iansunan tn nnhiio naiu.o ...;n

Dark, Dark Christmas
By BOB RUARK

It does not seem very strange

I am a retired Panama Canal employe residing in the

ttepUDUC 01 rnma ana i nave uie uiiuerstBiiuiug umi- ire, lye 7--.- - ,!.. th( jnu
rettred employes, lost our commissary privileges Dec:, 31. .301""?:

we lose out, wny noi tne ioreign oiiiciais mai resiae in mc

Republic?
I do not think they are a damn bit better than we are, the
ones that helped build up this pesthole. I think we are get getting
ting getting a dlrtv deal out of the whole rotten mess.
Another Retiree

Sir:

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
I'd like to get
That son-of-a-gun
Who said, "Two heads
Are better than one."

Hugh Dunnit

Bird Life

Answer to Provioua Puzzle

ACROSS
!
kuauniafbird
i T uaii
iS IntersUct
14 Baltimore
15 Short-legged
hound
Hides
17 Social insect
ill Organized
(.)
. J Poetic
contraction
11 Bind

23 Grab

DOWN
ICity in
Morocco
2 Muss of
astronomy
S Rankle
sHtwaiisn
birds
S Caucbo
Nature story
writer
7 Th wrtn is
a

Tr E Al L
vtabXl i TT??
A"3'2rCT5'n a T kT
3oCT"bTSb iTI

21 Comnaxi nint H Solid

24 Brazilian 11 Mllt 'beep

21 Rescue
21 rur-beiring
sea mammal

I Blood money 21 Girl's name
River islot 11 Red bird
10 Linger IS Entice
1 1 Female name II Give ear to

37 Sorrowful

macaws
27 Whist term
SI Varnish
ingredient
M Cardinal's
color
9 Yellow bugle
plant
SI Biblical land
SS Changes
II Songbird

41 19S1 (Reman)

ez nther
44 Help
41 India
mulberries
iTrtaUatM
aopeUatlM
4IAfrkaaty
, w.)
41 Aaxrieaa
reoiofist
82 Careless
15 Small space
M EsUbits
cmotioaj
IT Of the mind
Mowt back

23 Dismounted

40 Osculated
41 Courtesy title
41 Challeanr
41 Desk
50 Small child
51 Palm leaf
(var.)
13 Dutch uncle

II The ostrich U .54 Mail order
a bird coupon (ab.)

' P I C f5 h I f7 b f R
g
s 1
"J u-.
T t"trr rit
r-r-jrjr
T T TTT
T ,m T if 3-'T$T
3- U
sr :
' f ' I ' I I t rr

be happy and assimilated,
It's heart-warming to watch,
Gen. Wooten's Army, and the oth.
pt- imvernment neople. make es

capism as easy as going down a
rhlltn

The Hungarians arrive by bus

from the airfields each carrying

little blue bags, like tourists, marn marn-.h
.h marn-.h "li s. Eacarjee Program." They

go through the health, check-up,
questioning and processing in 40
minutes. If they arrive too early

for lunch or dinner tne meais
r hroutrht out to them and it's

the same chow the general eats.
if th refugees come in after

the processing center is closed,
. 1 1 nJ niifhl'l

tney get a warm uu uu uibu. -Bin
even if they have no papers

One couple, the wife near child

birth on in is noiy eve 01 au, were
moved into camp in an ambul

ance, lest the ierkmg motion w

the bus oisturo ner ami auu iu i

pain. v
No families are separated.
They are kept together through
questioning and are bedded
down behind curtains cloth,
not Iroiv A feW rtray ladies of
the Budapest night came in with
one batch. They were prevented
from plying their trade. This was
one camp they could not follow,
nnre nrocessed. fed and housed.

the Mcanees had movies to watch

or recreation halls in which to

nl. Tho halts nave tv seis, re

cord players, photography equip

ment for those witn tne noooy, ana
sewing machines for the women.

They can go wnere mey warn,
take jobs from whomever they
w-H and play as they wish.

They are-iree peopie, wa. niw-

ire a merry Chris'mas

to me that spent Christmas in the

East Africa bush with a two-vear-

old boy and two ladies and quite
a number of hyenas. If Santa Claus

can make it from the Pole to the
jungles of Manhattan, I see no real
reason why he should have too

mucn aitticulty locating a camp

on the Lower Grummetti River

In Tanganyika.

The two-year-old boy is a god

son of mine, a lad who was born
three years ago next April in the

middle 01 tne Mau Mau mess. His
father is a professional hunter and
he made his second safari when

he was six .months old.
He speaks very decent swaha swaha-11
11 swaha-11 and already hit received two
Christmas-' presents "for which
he is just a touch young. One Is
a .450 .400 double rifle and the
other is tho fait seven millime millimeter
ter millimeter rifle that Karamojo Bell, the
late great elephant hunter, bought
before he retired. Tho young man
is just .alittle short for thet-e
weapons, so several of his hoiv
orary uncles have volunteered
to keep them greased and in
practice ('until he achieves the
age of,, say, six when he will be
adjudged a man.
If I were a child, I could think

of nothing more wonderful than be

ing the son of a great,, hunter1, a

great mechanic and a great natur

alist, with all of Africa to play in
and all of his, uncles, black and

t-: 1 . l. t. : i 1

711ue, 10 iieip mm luuru uungs a

Young Mark Robert Selby, Har Harry's
ry's Harry's boy, has had all that and
more from his weaning days. He
altnough Afrlcant tend to spoil

nas Deen raisea oy vincans which
children is about the best rais raising
ing raising a kid can have.
A certain dignity and tremend tremendous
ous tremendous importaice is accorded the

baby and responsibility comes ve very
ry very early. ,U is not uncommon to see
a six-year-old boy carrying a tiny
spear in full charge of his father's
price less herd of cattle in acoun acoun-try
try acoun-try which seethes with lion, leo leopard,
pard, leopard, buffalo, elephant and, even

more dangerous to the very young

ana very uia, hyenas.
Young Mark Selby will be herd

uig no cattle, Lut he will pulf his
weight on safari and farm. He willl

mend his own broken vehicles and

learn proper respect for people,
animals, ga le laws and firearms.
His vision will not be clouded bv

comic books or television and his

amusements wil) not be second

hand.

He will lean, much of the value

of solitude and something of how

.. mountain can look in the fading,
red rays of the African sun.

I suppose It is corny these days

to suggest that a youngster can gel

something constructive from pitch pitching
ing pitching a tent or making a decent Camo

fire, from being taught to shoot
a tiny bow and throw a tinv soear

to identify all the bird sounds,

animai iraou and night noises.

perhaps It Is more exciting to

Inw tn he there tn vatrh Santa

oout mras ana oeasts ana trees run in gangs, beat up people In iClaus arrive, and he made It past

H11U A1UWCI3.

play games of "chicken" in
which one pimpled lout dares
another to risk hie life or that
of a stranger by some complete complete-,ly
,ly complete-,ly Idiotic act involvinc hot hotrods,
rods, hotrods, motorcycles or homemade
pistols.
You realize that there cannot be
very many children so fortunate
as young Mark Selby. but he il

lustrates at least one point that

can apply to ail children who his

parents or anyone who might be
interested in them from his earli earliest
est earliest day. This kid has been a tar

get for genuine interest as a Brow

ing person although his father is

gone frora.hime the. better parjt of
nine months a year, broken up of
. u V.

three months. ; V ; '
He has .not been spoiled as a
man-child in his father's absence.
His father's return is not a signal

for a letdown of behavior. He has

not been pampered, but he has
not been shunted aside, either. He

knows what to expect of parents,

singly and together

nut this wasn't meant to be a

treatise on child-raising. It is just
that I find nothing abnormal about

a child spending his thiro Christ

mas with a lion's roar, a leopard's

cough, a baboons complaint, a
hyena's symphony making gay No

el among the whistling thorns, a

cacias and dom-palms.

1 think I Was a very lucky fel

parks, terrorize shopkeepers and I the rhino.

Walter Winchell

In Mew York

EAT, DRINK k BI MERRY

Confetti, horns and paper hats

are essential to the annual hono-

deedoo. Welcoming a new year is

replete with such traditional root-

a tooting. Generally, the hoop-la is

confined to a strange tribal cus
torn popularly known as a party,
Such get-togethers are often com

posed of people who strive to avoid

boredom by boring er.cn other.

There are exceptions, of course.

And parties can be jolly,' especial

ly when they include high-voltage
personalities. Tallulah Bankhead,
for example. She once enlivened a
party with a series of monologues,
backbends and somers. ults not
to mention several'pinwheels. Fol Following
lowing Following the departure of Miss Whirl
wind, the hostess remarked with
casual scorn: "Oh, has Whistler's
mother gone?"

Ethel Mermarl has a paterited
strategy for keeping things hop hopping.
ping. hopping. "I don't -believe in having
too many chairs around," tips E E-thel.
thel. E-thel. "If some of you.- guests have
to join each other or. the floor, it

makes for an intimate, informal

cart v. The less chi-chl. the better

... If 1 give a party a- my house

on an afternoon, and tne guests

morning this dog walks past my
dobr and looks in at me, and

when our eyes meet 1 Bet a funnv

kind of tingling feeliti I can't

describe it any other way and
there's a kind of recognition be-

tween us. The dog knows it I know

ne does, by Lbe way he looks at

me with those big, blue eyes. It's

goi so now tnat 1 can't get to work
until he comes past and looks at
me, and then I feel fine all the
rest of the day. That's all there is

to- n. t oilowmg Benchley's tale,
the dazed psychiatrist needed one.
On the other side of the rnin

there's the famed medico who u

usually surrounded by folks at par-
tU. i;t: ai : f.

uca iiauiig meir symptoms. When
they begin detailing their ailments

the doctor stops them with one

wor: -unoressi'

tea is simpiy ineir mn-seeper. 4l five-thirty to sev-

nas wr vnese 1 .- . ,t :jnirf,

refugees. They can 100a iorwaro ,,----,--',.-.

to a happy New Year, too.

if at midnight.

there's still about twenty guests

1
X SEU
TUX

Iclingipg to the ship, then, in my
, opinion, iff been a good party."

Nothing tests the durability of
bares like a festive event. And they

: generally rise to the challenge

with melancholy gaiianiry nor

iert Benchley once bad the mis

fortune to encounter a psycuatnsi
a tany who urged Bob to spill
his problems. "I dor.'t mind,'"
orained the beadshrinker. "Tell
me your troubles." Benehley
sought to discourage the bore. The
psychiatrist was insistent Final Finally.
ly. Finally. Bob detdpnned) "I live in
one of th3se bungalows lc the Gar Garden
den Garden of Allah, and in the bungalow

next to nine is a sheep dog
vou know, one of those great big

woolly dogs, with blu? eye3. Every

The notion that celebs are fa.

clnating guests rarely has anv bas

is in reality ... H. Allen Smith, the

author, once attended a dinnerpar

ty mai inciuoea a. u. wells.
Smith listened to Wells intently
throughout the evening, hoping to

near several classic observations.
Smith later reported: "All throuch

the dinner Wells spoke of only one
thing. -He said he didn't like green
peas: he could not remember ever

having ilk-' green peas and he

was confident he would go to his

grave ensna ng green peas.
At some of the year ned shin

digs, anyone who can identify the

nosi an nosiess it considered an
intruder. During one of Herbert
Bayard Swope's huge parties, he

noticed a guest who seemed ill at

ease. Awpe strolled over to greet

him. My name's Swore." he an

nounced, "I d jn t think 1 know
yon." With some apprehension, the

outer man snoot ins nana. I am,"
he informed Swope. "Haroo Marx's

chauffeur, sir."

Hollywood galas arc occasional

ly enhanced by merry brawls, or

someone being clunked in a pool.
Generally, however, they arc stiid

affairs where well-groomed folks
stand around swapping shop talk.
n't T 1 r .

nuea wuua .Durymuro wu lDVlieu

to a typical Movieville party, he
informed the hostess: "I'm sorry
I cannot attend, I have a previous
engagement which i will make as

soon as possible.
Among the few who derived gen genuine
uine genuine excitement from a Holly Holly-wood
wood Holly-wood party was Jean Simmons ...
When Jean arrived in Celluloidla
(after clicking in Olivier -s "Ham "Hamlet")
let") "Hamlet") a producer tossed a party in
her honor. Miss Simmons arrived
with aa autograph book and busily
collected signatures of Mr. and
Mrs. Stardust. Jean has never
sought to apologise for her naivete.
She recently declared: "Just ima imagine
gine imagine what a thrill it was for me to
meet all those famous oeoole I'd

beard about and admired for so

long."

Business rather than1 measure

uuyuca numerous jnovieviue lies-
Us. ProbUily the most lucrative

investment e"er made was the

$10,000 bonja Henio invested in a

Hollywood party when sht. first ar

rived in Movieville an Olympics
winner minus previous acting ex

perience, as a result of the shin shindig
dig shindig with D. Zanuck. She requested

jw,ouu per xmn and insisted:

"I'll be a star in my first picture.

Zanuck inquired: "Who told you

that?" Sonj confidently explain

ed: "i told me mat!" bee eventual

ly signed for 160,000 per movie
After S year in Money-wood. Son-

ja earned a. million $.

would never suspect from his hard

outing ,coiumn, his tngry voice on
radio, his fights, with Washington
officialdom, that he is sepretty a

some.
He's the .kind of softie who'll be
embarrassed over this column, vet

softie, enough not to fire me for
..ut.M 1. .. ? '.

wining 11. .
Drew uttially ends up feeling
sorry for thoie ho exposes. His
stories helped convict tax-fixer
Henry Crunewald; but he start-,
ed writing, sympathetic stories
after a tearful appeal from
Crunewald' daughter. Drew al also
so also helped send influence-peddler
John Maragon to jail, than wrote
a letter in hie behalf to the par--

ele board and helped get him a
lob after his release.

Once Drew revealed that a Pen

tagon employe, Charles Dillon, sec

retiy recorded a conversation with

NBC executive Frank McCall. The

Defense' Department decided to

fire Dillon for his bad manners
Drew anxiously phoned theh-depu
ty secretary Steve Early and talk
ed him out f such drastic punish'
ment.
) Stepinac Deal

Only a few intimates know how

Drew got Cardinal Stepinac out of

a Yugoslav lau. Drew persuaded

the Yugoslav Ambassador here

that freeing Stepinac would im

prove American-Yugoslav relations

in return lor tne cardinal s re release,
lease, release, Drew offered to print any
statement. Marshal Tito cared to

make. ; . -.
Uoon the Ambassador's recom

mendation, Tito accepted the deal

and let stepinac go. ine Yugoslav
leader explained his action in a

letter that Drew duly published. It
was so lengthy, however, that sev several
eral several newspapers cut it. Result: Ti

to raised ciin, accused Drew -of

bad faith,

Drew tried to make the same

deal with the Czechoslovakian Am

bassador for AP correspondent

Bill Oatis' freedom, but the Czech

government finally turned it down.

Neither oatis nor me Ar ever

knew what Drew tried to do.
Most people have also forgotten

how Drew discovered the man who

drugged Cardinal Mlndszenty. Dr.

Emil Weil, serving right here in
Washineton as Hungarian Minister.

Dr. Weil had helped torture Minds

zentv bv admin.stennt: a drug dur

ing his Budapest trial. D r e w

promptly made it 10 hot, for Weil

that he was recaiieo.

Drew has been beaned by as

man brickbats as he has hurled

because of his Quaker

upbringing he has a remarkable
..vimy 10 anrug off abuse and turn

the other cheex.

l-r Retort,.! Winclierj

Walter WincheH recently printed

a wild, Vicious attack on frew.
Friend;. urEed him to sue for libel,

or at least to slash back. Drew's

reply over the microphone was
characteristic: "Many years ago

Walter did a lot of helpful things
for me, and I'd rather remember
those things than his more recent
'orchids' Mv only answer is to

suggest that you tune In on his

new TV program t riday nigni.

Give his rating a doosi.
Drew may bo a secret leftie,
but don't get tho idea he lacks
guts. During the 152 campaign
word leaked to Vice Presidenti Presidential
al Presidential candidate Nixon that Drow
was preparing to Mast him. A
Nixon aide phoned mo and warn warned
ed warned that Nixon would retaliate
witi: a McCarthy-stylo attack on
Drew. I relayed the message to
the boss; ; I still remember his
exact words.

"Okay,;I'H change my story a-

bout Nixon," be said. "I ll make

it stronger."

Nothing distresses Drew more
than attacks on his veracity. He

is the first to admit that he mak

es misttkes. But the best news

men occasionally are misinformed

by their sources, and the most
lected papers have pulled bon

ers. ..,-.-.
-wen Time Magazine. Which re

cently sneered at Drew'a 1956 pre

dictions, has been wrong, t exam example:
ple: example: Time forecast the week be before
fore before election that the Republicans
would win the House,) Actually
Drew has done better than most

puuucal prophets. One prediction

display her response to fat

puuucai propneis. uns preoicuoni Mu-Wtt- 1,. YwT.
that Time derided came true right r".-? letter 150 "tl-,

a much less active nart in thai

British Government."
Hagerty Apologizes I
No less than White House spokes spokesman
man spokesman Jim Hagerty,; who; has often
tangled with Drew in nnhfir. haa

apologized to him in p r i v a t e.
Twice Jim was mao enough to
telephone and admit ho had been
wrong in denouncing Pearson sto stories.',
ries.', stories.',

, Drow has probably notched up
morex solid scoops than any
new sleuth alive. It would take
pages to list thorn. (His most
famous: He exposed the first
Red spy ring in Waihinoton. oot

v hold of tho income-tax; returns

or several aig-time racketeers
before tho Kefawver crime hear
ings, wrote the storiee that Ie4
to the Congressional tax and R R-FC
FC R-FC probes .)
The wire services commmo q 1 y
play up Pearson stories that back-

fire, but never mention his news

beats. Another example f dis discrimination:
crimination: discrimination: The New York Timet

won the Pulitzer Prize for reveal revealing
ing revealing what happened, at the secret
Wake Island conference between
President Truman and: General
MacArthur. Drew got nothing- for
printing exactly the same .story.

including verbatim quotes, s 1 x
months ahead of The Times.v

, Costly Crusades
Right or wrong: Drew battlei

for what he believes is the public
good. He waged a bitter battle a a-Bainst
Bainst a-Bainst the natural gas bill, i for

example, because it would bay

boosted tne on ana gas millionair millionaires'
es' millionaires' profits at the housewives' ex expense.
pense. expense. What he never mentioned,
however, Is that his crusading hurt
his own pocketbook. He happens
to own gas-oil wells in Louisiana.
His wife's famil. have, alsofiwn-

ed wells for years. Ui
While Drew fought for higher
taxes on the. big brackets, he was
probably the most heavily taxed
reporter in the United States. 'An 'Another
other 'Another thing few people know is
how he paid the expenses of the
French Merci Train delegation
when they came here to give
thanks for the Friendship Train.

It cost Drew $10,000 out of bis own

pocket. ' v!
Drew's happiest moments ara

when he is promoting people-to-

people, friendship, fighting for the
independence of a little nation lika

Indonesia or offering a plan for
world peace. He believes literally
in making democracy live.

I

I- i

4.

AT LONG LAST-Pvt. Gerald
Thomas, sUtioned at Fort Car.

On. Colo.. mmntAina l Li.

girl friend, Barbara Bullock, of s
Xeego Harbor, Mich, that her -'
letters- were too short, aw. r

he sits eh a barracks roof to

How do comics entertain at Pri-I

vate parties? George Burns once

stated: "Jack Benny's idea of be-1
ing funny at a party is to out on a I

iaay s nat. xou enow, stncuyi
small-boy stuff. He hkes to do an
imitation of a lousy vaudevillo act

with B.e. It s tbe real con. Benny

get dressed up two hours before t

the act. He had bis tauVr make

him a special pair of peg-top Uoua-
era ann ha ent avim kiffh.tnuli

bolldog shoes from Sears and.Pwr-1

duck just ror wis routine wrucr-i
we do at parties." t

. . 1 I f
'. j ....i-f'j
I i7a m 1 -v- .

'f MA

r"p;.. v?, u

;rfasrV-i r tr-ftiJ-. H

e 4 i i 1 v 1. am i

Ml - I UW o-fx-v-.

Tl rdP. T'O 1 1 v -7 i 1

jHj -M

"Hiva you fctan ttitinf him hoit stpriia tsJn?



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 55, 1957

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

Social ancl' Otlierwide $ox 134,

anama

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'"-'Ji wilt U Hd'hutpio' W puuum 2-07J0 2-0741 LlwM 9.06

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PffiWIi-'' : ..Jllillliilllllllllfft
. .:; r -r:!' j 'I
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'' '!"r' 4'' 'C' j ;'V'

Edgar Hoover's Strange Rendezvous
Spells Death For Killer-Racketeer

(EDITOR' net: the following ke's ride with Hoover was the first

dii'patch en Murder Inc.,;- one of

the most Infamous criminal, syndi

cates' In history,. Is one in series

of dispatches en the rol and it
war against crime. The writer
Robert F. Coll, covers FBI ae ae-tivities
tivities ae-tivities for the United Press in
Washington.) v
By ROBERT F. COLL
'--. .-'. l:f ,.'1 :.-.:: f': '"
WASHINGTON. Jan. 2 JPt

Shortly after 10 o'clock the nifeht
of Aug. 24, 1939, a dark limousine

eased up to tne euro near' tne

corner of New York's 28th Street
and Fifth Ave. s

Blase New Yorkers strolled by,

mile toward the f last mile" death

in Sing Sing's electric, chair on
March 4, 1944 for the owlish little
wsan who, in his heyday as over overlord
lord overlord of the underworld, had de decreed
creed decreed sudden" death for some 50
men.
Lepke surrendered to Hoover be because
cause because he had believed a trusted
underworld lieutenant who told
him wrongly that there was a
"deal" with the Ffil whereby Lep Lepke
ke Lepke would escape strte prosecution
for the' candy -store killing.
Directed Murdr Inc.

Tntil, that fateful night, Lepke

unaware that the passenger in the I had been hiding out for. two years

back seat was the, world's best

known -'law enforcement officer;

FBI chief J." Edgar Hoover,

Hoover was keeping perhaps the

strangest rendezvous in the history

of American crime. He sat silently

for a few i minutes, then, glanced

at his watch 10:15 p.m. He tap tapped
ped tapped his fingertips expectantly and

waited. :,.

Exactly two minutes later, an

automobile driven oy uroaaway
columnist Walter Wincheli Dulled

Into a space behind the' limousine.

A dapper, soft-eyed little man step

ped out of the car, walked to the
limonsine, climbed in -and was in

troduced by Wincheli. w i
"G '. to meet you, Mr, Hoover,"
the jJe man said shyly'; ;

ivri- ''.CAT
, Cold-Blooded Killer ; ?
His manner and appearance-be

lied his true character. For this

little man who spoke so diffidently
was a cold-blooded .killer, .labor

racketeer extraordinary, and mem mem-ber
ber mem-ber of the "board of directors"
and lord high executioner of Mur Murder.
der. Murder. Inc.. one of the most infa

mous syndicates in the, annals' of

crime.-;. ;i; i-V
His name was Louis (Lepke)
Buchalter.
"You did the smart .thing by
coming in, Lepke," Hoover said
as they drove off toward New

York's federal building.

Tm beginning to wonder U it

is," Lepke replied, r

His premonition was right. The

rendezvous marked the beginning

of the end for Murder, Inc. Lep- pinball machine

in the Brooklyn Underworld. He

had been busy, directing Murder,
Inc.
The syndicate had as -directors
some of the biggest names in the
underworld's social register Luc

ky Luciano.-Frank Costello. Dutch

Schult; Bugsy Slegal,, Joe: Adonis

and Lepke, tp name a xew"Lepke

was tne oniy memDer.oj. ure syndi syndicate's
cate's syndicate's high command to be exe
cuted lecally. that is, r y

. Thev ran their illicit earnings

into millions" of dollars. ; They

reasoned that' sofucrative an en

terprise was worth defending from

interioDers.' -t aouDie-crossers ; ana

the like-reven If it meant murder.
And it often did.'-' :

The "board", alone bassed the

death sentence on those wno naa

the temerity, to-' muscle in" on

the syndicate territory -or commit

some similar faux pas. The actual

lob of rubbing out a hoodlum was

assigned by the syndicate board

to its salaried assassins Murder

Inc. whose 'stock in trade were

Ice picks, axes and meat cleavers,
in addition to such prosaic wea weapons
pons weapons as gunsT
Ghastly Finesse
The ghastly finesse of the assas assassins
sins assassins awed even the toughest hood

lums. There was, for example,
Pittsburgh Phil Strauss, an assas assassin
sin assassin with "summa cum laude"

skill. One of his 30 or more vic victims
tims victims was a cheating upstate New

York pinball czar whose ice pick pick-Dunctured
Dunctured pick-Dunctured corpse Strass threw in

to a lake weighted down with the
Instrument of his own undoing, a

Even members of the "board''
were not immune, from extermina extermination
tion extermination by the salaried assassins.
Siegal wenf that way. So did
Schultz.
Schultz had wanted to assassi assassinate
nate assassinate an un-and-coming young racket-busting
lawyer named Thomas
E. Dewey. But the board vetoed
the idea as bad business, Schultz
wouldn't take "no" for an answer.
The board would not tolerate de defiance
fiance defiance even from : a board mem member.
ber. member. So on the, night of Oct. 23,
1935, Schultz was shot in the back
while he washed his hands in the
men's room of the Palace Chop Chop-house
house Chop-house in Newark, N.J.
Lepke, one of those who made
the decision that meant sildden
death for Schultz. got his the hard
way. He had to look death in the
face for many months from: Sing
Sing's death house before his life

finally, was snuffed out by the law

he spent a lifetime cheating.

MOVIES TV RADIO
by Erskin Johnson

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) The Striving to be different 'Untvetw
Year in rteview (Part 2): Debbie sal-International filmed" mtfvTe s

neynoias ana taaie risner leameai-ihe Incredible Shrinking Man"

.ifu -i ..i ;

with a hero only two inches tall!.

i.inaa-cnristian warhwt "it u.

Just One of Those Things" about
Uie end of her romance with actor
Edmund Purdom. ... Rita VicWr
went to Las Vegas and after. two
days flipped: "I guess I'll jbin the
UO. Everyone I see I owe." f"

(Tomorrow: The Lindbergh kid.

naping, the crime that horrified

a nation.)

mm.

JACOB Y CM BMPri
ByOSWALD iACOBY
Written for' NEA ..Service

' "ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED lilsa Margaret Curies, whose engagement to Mr. Blllye Haye
Taylor is announced,- is shown with her fiance. Miss Curies Is the daughter of Capt. nd Mrs.
Ralph Curies of Balboa. Mr. Taylor Is the boo? of Mrs. lone Hayes Taylor of Cohocwlnlty,
N.C. and the late Mr. J. A. Taylor.; t

NEW YEAR'S1 DAY SPENT AT HOME OR AT SMALL PARTIES n
BY MOST JPEPPLE IN PANAMA.AND CANAL ZONE :;-.
itnjJnb Wer th flay lor jiany hrnSanf jesterfayahd, h ew Yew
wal toasted in "pick-me-ups bymany whiT had revelled the night ; before. ., ., t
?rfhA7 ei i-amlUe making m brlel rip to the swimming pool or movie knd -tarir;;S
lastS of theHolidayfc Some basied hemseiTe.; by dismantling the Christmas
treTind taMnrdown -ornaments, since the beginning of the.New Year has com to mark the

end of 4he-Christmas lestivitles. M' i ':

Capt. id Mr$. Curies I Announce

Capt. and Mrs. Ralph Curies of
jUaihn wish' t.n announce the en-

ffneement -ot their daughter

Margaret to Mr; Billy Hayes Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, sonV Mrs. lone Hayes Tay Taylor
lor Taylor of Checowinity. N.C and Jhf

late Mr;-JA. Tayior,
Both, Miss Curies andjnef n
ance are Visiting her parents, for

Miss Curies- attended- Chcrwan.

C o 1 l e g e, Mitrire'esDoro, :T.:
where she was a member of tne
Phi Lambda PI Sorority., She js

a formers graduate of Barooa
xriirVi Rrhnhi .: At. nresent she is

employed y the Daily News. 'ft.

' Mr. Taylor-Is. a gtaduateof
Chowan College, class of 5fr.,and
a former graduate of Chocowln Chocowln-ity
ity Chocowln-ity High School. At present he is
employed by the Sun Journal at

New Bernt njj4 : s ;
, Littla-Sharpensteen
Weddiruf At Balboa Heights

A lovely candlelight ceremony
was held at the First Baptist
Church in Balboa Heights at 6

' p.m. .Friday, Dec. 2U for the wed wedding,
ding, wedding, of Miss Carrie May Sharp-

. ensteen orwe oi ; Konaia en en-derson
derson en-derson ilttlK Pastor William H.
' Beeby officiated the double ring
ceremony. i i y
The bride Is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Eulie Marion Ben Bennett
nett Bennett of LosRios, and the groom's
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Robert

Bruce Little or Lyons, ueorgia.
- The -church was lighted with

eandelabras in each of the win windows
dows windows and the chancel rail was

xiiicu wiLii wmte unuuica, biic

Christmas evergreen and pine
cones were used. Tall white bas baskets
kets baskets arranged with white lilies
were arranged on either side of
the altar where the couple ex exchanged
changed exchanged their vows. The Christ Christmas
mas Christmas evening star hung on the
Baptistry. The pews were mark

ed with vases of agapantha and

Christmas tree sprigs tied "With

white Julie bows..
The program of nuptial music

was presented by Mrs. Demas

Swafford, organist and Dr. John
Wood, the -soloist Selected
Christmas hymns were played as

the guests assembled. t
The bride, escorted and given

In marriage by her step-father.

was lovely hi a white and tulle
formal gown of full dress-length
Swiss lace, over poi-de-soie satin
with a sweetheart neckline and
. fitted bodice sprinkled with seed
pearls around the neckline and
Queen Anne collar, long lace

putniea sierves, me wu tenKia

veu was garnered by a white sat sat-.
. sat-. in hat .trimmed with tiny pearls.
Her flowers were white eladiolaa

and" the nosegay had the remov

able corsage.
The maid of honor was Miss
Jayne Peterson of Balboa dress dressed
ed dressed in yellow, ballerina length
gown with matching yellow dah

lia uqueu
The best man was Floyd Reams
and the ushers were F. Miller

and David Kapapa. The bride's
parents were hos,t to a reception
at Reeders Hall immediately fol following
lowing following the wedding.. Mother of
the bride received guests in bal ballerina
lerina ballerina length blue lace over satin
and corsage of yellow, dahlias.
The groom's mother wore a bal-,
lerina length, gown of mauve

chantilly lace- s and nylon tulle

over eatin taiieta,wwn matcn

ing accessories Her corsage was
i ij Ul J

a purpie uuuui'u yiuuu.

' The-bride's table 'was covered

with a, Armv and Navy table

fcloth. Two laree white bells join

ed together by a bow oi white

satin ribbon placed around

small tiered cake with the bride

and eroom on top. White giaaio

las and dahlias decorated the ta

ble with two white unnsimas

bells hanarlnr overhead. The re

freshment- table. was covered

with white linen damask table

cloths. Mrs. Herbert Rothwell
and Dave Madison served the

cranberry punch, and Mrs. Edith

EDDlev served the ono.e s cane.

Mrs. Marv Kate Underwood, as

sisted by Patricia Kooms and Sa

ra Rothwell were in cnarge oi

the refreshments and, decora

tions and reception. The bride's

book was at the head oi tne re

ception line.

. .

Mrs. Little, who was born on

the Canal Zone, graduated from

Balboa High School and attend attended
ed attended Canal Zone Junior College

Mr. Little was stationed In Quar

ry Heights, discharged and is at

tending his senior year at vai-

desta State College. Georgia,
where he 1 smalorlne; in History

and Business Administration.

' Out of town guests at the wed

ding were the groom's mother.
Mrs. Bruce Little from Lyons,

Georgia,- and Mrs. Pauline Daly
from Jackson Heights. N.Y and

aunt of the Dnae.

After a brief wedding trip to

Gorgona the couple returned to
spend Christmas Day with their

parents then lert lor tne States.
En route to college the couple
will visit with the bride's grand

mother, Mrs. William H. Murwin

at Jacksonville, Fla, and the

groom parents at Lnoys. Ga.
) The couple will be at home in
Valdesta, Ga., after the New
Year. xl .

It and Mrs. Aycock -'

Announce Birth of Son

IX. and Mrs. D. L. Aycock an

nounce the birth of their third

child, first -son,,; Brian David.

born Dec. 0. Mis. Aycock is the
former Miss Barbara Curies of

Balboa. The Aycocks are pres presently
ently presently assigned to Connolly Air
Force Base, Waco, Texas.

Afr. and Mrs. Bain
Here For Holidays
Mr. "and Mrs. Clvde Bairi of

Trenton. KJ., are spending the
holidavs with her parents. Cftpt
and Mrs. Ralph Curies of Bal

boa,

Beta Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi
Hold Chrtstmas Painty
An Open House Christmas
Party was held at the, home of
Jean Judge" for Beta Chapter,

Beta Sigma Phi Sorority Sisters

and their husbands,' Dec. 29,

from 4 p.m: to o p.m. in Marga

rita. -Those attending the party

were: Kay Klontz, president of

the Beta Chapter; Jean-Judge,
Hostess and her husband Mr.
Judge; Grandmother' Butcher
and Anna May Butcher; Mr. and
Mrs. F. De Voll, Mr, and Mrs. W.
H. Huffman, Mr. and Mrs. R.
Danielsen, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Pe Peterson,
terson, Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Eric Eric-son.
son. Eric-son. Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Mitchell.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Moore, Mr. and
Mrs.. T. McGann and Mr. and
Mrs. W,Oden.- fc-
. , ,- t .J' -.r
Leneve Stroop Is Hostess
For Beta Sigma Phi
The regular bi-monthly meet meeting
ing meeting of the Beta Chapter, Beta
Sigma Phi Sorority met at the
home of Leneve Stroop in Mar Margarita.
garita. Margarita. Kay Klontz presided over the
short business meeting and

Christmas cards were read from

members In the States. After the
business meeting, Anna May

Butcher gave the Cultural Talk,

on "Personality and Charm." A

open discussion was held at the

close of the talk, by all members

present.

At the close of the evening Le

neve, Stroop, assisted by Jean

Judge, served refreshments to all

those present, who were Kelly

Walnlo. Kay Klontz, Norma De De-Voll,
Voll, De-Voll, Anna May Butcher. Boots

Mitchell, Ruth Morris, Mickey

Moore, Alice McGann, .Nancy

Ramsey, Barbara Egoir.

AH, AH, AH DON'T GO AWAY;
BLONDIE IS ON TV AIRWAVES

HOLLYWOOD. Jan. J (UP)

One of the nation's favorite comic

strips makes its TV debut Friday

when the "Blonaie' series

launched with Arthur Lake play

ng uagwooa, , .-iiii,. 4

The most successful family ser

ies in motion picture history,

"Blondie" rang up a total of S

features. Nearest rival was "Andy

Hardy" which strung only 12 to

(.ether.

Success of tne movie version oi

Chic Young's famed strip is cred

ited to Lake who 1 is Dag wood
Bumstead come tq life.

'And I admit it, myseu. Lake

piped in his squeaky voice.
"My career as an actor was
ruined by Bumstead. After I got
started in .the 'Blondie' movies I

never got another job.

Dagwood a Drawback
"I'd go into a producer's office
and he'd say. 'sure I'd like to hire

you for a part In any picture, but
who needs Dagwood in a. serious

movie.'
Lake, son of the famous circus

rlown, Arthur Silveriake, began
his film career in a series of
campus-life comedies. He started

on the com id strip' kick by play

ing in the first "Harold Teen"

P1C-. .. ..:! .. ..

"Blonaie," with Fenny singleton

co-starring, came along in 1938

and from then until 1950 Arthur

kept the wolf from the door by

portraying the bumbling Bum-

itead.

Asked what he did during the1

six years after Columbia Studios
discontinued the series, Lake said,
'I just waited for it to start up
again."
The NBCtTV versipn of .'.'Blond

ie" ee-stars Pamela Britten in the

title role. Daisy the idog and' her
five -pups will be on hand as will

Mr. Dithers (Florens Ames) and

neighbor Herb Woodier (Harold

Peary, i the former Mr. Gilder-

sleeve). r, -
' "It may seem" hard to believe'

Lake said dejectedly ''but I am

reallv Dagwood Bumstead. Things

happen to me just UKe tney ao io

Bumstead.' T

Family Same

"Even mV-family is like his

Mv son. Arthur, is 13 (as is Alex

ander in the strip) and my daueh-

ter Martion is about the' same age

as Cookie.

I'm also the fsther ; of four

dogs and seven cats."

Arthur s confession was -super

fluous. Workmen and technicians

at Hal Roach Studios where the

series is made shake their heads

when Lake bounces by

He's a devoted practical Viker

his high-pitched, giggling Voice
appalling. f

( Everywhere I go people call

me Dagwood, Dagwood sain

"They stop me in the street to

ask about Blondie, Daisy and the

kids.

"I don't mind it," he concluded

glumly, "but lately I've been com

ing up with answers. It's kind ut
scary."

. t
NORTH 22
; 'A J 10 ..
VA107
KQ875J
WEST ; ; EAST
AQ9642 A873
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92 i- AJ10
K107 4 A 98
SOUTH '(D)
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South
1
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West
Pass
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North, East

1
3N.T.

Pass
Pass'

Opening lead A 4

Installation Of Officers For -.

Orchid Chapter, Eastern star

The installation of officers of

Orchid Chapter, No. 1, Order of
the Eastern Star, was held Fri

day evening, 7:30, Dec. 28. at the
Scottish Rite Temple, Balboa.
Canal Zone. The chapter room

was beautifully decorated with

red ginger and white gladioli.

The installing officers were:

Leah W. Greene, retiring Worthy

Matron: Nolan A. Blssell. Past

Worthy Patron; Maurice Tewin Tewin-keL
keL Tewin-keL Past Worthy Patron; Peggy

Ellis. Fast worthy Matron:

Mary Belle Hicks, Past Worthy
Matron; Edith Macaulay. and

Louise Swafford.

The Worthy Matron elect

Louise Bissell was given her obli

gation by her husband. Nolan A.

Bissell, F.W.P. As she was escort

ed to the East she was presented

with a bouquet of red and white
gladioli by Jo-Anne SorrelL Wor Worthy
thy Worthy Advisor of Pedro Miguel As Assembly
sembly Assembly of Rainbow. for Girls,

A vocal solo was given by Lu

cille Smith, accompanied by
Louise Swafford The Worthy
Patron-elect was -given his obli

gation by Maurice Te win keL
P.W.P., and was escorted to the

(Ceatinaed Pace 1

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great Wliite Fleet
New Orleans Service

"MORAZAV .-.
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TELDE"

SIXAOLA"r
A STEAMER
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Arrive
Cristobal
Jan. Z
Jan. 9
Jin. IS
Jan. 18
Jan. 23
...Jan. Zt

AUe Handling Refrigerated aad Chilled Carre

New York Service
. ..-..
A STEAMER ...,.
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Arrive!
Cristobal
Jan. f
...Jan. 13
....Jan. 18
Jan. 21
Jan. 21
Feb. I
1

Weekly lAilinjt, of twelve pMsencf ships to New
. York, New Orleins, Los Anjeles, Su Francisco :
' and Seattle. -.

SPECIAL KOrXD TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM I
CRISTOBAL A5D0R BALBOAt.

Te New lark aa4 Rftara .......
Te Lee Aarelee and San rraaeiaee aai

Retarauc rroae Lea Angelee
Ye Seattle and Ret era

.S248.N

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TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121 e

PANAMA 2-2904

Congratulate yourself if you see
the winning play in tpday s .hand.
A famous expert missed, it ,ln
actual play.
West led a low spade, and dum dummy
my dummy hed the first trick with the
ten. Declarer got to his hand with
the king of hearts in order to ead,
a diamond towards dummy.;. When
the king of diamonds w played
from dummy, East carefully re refused
fused refused the trick, '."

This play killed the dummy.

Whenever diamonds were lea

again, East could win ana return
a spade. South could get to dum dummy
my dummy only once more wii.li the ace

of hearts-, and could tnereiore
establish the diamonds but could
not get back to dummy to cash
them. South succeeded in winning
only 'seven tricks, and. was thus
set two at his game contract.
The winning play is to lead a
low diamond from dummy at tht
second trick South can win "the
soade return; and lead his regain

ing diamond, playing the king
from dummy to force out the ace.
By this means. South establishes

a diamond suit and can get back
to dummy with the ace of hearts
in order to cash .the good
diamonds.

up for two bundles 0." joy a baby
at home and a "Bundle of Joy")

movie at theaters. . A couple of

Italian lovers chased Kim Novak

and Anna Maria Alberghetii across

the front pages, .lut at year's end,

no one had ven caught. . Mil-I

tan Bene, at a loss for a TV pro-.

gram idea, suggested a "Be Kind

to Milion Berlc Week" SALLY FORREST W mi-

Ed Wynn, "The Perfect Fool Nicely-Nicelv role fk.U:;

played his first dramatic roUs, for a tight-skirted siren' in "While 'the
a movie and on TV, in 54 years of City Sleeps'' and laughed laughed-clowning.
clowning. laughed-clowning. Ed was as wide eyed "The director kept me bending
about it 'veryono else "Bo- oyer. I may not be a new face but
cause, he said. "I'rn the only com-' at least I'm a now hnttnm

odian who ever vowed he'd nsvorl Fox announced a film biocranhv
play Pamlet." of the late Jean Harinw

Lana I'urner checked out of MGM er Marilyn Monroe or Jayne Maiisi
to self-guide her career and "off- field playing the platinum blonde,
set those costume stinkers with a Jayne, the doll L: a towel who be
couple of good movies." But ill came the- toast "Of Broadwav ih

ivaii.il, auu 1U33 VI H UdUV. KCUl 11 Ul OUL'CEKK nntl U,.i.t..,lt

uecame a platinum blonde and
rei J1" first big movie,
"The Girl Can't Help It

prpnrasd a m-

her off the screen in 1956.

THERE WERE "Standing Room
Only" signs for Grace Kelly's mar-

nage in iuuiihcu, uui uie empty, ma Wltn "Tho R V o 1 1 of
seats in 11 Los Angeles theaters Jeanne Cratn Why did Paul Brink,
on the opening day of her movie, man have to leave home?"
"The Swan," startled MGM. The Burt Lancastr-'s iilnf company
picture turned out to be "The Dy-1 decided, against a sequel to the Os Os-mg
mg Os-mg Swan." 'Then along c a m e car-winning "Marty" on the' theo.
"High Society" and Grace was ry, "the charm of the nicture u,a

the boy and girl getting together.
The characters wouldn't be charm charm-in
in charm-in ui anything else." ... Tie
Andrews Sisters called off their

back in the box office fold.

Siapsy Maxie Rosenbloom start started
ed started to write his autobiography, saying:

"I made three million dollars feud and returned to harmonizing
and lost it. If that ain't a success- On s'acfe. at ipact

ful career, what is?"

George Raborn, 32, of -Waco.

Tex., claimed the title of cham champion
pion champion movie-goer. George said he's
seen 6,516 films as a happy hobby.

The Susan Hayward-Jess Barker

divorce finally became final. ..-
Two-Ton Tony Galento, the human

beer barrel from New Jersey, be-

4 Die In Flames
Of Ancient Home
SANTA BARBARA, Calif., Jan.
2 (UP) Four small children
turned to death earlv tnrl. 1-

came a contender again-for Hol-fire that destroyed an 80-year-old
lywood honors as an actor. He two-story frame house in nhur!

can Montecito. ..
.The victims, four youngest ot
six ; children of Mr. and Mrs,
James L.- Frm .Tr umr. t...

THEATER OWNERS screamedL. Free III. 6: Robin a- si 5

for more horror pictures. I asked xind David, 1, The parents and the
one of them. why. His answer: two other children escaDed ntk

'In the exc ement the kids eat only minor burns.

One of the surviving children,
Martha, 7, awakened after the fire
broke out and alerted her parentsi
Free, an agricultural technirim

tried to re-enter the house wheir

played the role of I comedy gang

ster in the movie, "The Best Thing
in. Life-Are -Free."

more popcorn.

Sophia Loren, the Italian daz

zler, told newsmen on the Span Spanish
ish Spanish sets of "The Pride and the
Passion" that she still eats great

qu-.nxities of spaghetti-.- "After alL",he. realized his four smallest rhii.

sh explained, "I grew up on it.jdren were trapped inside, but w

fTooi x ic tome iiuw cduus.uinuie wngnt ms way-uirougtk

What Sophia's got, U.S. movie

queens sure- would like and Hoi-

the flames.

Firemen said the blaze apf
parenthr began in, the livinc

lywood spaghetti parlors wooed thejof the 20-roonr home -a few heure heure-moyie
moyie heure-moyie glamor trade.. aftei-1i 'NevTYtarVEVe "baity,'

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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 2, 1951

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I AniFC AT I IIMrUCnM some 0T tne guests at the mam table are snown enjoying tne luncneon given Dy
LAUICi Al LUMLHtUN Mrs. Hugh M, Arnolcf'for Mrs. William K. Harrison and Miss Jo An Potter at
Albrook Officers' Club last week. From left to right are Mrs. Truman Landon, Mrs. Ricardo Alfaro, Mrs. William i
K. Harrison, Mrs. Arnold, Mrs. William E. Potter, Mrs J. J. Vallarino, Mrs. Thomas, Harrold and Mrs. Robert :J
May. In the foreground at far right is Mrs. Paul Friedman. ;

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HOLIDAYMAKEJtf

AT FARFAN BEACH

New Year's Dayi with Its sunny skies and balmy breezes, Invited many fam
' ilict to nienie mrtrioon. At Farfan iwimmin feet th wntr whila nthara

relax on the beach.



1 f, j
' V I

Li
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T I
1'
1

- WEDNESDAY, JANUARY. 2, 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN 'AN INDEPENDENT PAItT KEWSPAPEH

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. , 'Daily arrivals of new capri pant, Slifn Jims, Pedl Pusher,, . g
" Bermuda and Short Shorts. ''CeV ready for the beach now & f

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PAGE riTO

J1

! ;



'.'I.' V;."V .jv'

r
- WEDNESDAY, JANUARY- 2, 1957
fAGE.SIX
THE FAHAMAUrouCAir 1 AH INSlXSNDKirr DAILY NEWSPAPER
(Carta Vieja Trites fo; TigMfe

gtt,

Yanks To Send Grba
Against Chesterfield's
Unbeaten Jerry Davie

. By J. J. HARRISON JR.

Tho last nlare Carta Vieia Yankees, heartened

Raihna's in to 4 rout of the front-run

tilno- rWerfield last nieht, take on the Pro Loop

loorWc fnniirht at thP OlvmDlC Stadium.

f F.n nrha M-:n of the Yankees will face Jerry

Davie (2-0). A Carta Vieja win will move them to

within one game of the top spoi ana oniy une game

Would separate the three teams.

Last night it took Pepe Oso Oso-rio's
rio's Oso-rio's sacrifice fly in the sixth in in-"
" in-" ntng to- break a 4 to 4 tie and
put the Beermen in front, for
keeps, but the relentless cerve-
a Ralhna iteam keDt UD the at-

' tack by scoring five more tallies

in the sevemn, ieaiuieu uy
three-run homer by Al pinkston.

Carlos xnorne, wn
. starter Stanley Arthurs in the
i Sixth frame with the Smokers
- 'ahead 4 to 2, pitched scoreless
.ball the rest of the way to pick
; up his third win, all in relief.
: Thorn has not lost a game.

; ; 'MnmhMtn Robinson, who was

; bidding for his third victory, was
.the loser. His record now stands

: at an even 2-2. Jim Micnaieq

finished the name for the los los-!
! los-! era. after entering in the -sev

' The Smokers drew first bipod
wVion t.hev rame ud with two

' runs in the fourth on a single
KternrloR Heron. Clyde Parris

' inTi. and Al pinkston's error

-which made Parris go all the
' way to third as Heron, came
home, and EUas Osorio'J sacn-
i v jce. fjy. :
The Beermen,. tied It up in
their half of the. fourth. Clarence
Moore led off with a single but

was out trying to reach third on
Herman Charles" hit to right Ed
Napoleon had raced In to try
to take Charles' hit but when
the ball dropped in he-threw
high to second in an attempt to
iorce Moore.
Third baseman Heron back backed
ed backed up the Jttlayi and threw to
Robinson who put the tag on
the sliding. Moore at third.
John Clienn poped to short
for the second out but Eugenio
Houradoo, playim ghortstpp for
the ailing Manito Bernard, made
two errors ort one play as he first
bobbled Hector Lopez's ground

er, -then, tnrew mgn over
Osorio'a head at first.
Charles scored easily and Lo Lopez,
pez, Lopez, who had ended up pn sec second,
ond, second, came home later on Pink Pink-eton's
eton's Pink-eton's single.
V W the sixth a leadof f two two-bagger
bagger two-bagger by Heron and a home
run over the right field fence by
Parris produced two markers for
the Smokers to make the score
4 to 2, but Thome came in to
get the side out without further
scoring.
A strange Interference play
came in this Inning with
Hal Grote, who had walked, on
first and Rodman Nunez at bat.
With the count three and two
on Nunez, Grote took off fof
second. Catcher Leon Kellman
attempted to throw to second to
get Grote but the ball hit Nunez'
uplifed bat and .dropped behind
the plate.
- Plate umpire Dal Thornton
Tailed Grote out at second.
The Beermen took the lead for
the first time in the bottom of
the sixth.
With one out Charles got his
first double and third hit of the
night. Glenn's single brought
him home and when Houradou

let what appeared to be a dou double
ble double play grounder off Lopez' bat
i get through his legs for his third
miscue of the evening, Glenn
went all the way to third.

With the left handed pinkston
at the plate Robinson was sent
to left field to replace Nunez
and southpaw Tom Flanigan

ram. to the mound. But tne

harkfired when Pink

ctnn Kincled to rleht to bring

Glenn across the plate, Lopez

mnvlnir to third.

pitansim came back to the

hill to pitch to Pepe Osorio who
hit a sacrifice fly to center to
score Lopez. Kellman grounded

out to end the inning.
in the seventh a walk to Rei Rei-nalrio
nalrio Rei-nalrio firenald. Moore's single,

and Charles second two-base
knock pushed in runs No. 8 and
7 for the Beermen and that was
all for Robby, who although the
victim of poor fielding) did not

have it last nignt.
Mlchalec came in and gave
up a free pass to Glenn, and
after Lopez filed to center
Pinkston slammed a tower towering
ing towering homer to rght center,
scoring Glenn and Charles a a-hfl
hfl a-hfl of Itim.

Thnrn took care of the sit

uation beautifully in the eighth
and ninth frames aided by two
twm killinas both Lopez to

Moore to Osorio.

The how-ieereea renei special

1st hr Inst nleht for the sec

ond time this season fell off the
mound while srolne through the

motion of a winaup, goi praise

from manager Kenman aner

the game.

"TRe Kia iooks Dewer wiui e

ery appearance," said the happy
Beermen skipper as he 'chewed

l cisar in the dressing room.
"He definitely Js my Np. 1
man for fireman work."'

vpiiman who said he felt that

with his team's good hitting1 of

late might give them a gooa
rhunre to "bo all the way now."

also revealed that right hander
Bob Trice, who hurled for Spur

Cola last season, would join the
Beermen next week.
Kellman also expects to sign
outfielder Rudy Mayling of the
Carta Vieja club if the Yankees
release the slumping fly chaser
as has been reported.
Losing manager Andy Cohen
Said that HOuradou's three er errors
rors errors did not help the team any
but he was in sympathy with the
short stop who is an admittedly
good fieldet.
"He tried too hard and Just
had a bad night, that's all,"
said Cohen.
Parris played second for Fran Fran-kle
kle Fran-kle Austin who is being bother bothered
ed bothered by an old knee injury.
Charles' four-for-four was.
tons for the hitters last night.

pinkston had three-forfour and

arove in live runs.

Clayton-Signal
C-Air-C Fives
Clash Tonight

The C-Alr-c Souadron basket-

Dau. tea mot me Aiorooip-Air

Force Base will try to survive
the first round of the J.C In Invitational
vitational Invitational Basketball Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament by knocking off the Signal
Corps team from Fort Clayton.
Many members of both teams

have played for their respective

post teams of the Armed Forces

League so the basketball en

thusiasts should be In for plenty
of fine ball handling and shoot

ing. "'";:,:.. :
k :: :,

Coach E. D. Frankhauser has
gathered,, together a powerful

outin. included on the Signal
roster are Bill Jankovich and

John Schmidt from the '"hot '"hotbed"
bed" '"hotbed" of basketball, the state of
Indiana. -with these Hosiers to

build around the Signal's oppo

nents can expect a lot of simple,
MM XI.. L..I..1L.II -X 1 ? hi.

ciiecuve OBBKCbuau vacuus Wlin
out to many frills.

The C-Air-C sauad Is ; con

structed around big Emmett

Bryant and player-coach F. J

Gerber. These two veterans of

many, many years of hardwood

experience are capable of lead'

intr their team-mates alonr wav

against me rougnest oi competi

lion. v..,

The nrobable starting Hne-uDS

ior tms game are:

.--1'

:'V': f.v-:-VV,-C
" iVr

i

mm

C-AIR-C
F. Gerber. E. Bryant. J. Ben

nett, K. Phillips and H. White.

CLAYTON SIGNAL i
P. Delaney. w. Jankovich.-M.

Saltz, J. Thoner and S. Williams.

Other members of the Albrook

team who much are expected
are: J. Walton, J. Scott, r: pear pear-son,
son, pear-son, A. Garcia. G. Skatulskl.

The C-Air-C team manager Is

Lt. Joseph C. Kotsko.

R. Blanchard. R. Shuck. J.

Houser, p. carter, c. Berge and

Coach D. D. Frankhouser will be
on hand to take up the slack
when and If the Signal boys
need help.

This gan e will be played at

8:00 p.m. at the Balboa Gym

naslum following the six o'clock

game between J.C. and the Na

val Warriors. The winners these
two games will meet, at two
o'clok's Saturday afternoon.

..--.vmImMI ;(No. '7); Town's Wall (Ni. 2) and Alhalar. not seen beeause he

was on the inner rail,' near the finish line for : a phfeto-flnlsh In the New Year's Dav Classic.

'at the President Remon race track.i Mossadeq 'dosed Jastes to -nip Town's Wall by a neck
' while Alhajar wound up. three-quarters of a length further back in the annual $2000 added -.
one mile feature. Fernando Alvarez rode- the winner. Bias Aguirre had the leg up on Town's
.'Wall while leading jockeyAlfredo.Vasquez, did the whlp-weilding aboard Alhajar.
Mossadeq Scores Thrilling
' ";:' ;., U': '': i''v !. -'ii.,' ". ,; i-v

New Year s Classic

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

2

U

Teams
Chesterfield

Cerveza Balboa

Carta .Vieja

Won tost
66

Pet.:
.57X,
.500
.417

Bowl Games Feature
Thrills Surprises

New Year Punch

(Unofficial Box Score)
Chesterfield AB R H P A
Napoleon, rf ..'...4 0 0 1 0
Heron, 3b ...3 2 2 0 2
Parris, 2b .4 2 2 2 5
Osorio, E., lb ......3. 0 19 0
Grote, cf 2 0 1 6 0
Nuftez if ..2 0 0 0 0
Flannlgan, p .....0 0 0 0 0
Prescott, If .......l 0 0 0 0
Houradou, ss 3 0 0 2 3
Byron, c 3 0 0 3 0
Robinson, p, If, p .3 0 0 1 1
Michalic, p ....... 0 0 0 0 0
Dia2 1 0 0 0 0

NEW YORK, Jan. 2 (UP) A

total of 348,678 on-the-spot fahs

and millions of televiewers got
their money's worth from bowl
games, on New Year's Day and
the consensus today was that the

Cotton and Qrange provided the

most thrills, the Sugar the biggest

surprise, and the Rose the most

impressive winner..

in the cotton tfowi at: uauas,

Tex., Chuck' Curtis led Texas
Christian to a 28-27 victory over

eastern champion Syracuse, de

soite three touchdowns and three

conversions by nara-muing jimmy

... t i

urown. in me urange sowi mi Mia Miami,
mi, Miami, Fit. Colorado blew a 20-point

lead before nipping Clem son, 27

21.

In the Sugar Bowl Opel Shofner

led Bavlor in a 13-7 unset .OI un

beaten, untied Tennessee, rated

the nation's No. 2 team in thai

regular season.

Victory

fought back with two more touch

downs. But the third "of Brown s

four, conversion at t e m p t s wasJ stablemate Opulento

Diocuca oy bud ena ruco menao'

SHORTS

SAO PAULO, Brazil (UPV-Man-

uel Faria of Portugal was the sur

prise winner of the St. Sylvester

long distance run of about 4M miles
yesterday through the streets of

Sao Paulo. Strit of Draco of Yugo

slavia was second and Herbert

Schade of Germany third in the
traditional race, which begins one
minute after midnight on New

Year's Day.

Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight
BALBOA James Whitmore Edmund Gwenn
Air-conditiorved "CRIME FN THE STREETS"
6:15 8:00 Thnrs. "DANGEROUS WHEN WET"
DIABLO HTS James Whitmore Sal Mineo
pjM. T M t M
Thursday THREE MUSKETEERS"
GAMBOA Alec Guinness
' 'THE PRISONER"
Friday THEM"
MARGARITA Van Johnson Vera Miles
7i5 iTiIzo "23 PACES TO BAKER STREET"
Thnrsday "ABDULLAH'S HAREM"
CRISTOBAL Merle Oberon Lex Barker
A-Contlone "PRICE OF FEAR"
7:M Thursday "MATTIME
' PARAISO 6:15 :20 LA BOCA 7:M
"VALENTINO Thre For Jamie Pawa"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 7:26 "AUTUMN LEAVES"
CAMP BIERD 6:11 t:za "View From Pompey's Head"

Totals

.29 4 6 24 11

, Diaz grounded out for Houra
dou in 9th-.

C. Balboa1
Moore, as .
Charles, 3b
Glenn, cf
Lopez, 2b ...
Pinkston, rf

Osorio, P., lh

AB R
....4 2

.,..4
....3
....4
,...4
,...3

Kellman, c .......4
Grenald, If 3

Arthurs, p ........2
Thome, p 2

P
10
s
0
0
0

Totals

.37 10 11 27 13

Score by innings:

Chest. 000 202 0004

6 4

C. Balboa 000 203 50x-J0 11 1
. SUMMARY Errors: Houradou

3. Napoleon, Pinkston. RBI's:
Pinkston 5, Charles 2, Glenn, o o-sorio
sorio o-sorio P, Parris 2. Osono. vsmei
runs: Cerveza Balboa 6. Chest. 3.
Home runs: parris, pinkston. 2-

base Hits: Osorio E., Heron,
Charles 2. Doubleplays: Houra-doii-Parrls-Osorio
E. 2; Lopez-Moore-Osorio
P. 2. Sacrifice bits:
Osorio E.. Osorio P. Struck out
by: Robinson 1, Arthurs 2,
Thome 2. Base on balls off Ro Robinson:
binson: Robinson: 1, Arthurs 2, Thome 2.
Left on bases: Chesterfield 3,
Cerveza Balboa 2. Pitchers' re record:
cord: record: Flanigan pitched to one
batter In 6th), 1 hit; Robinson 6
runs, 10 hits In 6 1-3 Innings,
Arthurs- 4 rurTs, 5 hits in 5 in in-nines.
nines. in-nines. Wlnnina Ditcher: Thome
(3-0). .Losing pitcher: Robinson
(2-2) Umpires: Thornton,
More, Ritzkcv Time of game:
2:27.

Iowa won. an awosame' J5-lf
victory ever Orogwg State In the
tocond hifhast-scorinfl R
Bewl f am in .history at' Paa
dana, Clif. marking the 10th
(im in the last )1 years that
big Ten tea ma have whipped Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Coast Conference feat In
tho "granddaddy" of all bowls.

T.C.U. s Curtis, a young man
bitterly disappointed a year ago
when he was Injured on the open opening
ing opening kickoff of the Cotton Bowl
game and taken out, made up for
that brilliantly as he hit 10 of 13

passes for 142 yards and two
touchdowns against Syracuse. The

219-pound Brown, slammed for 155

vards and tnree toucnaowns on

the ground and was named the

game's outstanding piayer.
T.CU. jumped ahead, 14-0, on only
ly only to have Syracuse tie at halftime,

14-14. Then the Horned rogs went

za, and that eventually proved the

game.

At Miami, bromoters and fans

feared a debacle as Colorado led
sluggish Clemson at halftime, 20-

0. But tobacco-chewing Clemson
Coach Frank Howard told his men
at halftime he'd Vresign" if mey

didn't do better.
Result: Clam ton battled back
to laad, 21-20, and 'Colorado had
to drive 53 yards for tho winning
touchdown in the fourth quartar
with John (Tha Beast) Bayuk
slamming over for. his second T.
D. Bayuk,. the game's top play play-yar.
yar. play-yar. aatnad 121 yards. c

Before 81,000 at the Sugar Bowl,

Shofner of Baylor ran 54 yards to

set up the Bears first T.u. m the

second period on a pass by Bobby

Jones: Johnny: Majors of Tennes

see countered with a Tennessee

touchdown on a one-yard sweep a
round end for a 7-6 lead, but All

America Majors proved a goat in
the fourth period when his fumble
gave Baylor the ball on the Vols' 15.
Six plays later Buddy Humphrey
of Baylor bulled one yard for the
winning score. ' j

Fumbles also helped Iowa break

open the Rose tfowi game witn
two first-period touchdowns for a
14-0 lead. Tom. Berry's fumble led

to the Hawkeyes' first scoring

march, capped by Ken Ploen's 49-

yard scoring run. Jim Francis'
bobt2 set the stage for the next,
ending in a nine-yard scoring dash

by Collins Hagler.

Ploen. the game s outstanding

player, added a touchdown .pass

and Hagler scorea on a ee-yara
run later as Iowa and Oregon State

matched touchdowns in each pe

ine 'Stud Miura's. stretch, burn

ing Mossadeq yesterday" made it

two straight New- Year's. Day Clas

sic ; victories when he outlasted

ivwnj wau ana Ainaiar in one

mile record-breaking thriller be
fore ; a .large crowd at the Presi
dent Remon race track.

The little five-vear-old Chilean-

bred chestnut son of Flexton-Da-

miani turned the eight furlongs in
1:37 4-5 to clin one-fifth of a second

oir tne lormer record held by his

GB

i TOISITnTTT'C n A Tlin A T L J i

Carta Vieja (Grbai-3) vs. Chesterfield (Davie 2-0)1

4 1W-' uame iime:;:ju -'-
LA ST NIGHT'S RESULT At Panama
' 4 Cerveza Balboa 10, Chesterfield i;

Klayton's Knuze Kxushes

Kurundu's Kegling Kohbrls

"A

It was ODulento who set a xtxr.

ling pace for the first six furlones

of the mile event with Town's Wall

and Axhaiar in closest oursuit

Some three furlongs out, Town's

wan, Ainajar and Mossadeq all
closed on the leader, a quarter

miie out tney swept to the front

like a team then continued their
three-sided battle all the way

down the homestretch with Mos

sadeq prevailing over Town's Wall
and Alhajar v winding up third.

Mutuels (favoaite -Paooa -Flvnn

disaDDointed With a walr fourth

place finish., Melendez, which rac

ed creditably .after aetUnff off

last, wound 410 fifth: Paauiro was

sixth and Opulento faded back to

Jast. place after "his.' pacesettin

effort 1 :.. .. .
- '.' f "f '
The winner returned a hnV tfl.-

60 per win ticket, Fernando Al rez

rode Mossadea and also scored

with Patan for two wins but Guiller-

ma Sanches topped the jockeys
with three victories aboard Soft

Note, Avispa and Eric. Veteran

tmllio Dario (Golden Patrick and

Lucky Test) and Ruben Vasquez

(Abrami and PicudoJt each regist-

erea twice aiso.

cBy FJ.K.
Last week's nrivate hnwlinir

feud in Curundu was an event
that reduced previous infra-red
meetings of ultra violent rays
and rahs iown to ashes since
the match was kindled on three
alleys and sparked a striking dis display
play display of heavily marked distinc distinction
tion distinction that fried, the roasted score score-sheet
sheet score-sheet into a scorched delicious
morsel of toasted tidbit swal swallowed
lowed swallowed with a cup of bubbling joy
sampled by JO or the 13 thirsty
feuders,
Indeed, the Gobblers were
greedy gluttons, killing a bird

and watching the landscaping of

an artistic picture, fashioned in-

to a beautifully, framed e-ame as

Specialist Arthur Allen Kunze

missed a fifth straight strike,

and a 200. by an eyelash.

Heretofore, these events were

as rare as a lean Texas steer

tale. ..

Since most of the feuders rais

ed their averages, there were no

wrinkled sour pusses all beer

mugs being transformed into

jicavciuy auiiics siiajjcu une cres crescent
cent crescent moons pointing up to shin-

Golf Tpurnarnenf
Prize DisiribuHon

e dividends:

ahead again, 28-14. Again, Syracuse rlod from then to the finish.

Beer Suds

Bv BREWMASTER

Cerveza Balboa's dressing room
last nleht looked: like a conti-

nnatinn of vew Year's Eve.

Backslapping, handshaking and

good oid-iasnionea auaaiua wc

the main features, ana even
those whom heretofore could not
k. interviewed were killing to

exchange a few words witn u
gentlemen of the press. .'

Carlos "Cowboy" Thorne Tuck

ed up his third victory oi-ine
vnn ail cf them in relief,

when he came to the rescue of
Stanley Arthurs In -the upper
half of the Beermen sixth after
Clyde Parris of Chesterfield un

loaded bis nrsi noraer 01 uic

season witn. a male on oaae.

Thome held the Smokers in

check for the four frames ne
pitched giving up but one hit, a
single to Grot in the sixth. t

we oia you wi n
ehoras which greeUd losing

pitcher Bumberto Robinson on
his way to the showers after
the mauling be took from tho
Beennea la tho seventh In Inning.
ning. Inning. Although somewhat peer
ed, the defeated Robbie had
time to tell his hecklers that
ho woald b ready for them
on his next outing. i

of the slim Chesterfield right

hander. Charles had a perfect
night at the plate as he got four

nits in iour trips to tne piate,
two of them doubles. Hi dou double,
ble, double, in the seventh drove -home
two rung and brought about the
removal of.' Robbie from "the

came.

Also of mlghtv importance 'was

tne big bat or ai pmaston. seer-

man rlghtfielder. -The hustling
Pinkston aaide from getting

tnree mts in iour at bats drove

hi the grand total of five runs.
Among pinkie's three singles
was a long 367-foot homer over
the center field fence with two

aboard in the bit seventh. Ches

terfield'a reliever Jim MerhaJie

was the victim bf the Pinkston

Clout, . ,. .. :

Herman Charles, who went 4

for 0 Dec 12 against Robinson,
striking out three times, was

the biggest thorn In the aide

CAPI
25c.

TOLIO

French Pictures!'
W k N A
and
L HTJA DC ''
MATA-HAKJ -"

TIVOLI
25c 1 15c
BANK NIGHT!
DESFERATK
JOUR.VET
and
PHANTOM OF THE
RUE MORGUE

CECILIA
THB WEKI WOLF

, 'also: 's
E A R T H F L T I
. S A DCEII

iro

with Hugh Marlowe.

S5e.

RIO

Gold Prtxe SSM

HOT BLOOD
with Jane Russell
" and n.J
THE LAST
FRONTTER
with Victor Mature

VICTORIA
He."

'THE RACKET
. and
TTCOOH-

The Beermen will soon Trecelve

pitcher Bob Trice to bolster their

pitching staff. Trice was a tow tower
er tower of strength with spur Cola
, .

isa Bcaaoo, -winning six games.
He saw service in the Merlin
League the early -part of this
eaaon.

The eleren-hlt attack dis displayed
played displayed oy the Beermen In last
Itht'a game Is aa indlcatioa
that they are'begianinf to see
the balL Twenty-ene safeties
so their last two eutings to
nothing to be aneeted at, and
that fan a, U witboat be help
of Heeer Lopez, wbe to bow
experiencing one ef hit worst
alampa la hta local career.
However. Hector seems, hh-

' daunted over the entire affair.
Last night, at second base, he
flawlessly- handled eleven
ehancei afield. Lopes turned in

tne play of the night, when, in
the second Inning after Ellas O O-sorio
sorio O-sorio had led off with a double
to left, he fielded a hot ground grounder
er grounder hit by Grote and with a fine
throw to third baseman Charles
grabbed Osorio as he tried to
slide into third. He also made a
fine nla on farlna Hmn'. hid

for a hit when ho went behind'! Prairie

$5.60.

First Race
1. Greco $8. 54.

2. Reflector $4.20.

becond Race

l.-Soft Note $5, $3.20

2. item iron 4. ..

First Double::. 121 J

Third Race
1. Golden Patrick $12.80,
2. Angelita $4.40
One-Two: $47.
Fourth Race

, 1 Avian tt an tIJl

i. Filon $10.60

Quimela: $103.40 :
Fifth Race ;

1. Abrami $3.40J $2.10

2. Andes $3.40 '

Suth Race r

1 Picudo $5.60. $2.60 '.

2, Starwick $2.40.

Seventh-Race J

1. Lucky Test $15.40, $4.60,
2. Volcanico $3. ;

Second Double: $90.
Eighth Race

1. Patan $4.40. $3.20

2.-t Embrujada $4. .vj, "-

4 vuinieia: iio.zu
Ninth Race

t.Mosssdeq $9.60, $5,

2. Town's Wall $7. so.

One-Two: $165.40
Tenth Race

1. Eric $3.60, $2.60
2 Gonetino $2.60.

Along The Fairways

Amador ladies golf
There was a nice turnout Of

lady golfers for last Thursday's

tournament despite the holidays.
It was a match play against par
tourney.

Ber Diifer carded th best

game against par as she came
in all evea Margaret Hasthiga,
two down to -par. was second

best Bea Fish, with three down,
won third place.

Etnet perantie won low tross

with an So.

Jean Morris won a eolf ball

for low putts. -.

A. Blind Bogey Tournament
Vi mA il4 tnmmmm 0

t rants are requested to post their B

Prizes will' be distributed
the winners- in the ; House

LordsKings Ramson golf tour tournament
nament tournament this" coming Saturday

evening at 6 p.mat tne Pan

ama Golf Club. Jack Schor of
Panama and Abbey Sanger of
Mexico City along with other

representatives of the local a-

gency lor; these fine Scotch

whiskies and runner-ups of each

flight as well as to the medalist
champions.

The prize awarding ceremonies

wm be r part or tne large, pro

gram planned for the evening:

as the local tirm for House of

Lords "and Kings, Ransom will

also be hosts for a cocktail par party
ty party for all members and -their
ladies. There will be a buffet.

cocktails and high-balls ; with
music for dancing for the enjoy enjoyable
able enjoyable entertainment of all in at attendance.
tendance. attendance. -This tournament which will

soon be completed is known as
the Al Reynolds annual golf

tournament and was a most suc successful
cessful successful event and the sponsors

wish to cap it off with this par party.
ty. party. All members and their ladies ladies-are
are ladies-are cordially-invited to witness
the golfers receive their prizes

and to partake of the free

drinks, buffet and dancing Re

member the date, Saturday eve

ning January 5th with the fun

geung underway, about? 6 p.m.
Balboa Swim Pool

To be Closed Friday

For Tfle Repairs

The Balboa Swlmmine Poll
will bo clood-U tho public all
day Friday Jan. 4, H has boon
announced by tho Physical I I-ducatieri,
ducatieri, I-ducatieri, and Arhioflc Branch.
It will be opened again en Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. ' ,--.-(
' The pool It bolnf closed for
one day far Maintenance Divi Division
sion Division farces to complete certain

tile repairs. ;

ft o LWinLnK as bin
the star studded milky way.
TwLc afuc cavlnK of strikes-'
molded. with a chain of sculptor-'
ed spares formed a picturesque
dae.slfn of lasting hand,lwork,-chU
seled.with precision tools con consisting
sisting consisting : of amazing pin-action
and pin-accuracy. -:
The heavily loaded palrl.
Kunze and his Cigar Were on
top in the1 individual averages,
I?, nr ,down a the smoked5ut S
furhing feuders who finished 1955
in the order a listed' 7-
Crump, Ronid
Detlnger oDnald Dewar, Herb-
Jams Dallev. -Reginald
Pulllam, charleg whaley.
Sm'-iW- W.miam Palpatory -Ronald
Amaral andR. Shuck. ; ;

Fight Facts

And Figures

NEW YORK. JTan r '.

Here -are thn a iiiii i.

nl''l Rav obinaoii.Gee :

P r i n inala iJi. MU.-ii-L

champion, Ray Robinson of New
VL 7!""' Gen Full Fullmer
mer Fullmer of West Jordan, Utah.
Title at t a k m V.hk..J.

world middleweirht .k..u.

sh'p. i- r ""r'
. Distance IS rnnn?. w-, 1-

de1ce Madison Square-, Gar-

Pnmoter-Jlm Vnii:i..r.

national Boxing Club. 1

leciea crowd 15 000." :
Expected gate $150.SOO i .''.'

iicket price ranre i

1 main event la

x ima o

(EST).

Bettlnr Fuiim..'

13-10. -Tn as

Radfo Rrnal.arf 1

by ABC. -i.y

Fighters' nnrui .. ,.t.i

Ait 7 r nvoiusun,
4714 per cent of

guarantee of $60,000 from Tv'ra"
money. Wow, 12' per
Return-bniit. .a

blnson loses. h Itzl

T'fP 90 ays, with each
getting $o per eent of aet re-

own handicap before play.

Football Results

IDRIVE-IN
m eVAa m I mmm AM

.w i uuaj y.vu

l

I

(TODAY) :rr:nt

6

6,

WEEK Nni

1:1$ 3:44 e ra Al

m I ,m w

.:v

75 Q.4S

THE SEASON'S.

BEST... THRILLER f

V

ltv;

. JAUX8
STEWART
, DORIS

DAY

i

-POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per Car!
- Bert Lancaster In
VI R AC R U 2
In TECHNICOLOR I

v- r

lews 35 Oroeon State 1 Rom)
aaytor 13 Tmwmi 7 (Swaer) t t-Traaa
Traaa t-Traaa Christion 2$, Syracuse 27
(Cotton) e
Coloroeo V Clemaon 71 (Oranta)
freorye Wthintiri2 Teaas Woot

em e ($ml m
Prairio Vltw 27 Texas Sovttwrn

1

I

I

. .- alt -era : P

9 i i : d i -y

6 VV-i. 6

0

I

' I second to grab his grounder to Wnt Ta- fato 2t MlttiMippi
ar1 throw him out by a step; Sovthom 11 (Tenoorine)

1 JOHN WATNE

aaedettc Colbert In
7; without;
reservation

KNEW
TOO MUCH

J

cqloi o TECHNICOLOR

O 2 O O O
tm. mm.. .m i"-



.WEDNESDAY, JANUARY g, 1951 j 1

TIU PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAJ1Y NEWSPAPER
f AGE SETHI
Challenger
13-10 Choice
READY TO CRUMBLE, TOO?
by i
JOfi WILLIAMS

Robinson Dete

1 L

Snf ar Ray Robinson

"J
4

I
V
,1 J

Gene Fallmer

To Whip Ray

NEW 'YORK, Jan. 2(VPl
Sugar Bay Robinson, 35, risks his
middleweight frown at Madison
Square Garden tonight against
brawny youn Gene Fullmer, the
most- dangerous -opponent frinee
the; old master came out of re

tirement. ..

, Stocky, bull-necked Full Fullmer
mer Fullmer of Weat Jordan, is a stht
farorJte at 13-16 because of his
youthful : headlonjr arrressite arrressite-ness
ness arrressite-ness and because he never was
stopped in 40 fichU.
However, k increasing support

for f Jhe onte-great champion
may send them into the ring at
even ( money for their age-vs.
youth battle. Previously, the 25-year-old
apprentice welder from
?, Utah copper mine bad been
avored as high as 9-5.
Their 15-rounder will be tele

vised and broadcast nationally
by ABC at 10 p-m.1 (EST),' with

TV blackouts in the New York
and Philadelphia areas.

CHS; AC Rams Ready
For CZJC Invitational
Basketball Tournament

. A, a. noboa
With the forthtming CZJC Bas Basketball
ketball Basketball Invitational Tournament

only a day away it is only proper

that we take a brief look at two
of the teams that will perform on
those nights. The Pacific civilian
entry, the Balboa Athletic Club,
" which will meet the Cristobal

High School team on Friday at 6

p.m. in me 3ra game oi me tourna tournament
ment tournament is considered favorite. The
Tigers were defeated, by the AC
in 4hreeprevious encounters, while
the AC took second pUce. In, the
official .basketballs league.
. !Cristobal' : Eddies Smith,- "who
hast been withOAoaer's team-'for
the last four years, will be heavily
counted on to keep the young Tig Tiger's
er's Tiger's organized David Hawthorne's

Diav-mafeina wm De a aecisive

frtof in the Tieer's hope to de

feat the. AC. Bob J-owe's long shots
have made all teams in the league

take notice of his type of ouen
mvm hdln.

: Although hampered by lack of

.height,! the Tigers mane up uui
weakness wh their excellent
fakery, dribbling, and sharp pass

es Lanky Boss Tobm will be
.CHS's maia threat under the hack hack-fcoards.
fcoards. hack-fcoards. A year with the varsity
has brought out in Tobin the im improvement
provement improvement that he lacked. -Danny
Concepcion who, makes
kis presence in the ball game
.known by his high arched set
shots, : will, add to the Tiger's' of offensive
fensive offensive drive against the Rams.
. Elusive Windy Sasso has been us used
ed used frequently by Moser-and there
is no' doubt, that he will be used
a jot more in the tournament..
The Athletic CJubs fast break

ing nuintflt will try to con the

T-e -

couple of weeks ago, they are sure
that they will at least give CHS
a good game.
Nesbitt and Carlin,, who lrve
been the point makers for the AC,
will go all out to give their team
this needed, victory. Ray Nickeser,
who lets it be known that he is
under the backboards, will be add added
ed added to the AC roster for the com coming
ing coming tournament.
Welch arid Joyce will give AC
needed support in scoring, passing

and bait handling, mc Armur,
Lombana, Simmons, and Kourany
win stronBlv,sss&tiib weak-spot

on the teainrSharp'shMter'Barkb-

WHS Will 00 puuiougf sMie nv i

starter On the night lot: the- fourtfl
although he has hot been seen

much. ,;

The tournament wlll start to

morrow at 6 D.m. with Junior Col

lege playing the Naval Warriors at

8 p.m. on tne same nigni i o me
Fort Clayton-Signal team will play
the CAIRC Aibrook A.F.B. team
for the second game of the eve evening.
ning. evening. Sports Briefs

Measuring Up

NEW YORK (NEA) Here
are the statistics on Sugar Ray

Robinson and Gene Fullmer, who
box for the middleweight cham

pionship at Madison Square Gar Garden,
den, Garden, Jan. Vi .

ROfINSOr

FULLMER

. 36 Age 25
160 Weight 160
fi-11 Height 5-8
ItM Reach - 69
364 Chest N)- S
3 Chest (E) UU
ZtX Watet 31Vi
15 Neck V 17
19?4 Thigh 23
13H Calf ., 16
1194 Biceps .15
10 Forearm. 12
11 Fist 12
, Ankle-, 9M
, IVt u Wrist. .. . IV,

KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UP)

Princeton, Ivy League cnampion

three times in the past seven

years, will be the guest team an
the 1957 Big Seven Conference pre pre-season
season pre-season basketball tournament, it
was announced today.

NEW YORK (UP) Four-min-

ute miler Lasxlo Tabori, one of 30

Hunearian Olympic athletes now

- ,1. tA mil, im m. rnis country, wiu iuw ma

foTthe mterschoTachf thlt American track debut in the, two two-the
the two-the are not eligible to be award- mile run in the Boston K. of C.
d with. Althdugh they lost mis-mcet, Jan. 19, it was announced
rably to theJUnl-Sport team a today.

Bc)aled v'Mappy New Year'
GreetS For Tough Luck
Gootf: Sports Of Last Year

1 ly STEVI SNIDER

i- NEW YORK, Jan. 2 (UP)
How abov' belated "happy new
year!" f(h .4 few good sports who
fan use a little extra cheer.

- : They re the 1958 class oi nara
lucksters whe were all but for

gotten in the year-end salutes to

the cbampions:'
- Ancient Archir '.Moore, -whose
dreara of nearly two decades was
shattered by the now heavywwgnt
champ Floyd Patterson.'
- Terry Brennan of Notre Dame,
who coached the Irish in their
worst season on record and even
dropped an extra one as coach of
the unbeaten East team in the

East-West Shrine game.
Lelat-ost PHeher
'. V -.' '-

Athletics, whose 22 defeats against
12 victories made- him fhe
tosirg-est pitcher in the majors.
Herbie Ham and Vie 6euas. a
pair, of tenuisplayers who might
' as well have stayed at home for
Christmas instead of jaunting off
U Australia.
Wallace (Bud) Smith of Cincin Cincinnati
nati Cincinnati and Robert Cohen of France.;
who blew their world boxing
crown in-1956. i

Johnny Druse of Marquette and
Jackie Freeman of William and

Mary, two likable gents who had

Ezzard Charles, the former
heavyweight champ, whose luck
ran so cold he finally quit the
ring. ,
Vic Janowicz, one-time Ohio
State and Washington Redskins
star, .whose athletic career was

ended by auto crash injuries..
Dick Groat of the Pirates and
Don Blasingame of the Cardinals,
the only major league regulars
who swung away all season at the
jack-rabbit baseball without blast blasting
ing blasting a single home run.
, i Roberts Fails
Robin Roberts of the Phillies,
whose 19-18 pitching record left
him out of the 20-victcry class for
the first'time since 1949 am wioseJ
46 home run pitches led both
leagues by a wide margin. i
- The Washington Senator whose

171 errors made them the leading

butter-fingers of the majors.
Brooklyn pitcher Roger .Craig.

the worst hitter 'in the big ime.

In 35 games, be wss up Cl times,
made one bit for an average of
.016.
Paddy DriscolL new coach of the
Chicago Bean, who got a rude

awakening from. the New York
Giants at the end of the pro foot

ball trail. j
Paul Foytack of the Tigers, waft-
ing est major league pitcher, who
Buted 142 bases on balls and only
our of them intentionally.
And here's a hope for happier

the misfortune t be the only ma-nuntm the rest of the year. for.

j-ir- eolJge football coaches that jn the losing coaches in the New

Promoter -Jin" Norris said an

advance sale of $100,000 indi indicated
cated indicated a gate of $150,000 and a
crowd of about 15,000. In addi

tion, the TV-radio package prov provides
ides provides $100 000. This intriguing
fight probably would have been

a $223,000 aeiiout naa it d e e n
staged on Dec. 12-i-well away
rdnV the- holfdaysOa Originally

scheduled. But Roomson's virus
attack necessitated a postpone
ment." -
Sugar Ray, who' took three
rounds of limbering exercises
at an uptown gymnasium yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, said he believed "the
postponement helped htm to
"get as sharp as possible." Ho
Put in one round each on the
light bar and the heavy bag
and in shadow boxing.
Fullmer, quartered at 'a mid mid-town
town mid-town hideout, confined his acti activities
vities activities to two 45-minute walks

yesterday.

Roblmon the only man that

ever aave un two world titles

(the welterweight and middle

weight) and the only one that
ever won the middleweight
crown three times admitted
after yesterday's exercises and
rubdown:
"I'm not as fast as I used to

De, mil I m punching; a lot hard harder.
er. harder. I'm aettinjt more to punch punch-now
now punch-now that I don't sacrifice pow power,
er, power, for speed. And I used to be
a pretty good puncher, anyway."
, ii i,
Brazil's Fernanda
Copr Orange Bowl

Tennis Tournament
MIAMI BEACH, Jan. Z -Young
Carlos Fernandes of San

BrazU. whipped Normaa Perry of

lm3 Augeies xor me singles crown
m the Orange Bowl junior tennii

tournament Monday, then teamed
with him to win the doublea cham-

pionsnip. - t
Fernandes, a 1 smooth-strokin

piayer wno outdid Ferry both at
the net and in the-hack court, won
the singles title 6-1, 6-3, 6-4. It

was nis nrsi tournament appear

ance in mis couniry.
He end ,Perrr teamed to trim

Chris Criwford, Piedmont, Calif.,
and Ed Sledge of Dallas. Tex.. 9-7.

6-S, 7-5, in the doubles. Crawford

is the top-ranked junior in the na

tion and Sledge is ntmber two.
. Mary Ann Mitchell of San Lean-

dre, Calif., second-ranked junior,
whipped Sue Hodgman, Kalama Kalamazoo,
zoo, Kalamazoo, Mich., 6-2, (4, ia the girl's

singles.
U. S. champion Ray1 Senkowski
of Hamtramck, Mich., downed Don
Caton of Penniola, Fla., in the
i c ..jimjm iwi.l. m i a

Serowski and Francisco Castil

lo. Hamtramck. won the hoys' 15-

and-under doublet from'' Frank

Froehling and John Karabasz,

Coral uaoies, t ia., -u, -?.

Sanford Open Winner Mike Fetchilc
Seeks Arnold Palmer's RP Crown

Fraley Says 1957 Promises
Few Changes In Sports World

Todoy Inconto 25 IS
. Oeortt Montromerr In
s -SEMINOLE rPRISING;
!'.-'. Alao?
Tommy Cook In
. TEENAGE CRIME WATE"

Today J IDEAL J20 .10
i George Raft In ,'
"Backgrwaat To Danger".
Errol Flynn in. -:."
"MARA MABtr

y OSCAli PRALIEY

NEW YORK (UP)-Baby 1957
peered into his crystal ball today
and the word from the new young
master of the mansion is that

there will be very few changes.

alias upset, in the sports world
this year. -.
Taking- it sport by sport, the

young sprout gives us this sort of

a pitch:
Baseball: Those perennial New

York Yankees will be back on top

of the heap once more, only this

time they'll dust off the Cincinnati
Redlegs in the World Series. The
most valuable players will be re

peating Mickey Mantle in the

American League; with 55 home

runs as he takes another snot at
the Ruth record, and Ted KIu-

szewskl of: the Reds in the Na

tional.

. Boxing: Young Floyd Patterson

looks as sure as taxes to retain

the world heavyweight title al

most without drawing r a deep

breath. He ll knock out Tommy
Jackson and then start his own
bum of the month club. The other
champs aren't too solid, with
Archie Moore, Ray Robinson, Car Car-uien
uien Car-uien Basilio and Sandy Saddler all
to be dethroned.
Gelf: The young blood will make

Its bid this year, but, as they go

into the open, Ben Hogan still will

be "the man to beat." Gene Lit

tler will do it. Cary Middlecoff will

wrap up tne Masters and some
guy nsmed "Joe" will take the

PGA title. Ed Furgol will take the
"World" to be the year's leading

Mike Fetchik, the recent whi

ne rof the $2400 first prize mon money
ey money in the Sanford Open, will be
after Arnold Palmer's crown as

Panama open champion

tne

merican

ama Golf Club come Jan. 10.

The .iuxtaoosition nf th turn noum linmo "WntVi' r(MM......

hs ln(i Mtulte &eefes $o,0d0 Pact:' nad a curiously dynas-
h mS toat waa at once a harsn, yzt conuoraftg reaUirmuio&
tnat the royal house oi basabaii ne.er runs out a swat kings.
inis would seem m hp nari.ifiuan f

royal house which Is reoi-eseihT t

V,r c" "imBB810 n01 as.coioriui nor as mighty,
out altogether worthy, nonetheless. And ne:;t cams Mantle whose
magnificS m&Uty been iorgiven ln tile loi'm it
th- !i,fr ?JtotT H'm,an' dead '5, avcardiac victim, being
?&eKiisVev" thls distinction may have been conferred
upon liim by overzcaicus iriends, or through loose reporting; but
we feel sure It's a claim the good man never made for himieli.
v, V iTet hLm year3 a w"en Uaer Scott, now a mamber of
tne Madison Sauare. Garden xmiHv staff v,,n .i.

SS?. ts dvit?r1t00k u Jut to a local reformatory... euphemisti euphemisti-eallycaUed
eallycaUed euphemisti-eallycaUed St. Mary's Industrial School. which was ths only
home Ruth as a youngster had known.
Even then Brother Herman was embarrassed bv references
to., htm in the press s the man who first recognized potential
greatness, in the boisterous, mischevious kid from the tough Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore streets, .) -
,;".:'-, tEFT-HANDEDCATCHER ..': V'
"It would be Just' about as foolish to eiVe me credit for dis discovering
covering discovering that -water is wet, or fire burns, 'r Brother Herman said
i..and Mr. Scott, contacted yesterday, agreed that substantially
there were the brother's words,, as the three of, us stood gazin?
out on the ugly, scrubby old school field... and at least one of
us tried Impossibly to visualize the boy Ruth as a left-handed
catcher. ; -
Presently Brother Herman showed lis a picture of "George'
as he unfailingly referred to Ruth all during the Interview (nat (naturally
urally (naturally enough, since this was his Christian name) wearing a left left-handed
handed left-handed catcher's mitt on his right hand. The picture hung on a
wall near one of the work shoos.
Regarding this Incident. Mr. Scott was bersuaded' tn. hnlst.er a.

sagging memory.
"My recollection is that this was. a pick-up game and that
Brother Herman needed a catcher for one of the teams. This was
also Ruth's first appearance on the school field.
"Brother Herman asked him what position he preferred to
play and was a bit surprised to learn from the boy that he had
never Dlayed any kind of baseball.
"That being the case he of course had no mvDferenr.e. and

that's how he started out in baseball as a left-handed catcher.
Incidentally, Brother Herman always, thouehtRuth could been
the greatest first baseman baseball ever saw.".
Of the countless columns Mr. Scott was to devot to Ruth's
later-dav career, one that he remembers in detail concerned the
Babe's first )ague rame aj a pro.
"At 10. now a left-handed, pitcher with Baltimore in the ItP
ternational, he shut out the Buffalo Bisons on a few scattered
hits. His particular nigeon was Buffalo's second bsempri. who
didn't eet a loud foul all afternoon. Fellow name McCarthy. Joa
McCarthy, to be SDecific. You take It from there. The long arm
Of coincidence, and all that sort of lollv rot.1
Mr, Scott requested that it be firmly noted he was not an ey
witness.
"I got the iope from some old gaffer maybe It was you."
YANKSPULL "FAST ONE

monev winner. (But don t snend ranama

it yet," Ed.) ithe first time but Is expected to
Football: Oklahoma agaih reigns be able to give a very good ac ac-supreme.
supreme. ac-supreme. Who else? In the profes count of himself as he is certain-

sional game, it will be the New

York Giants and Chicago Bears
again on the strength of .their
young, talent, with the Bears cop copping
ping copping the title.
BasketbalU Kansas, because, of
Wilt (The Stilt) C hamberlain, will

le. the nation's top team. Among

the nros. the Boston Celtics wiu

capture tneir nrsi ssda cnampwn

Khin i

-- . . t

Racing: Calumet s naroizon win

be the' winter book favorite for

the Kentucky Derby with strong

simDort for Bold Ruler. But the

rr will be won by Mrs. Rich

ard DuDont's Ambehaving, with

lipan Batcheller in the faddle

Tennis: Australia will continue
to reign supreme both. individual

ly and ln the uavis L-up, regaru regaru-l
l regaru-l nf whether Ken Rosewall or

Lew Hoad turns pro. The one left

will be the kingpin. In the pro
racquet, Pancho Gonzales will rule

the roost not oniy in iwa um iu
1958 and 1959.
Hockey: Montreal I Canadians

mill r.toin the NHL Season line

and the Stanley Cup on sheer tal- the top money in the St. Peters-

ent, as Jean ueuveau sians tuipurg open.

take his rightful place as a nocKey

The Babe, at $80,500, was the highest nald ballplayer of his

.ur !era. or any other, on a basis of comparative rioupr vlues. Joe

leadini tt i 7r, i 'DiMaegio was the game's first $100,000 player; $90,000 in salary,
can nros tee off at the Pan" 10-000 in buinesg expenses, all, or part tax exemnf.
nniF r ,,h .l iln fn I Renortedly Mlckev Mantle's askinsr price is $75,000. What hell

settle or is somethlnc .else. The Yankees shrewdly atrenshtened
tJheir' bargaining position, psychologically; by, getting. Yoi Berra'J
slnatur.e. earlv. r.. i .
The popular gtiess on' Berra's new salary Is $55,000.' The Yan

Open tournament for Lot hard tfl anticipate. Does he think he is worth more tn the

club than Berra, three time winner of the Most valuable Player
award?
"After all, Mr. Mantle," George Weiss, the G.M. will purr,
"You have had only one big year all the time you've been with us.

Fetchik, who is being1 sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the Chiriqui Land Compa Company
ny Company will be competing in tne

ly no novice to the fairways

wnere-ever located.
This sweet-swingln? shot shot-maker,
maker, shot-maker, who hails from Lake
Mahopac, New York, was a real
par-buster in the recent Mayfalr
Open and had to be to win as

Frank Stranahan, Dow Finster-'

wald, Arnold Palmer, Julius

Boros, Tommy Bolt and others
were all turning in sub-par
scores. Mike stood the acid test
and wound up with a neat 263
to win golnj? away. This is a
sample of what the local golf en enthusiasts
thusiasts enthusiasts have in store for them them-watch
watch them-watch the play in the 1957 edi edition
tion edition of the Panama Open.
Fetchik won the Brawley O O-pen
pen O-pen Invitational in 1955 and In

cluded in his 1956 record be besides
sides besides the Mayfalr Open crown
is a second Dlace finish to Ted

Kroll in the Tuscon Open in

vitational, another serohd place
finish to Gene Littler in the

Texas Open besides capturing

PANAMA AMERICAN

;ncco aj9 u0 ens X m o roou

immnrtil. Detroit's Redwings ana

the Boston Bruins wui ngnt u out

for second place.

snort year, wasn v u.

I ft

BACKSTRETCH FEVER Unlike most, Jerry smith, a
groom, makes his living- with race horses. And asnost intel- -.
Tigent people, he is allergie to thoroughbreds. So a doctor de devised
vised devised this sperial face mask, which allows him to take care of
nags such as Better Mark at Gulfstrear Park.

The Ttipletta tickets, the 1-2-3
combination are presently on
and there Is always a chance of
sale at the Panama Golf Club
pickiner up at least $2,000 for
only two bucks and you can
hardly go wrong with such a
fine field of pros to draw from
to complete your combination.
Tickets are also on, sale for
the Golf Clinic scheduled for
Jan. 9 at $1.00 each, and for all
four days of the tournament
play.

Tickets may be secured at all
eolf clubs. Officers and N C O
Clubs. The 4-dav event ticket

aetalls for $5.00 or to military
personnel for $400. Individual
dally tickets are Deeeed at $1.50

for Jan. lo and 11 and $2.50 for
Jan. 12 aad 13.

CAN FILL YOUR HEEDS!

S7MZ--III

laololto

21 (flack Jack

Crp TabU
- Nksr
$1(4 MacbtMs'
it $cpvi

aM

For
EXTRA

STRENGTH,
VITALITY,
and STRONG
NERVES
take

PHOSFEMME

New energy and strength for you! That,
is the result of taking Phosfcrine every
day. You will have stronger nerves a
better appetite, a keener braia. Signs of
weakness will vanish and you wilf enjoy
Ufe Get Phosfcrine now ."i 7

Splendid
Tonic

cian t wm a gam. i tear s uay tooioau oowis. j

t



V

" .. t ; .' ... A"--.
' -AGE EIGHT V-
' ) :' -V eawaaaaaaaVBBaaaaaaaaBaaaaaaaaaaaB

',;; .i";;.';i;,r'.V'
1 A 1 r
1 ' -V
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAFEB
WEDNESDAY,, JANUARY 2, 195t
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
U ' iii.aa-esa"aTa.mTM i ' 9
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE. OF, OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES; AT 57 41 H" STREET, PANAMA
LIBRERIA PRECIADO
Street N. U v'.'
AgenciM Internal. d Publicto(ona
Mo. I Lattery Flan
CASA ZALDO
Central Ava. tt
LOURDES PHARMACY,
112 La CarraMiolUa V
FARMACIA LOMBARDO' K
Ma. M ,"fcV B treat ;
MORRISON
4th at Jul Ava. J St v.
LEWIS SERVICE
At. TtraU Ma 4 V Y
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS ;
141 Central Are.
FARMACIA LUX
1M Ceatral Araaaa
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
, i. tea a la Oaia Ava.' M. 41"'"
FOTO DOMY
. iaata AnaaataBa Are. awl U St, -
FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS
aa Street Me. , )
, FARMACIA EL BATURRO
. .sj:,;..; rarqua- Letevre 1 Street
1 FARMACIA ."SAS"
s ; VU Farm 111
novedades athis:
, VU EsaaAa Ave.
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
MINIMUM I
To'fc 'I
il2 WORDS

i ,' ' J 1

1 "-'

r

ft

I -.
1 1 ;.
4
r.

COMMERCIAL b

PROFESSIONAL
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar T.lfe InsCo.
lor rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
TRANSPORTS! BAXTER. S. A.
Pickers Shipper! Meer
nMH.22451 zzJzl1
Learn Riding
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Ridinf 4V Jumpint CUhm daily
I tt 5 p.m. PhoM 2-2Sl
or by appeimmeni.
HI-FI RECORDS
Christmas, classic and
popular records
AGENCIAS DIAZ
37th St. No. 6-A Tel. S-1596
7 Open until 9:30 PJn.
PREPARE FOR HOLIDAYS
LEARN KEY STEPS TO
5 DANCES $12
Boa, Cha Cha Cha, Mam bo,
Merenguc, Tamborito etc
Good until Jan. 15-57
hbnettdunn!
Balboa Service Center
BEAUTY SHOP
SPECIAL COLD WAVE
$7.50
Mondat Thru Thursday
Balboa Z-29S9
for U.S. personnel an their
famine only.
w Ccvnon
NEW CAMna
ModlV
With F 1.2 Lens
I t llllll II.
Panama N. York
Colon
Hollywood Wagers
Of Spicy Divorce
Patch Up Marriage
HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 2 (UP)
F'lm beauty Jeanae Crairt who
hsd waged a bitter divorce battle
jgainst Paul Bfinkman, an announced
nounced announced today that they ve
patched up their marriage.
Miss Crain and the handome
manufacturer let out their secret
when they celebrated their 11th
wedding anniversary last night by
attending oil man David Feld Feld-man's
man's Feld-man's elegant $125,000 party at
Romanoff's restaurant.
To queries concerning their sur surprising
prising surprising date, Miss Crain told
United Press that consideration of
their Catholic religion and their
four children had helped 'them to
decide to reconcile.
"I hadn't intended to make any
reconciliation announcement, but
we have been quietly seeing each
other for the past several weeks,
the actress said.
"We have been discussing our
problems and trying to work them
out. You can't glue things back
together. You have to wait for
Miss Cram and the handsome
them to knit. We've learned a lot
about ourselves."
Last spring the couple waged
one of Hollywood's spiciest
divorce battles in many years. In
her divorce complaints,' she ac accused
cused accused him ol consorting with oth other
er other women, pulling out her hair
and beating ber up.
Brinkuian charged her with
adultery, accusing her of being
intimate with millionaire Homer
Rhoadet. Only last week, Brink Brink-man
man Brink-man ambushed Rhoades outside
his apartment and the two had a
fist fight. Rhoades announced he
and Miss Crain planned to marry,
but ahe denied it.
Tha actress received an Inter-1
locutory divorce decree last Au August.
gust. August. But under California law,
the divorce is not legal unless the
principals pick up the final decree
a year later.
No Help, Wanted
COPENHAGEN, Denmark, Jaa.
J (UP) The 6. OOO-ton Russian ship
Amikeivicb ran aground on
Raines reef off the coast of Zee Zee-land
land Zee-land today. The Danish rescue
ship Ekul went out to offer help,
k-Jt the rspujua of the Soviet ve ve-1
1 ve-1 refused U.

V

FOR SALE
Household

FOR SALE: Franklin rotary,
cabinet rawing machine, electric, v
all attachment!, including but button
ton button hale, $60. Balboa 2-4275.
FOR SALE: General Electric 30 30-inch
inch 30-inch push-button stove, used 3
months $130; 3 bicycles, 2 24 24-inch,
inch, 24-inch, I 26-inch. Mr. Kelly 3 3-0010
0010 3-0010 i
Help Wanted
WANTED: Housework, chil children
dren children care, stay in. Call after 3
o'clock, Phone 5-415 or 5-100.,
Fridaj Dec. 21, was the date
r he'anHfui winter Wonder-
land at the Army and Navy Club
at Amador. The decorations were
tupII rlnnft. Each dec-
oration was a cherished article
for some ones room, oacme
Dunn reigned oyer the ball with
v p inn ir with a. train
behind. The court consisted of
Joan Dimpfl, Geri Simon, Sue
Mable and Amy Luddy. The en
tertainment lor tne nigni, was
original and successful,
co vera i rhs st.iidpnts Dresent-
ed a Christmas skit called "A
Christmas Card." Tne narrawr,
Morn Hehcrr. had to express in
her voice the following feelings
of the actors, which she excel excel-nfreviH
nfreviH excel-nfreviH Th prt.nrs were
Joe Chalmers. Owen McCullough
and George Kirkland. The com
mittee is to oe praisea on u
..ifiil nnH momnrahlp dance.
OULLCAOiui n. .....- i
The BHS unnsimas
was once again heard Dy me
.,v,n n nM i ft Two new mu-
sical groups wete instigated this
season to mane me conceit. cw
eninvnhi Thev are the
Troubadour Band and Singers.
These groups did extra work on
the outside for advertisements.
They were a big success. The
regular, groups participating in
the show were the noon orches orchestra
tra orchestra mixed chorus, elee club and
the symphonic band
It has Deen announced Dy miaa
nri. irlrlc' rnnnsellor. that the
National League of Nursing ex
amination nil oe aanuniBicicu
tr. o-irin- on Saturday morn
ing, Jan. 5. .Most girls who plan
to enter nursing schools next fall
are expectea to tane wie uuu.
DcnnlHlnnifnr tfllttno- it mav be
obtained by writing to any hos
pital. The ertincates oi pernua-
oinn VinnlH ha mailed with the
OIUH -
required sum of money to the
National League oi ursine
Park Avenue, N.Y. 16, N.Y. For
further lniormauon see mim
Weir. 'i
ROTC rifle teams compete In
a matvh railed the William Ran
dolph Hearst Army ROTC Com Competition.
petition. Competition. It is called the Hearst
Trophy Match for short. It Is (a
competition in rifle marksman
ship among tne rtuiu unus in
hltrh hnnl thrniiphniit, -the
Third Army Area of the United
States, which Is. generally speak
ing, tne soutnern siaies ine n n-fi
fi n-fi teams from RHS have done
quite well for themselves for the
past few years, never dropping
below the top ten.
Last year BHS took third place,
the highest ever won in the Ca
nal 7.one Members of the teams
are John Chase, Dick Gassau,
Frank Townsend. Bob Kieihofer,
and Fred Dube on the first team;
Charles WomacK, Frann Miner.
Kent Wilson, Charles Ashley and
Bob Strumpf on the second
team- gnH T.,wli Wood Dave
Reece, WalttT Allan. Cesar Bou-
za and Sam Rowley on the tnird
team.
SPOTLIGHT
We have as our guest this week
Joan Degenaar. S.A. secretary
for 1957. Joan was born here in
Panama City on May 13, 1939.
Joan Is quite a busy person in
school activities and manapes
also to obtain the erades to be
a member of NHS. She has been
on the Sadie Hawkins Co.. Jr.
and Sr. Prom Co.. S.A. ticket
Sales Co., Inaueural Ball Co.,
Christmas Band party during
her four years In BHS. She has
been a member of the Nurses
and Drama Club for three years
and the Math and PeD Clubs for
one year. Joan is seriously plan planning
ning planning on beinir a medical techni technician.
cian. technician. The South appeals to her

FOR RENT:
' Ten thousand square feet of office space on one
floor to one or several parties in new modern
building to be constructed in excellent location with
ample parking area. Available for November 1957
occupancy. Willing; to design to tenants, specifica-'
tions on long term contract. Those interested write
P. O. Box 4292 Panama, R. P.

FOR SALE
Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1949 Chevrolet
Convertible, $300. Call 2-2593
or see at 2259-A, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Jeep with excellent
motor, double traniiniition. Call
Panama 3-1 78 1 Ask for Man-
ucl 'V. 1.-..
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Speedboat, Hif .,
gim, 17-foot, perfect condition.,
Contact Mr. Luis Carlos Morales,';
office S-11 76, home 3-6546.
Social anl OtL
erwiii
East by his wife, Naomi Frangl Frangl-onl.
onl. Frangl-onl.
The other officers installed
were: Associate Matron, Harriet
Tewinkel; Associate Patron, Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Smith; secretary, Louise
Sorrell; treasurer, Claire Ogden;
associate conductress, Kathleen
Priest: chaplain. Frances, Rus Russell;
sell; Russell; marshal, Ima Hampton; or organist,
ganist, organist, Elizabeth Keigley; Adah,
Edith Macaulay; Ruth, Hazel
Blades; Esther, Eleanor Buehler;
Martha, Lucille Torstenson:. ni ni-lecta,
lecta, ni-lecta, Naomi Franglonl; warder.
Ann Rheney; sentinel, Francis
Bageott The vocalist, Lucille
Smith, was introduced.
The pro-tem officers for 1957
were presented as follows: Wor Worthy
thy Worthy Matron, Harriet Tewinkel;
Worthy Patron, Maxwell Smith;
Associate Matron, Leah Greene,
P.m.; Associate Patron, Charles
Sorrell, P.P.; secretary; Mary
Belle Hicks, P.M.; treasurer. He Helen
len Helen Bell; conductress, Elsa Bail Bailey,
ey, Bailey, P.M.; associate conductress,
Mary Orr. P.M.; chaplain. Alice
Gunderson; marshal. Jean Earl;
organist, Louise Swafford; Adah,
Jean Mann; Ruth, Muriel Feal Feal-ey:
ey: Feal-ey: Esther. Farrle Gilmer; Mar Martha,
tha, Martha, Martha McClung; Electa,
Marian Walls; warder, Louise
Barnes; sentinel. Ernest Van
Horn The trustees: Clarence
Priest, F.P., Leah Greene, P.M.
and Mary Belle Hicks, P.M.. were
introduced.
The retiring Worthy Matron,
Leah Greene, was presented with
her Past Matron's pin.
Honey Bailey presented a Wor Worthy
thy Worthy Matron's pin to Louise Bls Bls-sell,
sell, Bls-sell, to be worn by her during
the ensuing year. The Worthy
Matron thanked all who had
helped in making the evenine so
successful. The service was clos closed
ed closed by a vocal solo "Bless This
House," by Lucille Smith.
A reception was held in the
banauet room which was attrac attractively
tively attractively decorated with red and
white flowers and whHe taners
in silver candelabra Mrs. Jean
Farl and Mrs. Marian Wells pre presided
sided presided at the coffee services.
Meetings
Soroptimists
Will Hold
Luncheon
Soroptimists will hold their
monthly luncheon meeting at
"La Granla de Menores" this
Saturday. To arrive there one
passes the first covered bridge
after the town of Arraijan.
Further along, on the right
there Is a big tree bearing a
sign and an arrow indicating a
road to the right. This is the
road to the Home.(
Luncheon will be at 13:30. All
members of the Soroptimists
Club are asked to phone Mrs
Shirley Smith at Panama 3-0377
today or tomorrow to say wheth whether
er whether or not they will attend.
The Balboa Cllvl Defense Vol Volunteer
unteer Volunteer Corps will met tomorrow
at 9 a.m. at th USO-JWB, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. All members of the townsite
Civil Defense Volunteer Corps
are urged to attend.
The general public Is Invited
to attend.
Talk Costs Up
LONDON, Jan. 2 (UP)-The prire
of a teh?Dhone call went up in
Britain today from threepence to
fourpence.
as being a swell place to attend
college out where is not deter determined
mined determined as yet
I hope everyone had a verv
Merry Christmas and has a most
successful New Year.

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO 1
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, CX
LESSONS
ATTENTION! Intermediate
course in Ballroom Dancing for
Junior High School students,
starting Jan. 9th. DORESE
WAITES SCHOOL OF DANC DANCING,
ING, DANCING, Columbus Club,1 Balboa.
Phone 2-263 after 6:30 p.m.-
WANTED
Miscellaneous
URGENTLY NEEDED! Canal
Zona vacatien quarter by Jan January
uary January 10th for couple expecting
baby at and of month. Please call
Balboa 2-1284, Mn. Dow.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT: Furnished three three-bedroom
bedroom three-bedroom chalet, all conveniences.
168 Via Belisario Porras.
FOR RENT;- Two-bedroom cha chalet.
let. chalet. Domingo Diax Settlement
(Ingenio). For information in inquire
quire inquire 4172 Pueblo Nuevo. Phone
3-4822 (Carlos). ;
FOR RENT: 3-bedroom chalet,
J 5th Street No. 24, Paitilla. Fer
Information call Curundu 2147. :
840 kcs Panama Gty
1090 Kcs., Colon
Telephones: 2-3068 Panama
1063 Colon
PRESENTS
Today, Wednesday, Jan. 1
p.m. 1 h:
4:00 Feature Review
4:J0 What's Your Favorite (re (requeststaken
queststaken (requeststaken by phone
till 3:00)
5:30 News
5:35 What's Your Favorite
(cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackson Commen
tary
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 WRUL Reb'roadcast
7:00 Over To You
7:30 VOA Repdrt From U.8.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Proudly we Hail
9:00 You Asked For it (re (requeststaken
queststaken (requeststaken by phone
tlu 7:30J
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Concert. Under The Stars
lJiOO-JSlgrOff?.
Tomorrow. Thursday, Jan. 3
A.M.
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning: Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The Wild wood
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time
10:00 JENNIFER'S JOU R N A L
(Cutex and Odorono)
10:05 Spins and Needles (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 8:30)
11:00 News ,
11:05 -Spins and Needle
(cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News
P.M. -v:; .i
12:05 Lunch time Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Forward March
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Songs From The Shows
3:00 Hank Snow And His Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kake Show
3:30 Music For Monday
4:00 Feature Review
4:10 What's Y o u r Favorite
(r e q u ests taken by
phone till 3:00 I
5:30 News
5:35 What's Your Favorite
(cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackson Commen
tary
8:15 BUTE RIBBON
n
REVirw t Pabst Been
6:34 On Stage America
(WRULt
7:00 Interlude For Music
7: 15- HOW CHRISTIAN 8CI-
ENCS HEALS
7:30 VOA Report From VS.
8:00 World Of Jazx
8:30 Life With The Lyons
9:00 Yon Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by pbene
till 7:30

in in iia rmm Hntel El pii.hhey kavc whv.a final decree abeuM

7 :
Sma I
m it Tamnta Or Hrf am I

11 :00-roncert Under The stars
12:00 Sign Off.

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION. G. 1.1 Just built
modem furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms bet, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT:- 2-bedroom apart
mcnt, living room, porch, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, maid's room, laundry and
playground, all screened. Call 3 3-3742,
3742, 3-3742, El Cangrejo.
FOR RENTt Two-room apart apartment
ment apartment In El Cangrejo, suitable- fer
couple. $35 Call 3-0798.-
FOR RENT Large apartment.
Living and dining room,, porch,
2 bedrooms, large : kitchen,
maid's room, 2 bathrooms, ga garage,
rage, garage, $115. Call Panama 3 3-3338.
3338. 3-3338. 1
FOR RENT! Furnished one one-bedroom
bedroom one-bedroom modern apartment, ga garage.
rage. garage. ICS Via Balisarie Porras.
FOR RENT: Modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, garage. F Street, El Can Cangrejo,
grejo, Cangrejo, San Josa Building. Ref References:
erences: References: Central Ave. No. 76.
Phone 2-3004.
FOR RENT: Modern and com comfortable
fortable comfortable apartments, 1 bedroom,
living dining room, kitchen,
bathrooms, $35, $40 Monumen Monumen-te
te Monumen-te Roosevelt Ave., Laa Reinai
Apartments. Phone 3-0068.
FOR RENT: Two-Bedroom, etc.
modern apartment in El. Cangre Cangrejo,
jo, Cangrejo, Via Argentina. Screened, hot
water, garage For further parti particulars,
culars, particulars, Phone Panama 3-4946 or
3-6737.
FOR RENT: 3 modern apart apartments.
ments. apartments. Living ream, dining room,
balcony, gas, hot water installa installations,
tions, installations, garage, $85, $95. $100.
"Los Tres Hns." new building,
corner F Street, El Cangrejo. In Information:
formation: Information: Phone 2-5807.
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartment, living-din-Ing
roam, 2 bedrooms, gas stove,
rafrigerater. All independent.
43rd Street No. 64; r
MrsiGloria Chang
Performance Rating
The Department of the Army
has awarded an outstanding
performance certificate; to Mrs.
Gloria Y. Chanir who is env
Dloyed as a clerk-stenoeranher
in the Communications Divi
sion of the USARCARIB School
at Fort Gulick. The award is
the hisrhlst performance, award
that the United States -Army
can bestow on a civilian.
Mrs. Chsnsr. a Panamanian
Citizen, Is the first civilian em employe
ploye employe of the Armv Atlantic Sec
tor to be awarded this ratine:.
The certificate was oresnted
to Mrs. Chantr bv Col. Glrtes
Perez. USARCARIB school com commandant.
mandant. commandant. Mrs. Chan? won this as; she
completed he.r first year's em employment
ployment employment with the U. S. Armv
in recognition of the fact that
she had done exceDtional work
for the year In every oejfor oejfor-mance
mance oejfor-mance reonlrement established
for her job.
Reds Cet Cordial
Robeson Greeting
MOSCOW, Jin. 2 (UP) Ameri
can Negro singer Paul Robeson
said today in a "cordial messaee
of greetings" to the Soviet Union
that "forces Of evil" are compel compelling
ling compelling Negroes to flee from, the
South. '
The message was published in
the Soviet Communist newspaper
Prayda and broadcast by Moscow
radio.
"The Negro peoolr want a bet
ter life and- deliverance from the
forces of evil in the South of our
country," Robeson said. "Many
consider 'H necessary to nee from
there, as in former days of subiu
gition and slavery, but my people
are showing unflinching courage
and the day will dawn when Ne Negroes
groes Negroes -will be full fledged
citizens."
LEGAL NOTICE
UaltM Stales DHtrirt Caart Per The
DtstrM of Tke Canal lmm
Crtetobal Division
Panama Agenciee Company. Libelant.
aolrut S. S. Albarora. n e r en fine.
taeWr. bollert. etc.. Rwporxl-nt. la A-
1 1 1 j n w. ivr. M.m ... nn.
Whereea. on the 2th day of Drceni
rw. 75fls tararoi Afencies Company
Med a Libel in Rem in the District
v. mjn m ine uimre sum tot m -ri-
HtoMr ttt th Caul ZaM. ain
the Steam Ship Albaeora. tier en(ne.
tackle, boilers, etc- rn a cause W Caa Caa-trect
trect Caa-trect Chril and Maritime:
And iueea. by virtue of paoceJa tn
due form of tew to me directed, return returnable
able returnable the IStb day of January. 157.
I have seised and taken the said S. S.
Albaeora and have her In say custody :
Notice Is hereby given, that a District
Court will be acid la She United Statee
Court Roam, in the town of CrtoeobaL
Conal an, ea the ISta day of January.
iS7. tor the trial at amid piemioca. and
the owner, or owners, and all jeieuna
vrha may have er clvtm1 anv snr"t
berebv ced to o cauae. H any
vol peas as pred
weah I. KhmX
" United Stales MantuV

JT' :

FOR RENT
Rooms

FOR RENT: Furnished room to
American bachelor. Estudiante
Street No. 14-29, Apt. 3.
Medical Missions
Will Be Featured
At Baptist Church
"The .Wednesday night service
at the First Baptist Church of
Balboa Heights, will feature a
medical missions program to tonight
night tonight at 7:00.
Dr. Paul Roberts; founder of
the Rimmer Memorial Hospital
in Quito, Ecuador will the speak
er. Tne mission mm, "Medicine
The Magnet," will be shown dur during
ing during the service.
There is a great deal of local
interest in the work because
three former Canal Zone people
are now missionaries at the Rim Rimmer
mer Rimmer Memorial Hospital. Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Christopher, for
merly of the Maintenance Divi
sion and secretary of the Bap
tist church, are in charge of
maintenance and administra
tion. Miss Lucille Hearne, for
merly of Gorgas Hospital, Is now
in the mission program of the
mission hospital.
Report will be given tonight
on tne situation in Gaza strip
where Dr. James Young, for
merly a deacon in the church
and a doctor on the staff at
Gorgas Hospital, lj operating a
Baptist 1 hospital in this war
torn, country.
Everyone is Invited to' the
service which begins at 7:00 p.
m.'ln the church auditorium,
pVablo Shiillt3itugl (
5lar A! Madden Dam
' Another "local photographic
field t trip -was enjoyed By 46
member! and quests of the Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Camera Club when they vis visited
ited visited the 'Madden Dam power
plant last" Saturday morning.
An all-day touting at Madden
lake save uie photographers an
opportunity? tp try. their skill at
water stung in the afternoon.;
v Speed boats and skis were fur furnished
nished furnished by the-Panama Ski Club
through arrangements made by
its president;'. Frank Hirt. Sev Several
eral Several of the protographers dis displayed
played displayed their 'skill at water ski skiing
ing skiing while-the nonswlmmers pho
tographed their more daring
ieuow-pnotograpners:
The club will hold Its first
meeting of the year at its meet meeting
ing meeting room on Hains Street in Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Heights tomorrow at 7:30
p.m. The feature event of the
meeting will be a showing bv
camera club members of their
slides taken, in November on a
field trip to Manizales, Colom-
Dia where snow skiing, was en
joyed by the 'photographers'.
Annual Red Cross;
Heeling Scheduled
Thursday Afternoon
The annual msetlng of the
Canal Zone Choter of the
Anerican- Red will be hejd at
2 o'clock on Thursdov after
noon. January 15. at the Chap
ter hrwlauarters on aail'nrd
Hifhwa adlacent to the Civil
Affairs But'dln. Carl J. Browne.
Chapter Chairman, has ; an
nounced.
It was also announced today
that Edwin H. Carroll. Assist
nt Director of Services to
Areas and Chanters, will be
here at the time of the an annual
nual annual rntipoY F I. fnwtJ
to visit the Canal Zone Chapter
rturlnir the pericJ of January
13 to 201 J-
The annual meMnr win be
featured by a review of chapter
activities In 1951 tnd 1 renerM
discussion of Red Crocs acti activities
vities activities in the Canl Zone.
A meeting of the Hoard of
Directors to- elect officers for
the comln year will be held on
January 15 immedlatel tfter
the close of the general meet meeting.
ing. meeting. 12:03 aKT
Mybe Record
On 1st Births
ROCHESTER, N.Y. 3n. 2 (UP)
Two girls were bom exactly three
seconds after midnight today. The
exact time was knowa because
doctors were standing by with
stopwatches to determine which
would be Rochester' and maybe
U eatjon s firs': baby of 1957.
The frts arc the daughters of
Mr. and Mrs. John Steely of 208
Elra Street. East Rochester, and
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Jones of "009
East Henrietta Road of Suburban
Bush, rew Tor.
Another tlrl was. bora at one
mhr"e after rhklr'Sht 'af another
Ihosp'uf to Mrs, Joseph Goodwin

RESORTS

PHILLIPS Oceansida Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 335 Diablo Htt.
phons ,im, 3.1 B77, Criatobal
TIRED OF THE SAME OLD
v THING?
You'll enjoy a vacation at the
" AN-JOSI INN
Address: San Jose Inn, San Jose,
r Costa Rica. -.
Baldwin's furnished apart apart-mentt
mentt apart-mentt ;at Santa Clara Beach,
Telephone Smith, Balboa 3481.
) FOSTERS COTTAGES and large
beach house, One mile past Ca Casino,
sino, Casino, phone Balboa 1866.
Gramlich's Santa Clara Baach
- Cottages. Modern conveniences,
''' fhon Gamboa
6-441. v'

iii :!,;
i ; i TJL. 1 1
' mm(fiimm rrr iiiiroiiimiiiisaar mmmkAM..-- Jamimmih ekm i mtmmmuam ym

CASH AWARD Edward Murdock, left, Martne Manitehancr
Foreman, Dock 45, was presented with, a suggestion 'award A
certificate and a cash award of $10 by Cofe Dick j A. Klne:
USARCARIB Transportation Officer, when his suggestion wai
approved that forward engine room bulkheads -on U.& Army
landing craft be protected when, heavy equipment is beina-.
transported, in. the cargo well (UjS. Army Photo)

Russian Ships
(Continued rrom rage 1)
n
Canal aufiBdrltleS. '"
It was recalled by observers
that the r. soviet ships tana,
which transited last February,
and the Taganrog, which went
through in May 1955, were
guarded far more heavily than
the weekly ; American-flag ba ba-na.
na. ba-na. ships plying between the
west coast of Panama and Unit United
ed United States ports.
Any shjp fly ins; the flag of
a Communist or satellite coun coun-try
try coun-try usually rates extra security
measures. So do ships of other
flags which have taken cargo
at communist ports. v
The same discretion applies
with regard to shore leave for
crewmen on "liberty" status, n
the ships requests It, it may or
may not be granted, it is grant
ed for most snips. ;;
Shofeleaye bn liberty was hot
requested for the crews of the
Jana or the Taganrog.
It was "recalled today that
crewmen aboard the Taganrog
looked startled when they saw
several American Negroes a
mong the officers and non-coms
of the Marine guard detachment
that came aboard.
Observers said this was at va variance
riance variance with the crews' appa apparent
rent apparent ideas as to the statu of
Negroes in the United states.
Tha Tazanroft's captain made
a point of being cordial to the
Canal pilot and otners wno
boarded his shin. There was
some fraternizing between
guards and the Russian crew.
Panamanian seamen reported
they did not enjoy their lunch luncheon
eon luncheon of soup a"d very dark bread.
The Taganros; made four pur purchases
chases purchases here: an American flag
to fly in the Canal, two cases
of American cigarettes, one case
of spuff and 10 mambo records.
Trip Necessary?
LA JUNTA. Colo.. Jan. 2 (UP)
City manager Tom Russell re-
olled Monfla'to the coioraao
Indutr!fl Commission which
had decided that the M -year-old
la Junta police and fire sta'lon
should have another stairway as
a f,re precaution'
'"If vou feel that yur ordr
must e coronlied with, please
advise us Pt once so we epn "'t
the work clone before the build
ing Is torn down," he said.
CLOSED for
Wednesday,
Thursday,

Position Offered

WANTED: Radio Technician
with experience in broadcast,
F. M. Phone 2-0660, technical ''.
department. ?
Wanted to Buy
Piano for $200.
"3-2410.
Call Cristobal
WANTED: Baby, crib. Box 17,
Balboa Hts., C.Z .-
FOR, SALE
.Real. Estate J
FOR SALE: Retiring, must sell sell-fully
fully sell-fully furnished house, Santa Cla Clara
ra Clara Beach Also one unfurnished
House. Phone 6-44 1
aw- t a ar? .r yt f v JiA
ipncen reason uit;
fhilfiain Flrrl AiiArf
Will VHI8 t U JJ falUVw
The monthly concert series of
(ha Tin..rnm
Service Center getsff to a fast
swrt in i07 with-, a- plana, je
cital leaturin the I Chilean.
uera w.aemper. The concert will
do neia on Tnursaay, at Baa
P.m. l .-.-...'
"' "- ..f:.
aT14-tM!. fA a. TTt.. av U.a WW f i
ed states, Central and. South
vnviw aavill UUiVUd Lvti5
America, have been generous in
their praise of the artist.-; The
newspaper "Madrid" paints a
glowing future -for 'the', pianist
with these words: "Gerd Kaem-
per is already ian "Illustrious
pianist before whom are opened 1
.the -mast vaxtc ni lumlnmu
horizons," "Novedades of Mexi
co sums it up as follows: "Oerd
Kaemfjer abounds, in he facility v
for becoming. In a very- short
a nd dltinguisbed masters of
the piano of our times." ., -;
The pianist's current South
American tour ends next week,
in Caracas, Venezuela, after
WHICH 11C atxna 1UI AUIVp, 1US
still another concert series.
Fori Davis Chapel
Will Show Special
Bible FiSuiiday g
A special film The Story of 1
the Bible,"- win be shown Sun-,
day evening, Jan. 6,' at the Fort
Davis chapel. V x
AH military and civilian per-
sonne lof the Atlantic Area art
invited tor attend this showing.
The film is an authoritative
uD-to-date dramatic presenatlon
about the nistory of the Eng English
lish English translation of the Bible and
Is based on the most recent dis dis-coverie
coverie dis-coverie sand research in the
bibliographical field Many mis misconceptions
conceptions misconceptions and misunderstand misunderstandings
ings misunderstandings about the Bible are explahV
ed or cleared up by thi picture.
An offering will be taken
which will be sjlven to the A-'
merican Bible Society to heln it
carry ort it work of making making-Bibles
Bibles making-Bibles available throughout the
world.
INVEMT0RY
Jaimary 2
January 3 V



. 'I

J ... A : i1'
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 2, 1957
A-, THE PANAMA AMERICAN AJI INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGt NINB
THE STORY OF MARTHA WAY MS
No Call
Bv WfLSON SCKUUua
TERRY AND THE PIRATES
MAY HAVE'
I SOOTY, SOT THAT NUMBE?
HAS SEEN OISCOKINE'CTED;
VCWISaBW
WHEW SWF
Wl'S HUSBAND?
GETS BACK
fWUSEMg,
IDEA-"
ttTHB? SUDDEN,
fill;:
gotten Abound
TO fEND?
AMMOUVCEMENTS
our

LATfe-t ALMOST A4I0NIGHT j
rv WHY HASn"
. (SHE CALLED7 Cfe

A f IF HOTSHOT MI9SES, IT'S ALL MINC
iV ANP NO RETAKES THIS 15 WOKSE
X THAN LIVE TELEVI5K3N -yJ

rFYFFE BLIP ON MY SCOPE OEArt 1

imjHeY'Ke Awfully delimMME

r 1 I

ri. SES.TDWP&cmWi
TmrrTri i ir f I

i i ir

e

PRISCILLA'S rOP

Playing- It Safe

6y AL VERMEEB

, fWOW"S THNvr THNvr-i
i THNvr-i WITM YOUR WAI?J7
I( department; f'

SIR. I RESENT NOUR

CRUDE ALLUSION TO

MY LOVELY WIFE

once r'

frAT

DON'T BE MAD, BOTTS!
t ONLV 'SAID IT

BECAUSE I WAS "SURE
,YOUR MRS.. WASN'T. J-

LISTENING-.

JcAOaer it dai it

I.ONLY GOT SORE

IN CASfcsHfc

IMAS,",

Ik I JV CT L f 1 I 1 I

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

BEEN MlCEP FARTTiME

Maze ATW pizza

PALACE

Self -Made

By MERRILL BLOSSKB

BUGS BUNNY

You Win One, Elmer

Uko Tkatf

I t. .

(

FROM 3 TO 5"
MONDAY

TMTOU6H FRIDAY"

AND Aa DAY

SATURDAY AT.

5o AN HOUR.'

THAT'S 9.00
A. WEEK WEEK-PLUS
PLUS WEEK-PLUS MY ALT
LOWANCE

WOW

WELL.Sie WMEREf
SHALL I START?

ALLEY OOP

He's Comlnr Back

BY Y T. HAMLHI

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
T ltm your 'TortuM, for lodty from tho turi, Writ in tKo loturt
( tho pkabt corrnponding to tho numorali on tho lino ( tho tro tro-loical
loical tro-loical poriod in which you woro born..You will And it fua. ;
it X 4 5 47 t 10 11 It'll 14 15 U 17 II J 20 21 Mil S4 2S 24

AiCDfrOrll JK l M N O r MIU TWlt

JAN.22-1 7 20 12 IB 20 3 13 13 II I 12 i I
; rti. 20 ' i
ffK21. 10 8 15 16 16 14 7 6 15 18 T 6 20 1
MA. 30
MA.2V tyU 20 M 20 15 14 4 5 1 18 19
14 is 22 i 12 7 'v 20 1 15 217o.t 20
MAY 30 -r".& t '"" ?. f.
MAY21. 26 5 1 12 15 21 18 7 21 1.18 4 $ 1 14 It
JUMI31
JUNE 22. s ii ii 7 5 H r 12 23 15 18 U 5 18 19
JUIT33 :
JULY 34- 7: 9 20 4 6 1 19 4 5 19 9 18 5 4
, AU0.33
AUa23- 14 t 23 16 18 9 22 9 12 5 1 5 14 5 1 18
$tPT.23
TSIPT.34. 10, 15 25 15-21 19 18 5 21 14 9 15 14 4 21 6
OCT. 33 T
'.OCT. 24- 2() 15 20 1 12 7 1 14 1 8 9 7 8 5 13
NOV. 33 '
NOV. 33- 26 5 1 12 15 6 1 8 9 7 8 15 18 4 5 18
MC. 33 -.
CK.21. 3 1 14 20. 1 14 11 5 18 15 21 19 14 5, 19 18
- JAN.31- C ' r

n t x ii.Hfc
UK, Klo rmn trMkMt, lat.

FBI Hobs One Of 10
'Most Vanled Men'
In Cbcklsil Lounge

CHICAGO. Jan. 2 ifUP The

- FBI has anndunced the capture of

one or the nauon'a len -most

wanted men." v
'
. Joseph James Basnola. 40. was

rreste4.br Federal agents in a

Chicago- 'eoCkiau lounge wiinoui
resistance. Ht was unarmed.
Bagnolir was wanted idr his part
. In the fatal beating and robbery
of Henry ( Stern, a New Orleans
used .car1 dealer. ; '
The FBI- agents said Bagola had
been working as a cook under the
na of Joseph A. Starnic.
The fugitive had been on the

most wanted Hat for more man a
year. He was the last of six men
to be arrested in connection with

the case.-. v t
.- r

. Agents said Bagnola and two

. other Chicago noomums were cau cau-cd
cd cau-cd to New Orleans to carry out the

robbery planned by local uugs.
During the holdup Stern was pistol
whipped and died a short time la later,
ter, later, He has- prison record dating
back to 1S32. He is married and
has a 10-year-old daughter, but,
police said, his wife denied seeing

sum since -..-

Ruth Drapef, Dies
OF Heart Attack'
Sew york. ja. t a-pv-

Ruth Draper. internatiooaDy knows

monofofrist who performed for 38

years, oiea yesterday, apparenuy
ef a heart attack. She was. 72.

; Only las: week Miss Draper open opened
ed opened a four-week Broadway stand of
her onewDinan show. She gave,
her last' performance Saturday
BighL. , 1

Nona Lisa Damaged
By Siorie-ThroWer,
Injury is 'Slighl'

PARIS. Jan. 2 (UP) A South

American tourist threw a stone

into the priceless "Mona usa
pahiting at tht Louvre museum
today. The glass shield of .be
Leonardo da Vinci painting was
shattered and part of the canvas

war chipped. v

Attendants at the museum ar

rested Hugo Ur.jaga VUlegas, 42,

of Uruguay.
Police said Villegas, who. had

entered the Louvre with many
other tourists to view what many

consider the most priceless trea

sure in .the museum. suddenly

pulled a ''tone from bis pocket
and threw it against the painting.
The Mona Lisa hangs by itself

The stone smashed -the glass
protecting the painting and
scratched the lei, elbow of the
"foman with tb most enigmt ti ties!
es! ties! smUe in the world."
A chip of the painting fell. A

few cracks eouw be seen around
the spot where the stone struck.
The Mona Lisc, also known as

"La Gioconda," was painted be

tween 1503 and 1506.
Da Vinci used Madonna Lisa,
the Neapolitan- wife of Zenobo del
Giocondo as his model, and is re

ported to have spent four, vears

in Its execution It was said that

he bad music played during the

suungs to aeep ue model amused
rnd toe famed smile on her face.

fthr aafcys True Life Adventures

J

' Witt thtntf ProsJi

' -rl4) Rau Heatpt4

akv WATER TURTLES tub Amazon Basin hxkh
AT NI6HTI UF43N EMEKlKkS FROM THE SAMP.TWEV IW6TANTL-V
gaaN A 'MAK04 PKt UPB WITHOUT HESITATION OK
UNBrrAlMTV, IN THE WsKKNBS6,THEV UNERRINSLV HEAP fVH
THEIR AN65STKAL. HOMg-THB RIVER A MILE OR MORE ANWAV.
. .... DotnswtW if Km rttcum trtdkat.

Wii; WELL..VOU KNOW I YhH JUST GOT ...HE LOOKS OKY..a-"...STAND BY I'M
"HOW WOMEN KHCW VOOP...KJO SEEMS TO HAVEy W, THATS BRINGING HIM I 4
fiAY, HAROLD, ARE..SOME- ABOUT It PETAJL, A PUZZLED OTBING..HE'S J BACK, SPOO& 'J.
r Ci HOW COME THW? ) TIMES OSCAR.MXI THOUGH.- ( LOOK ON USUALLY IN i OR NO wi

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

Look

By EDGAR MARTIN

I I 4T9 I I

4aT

OOOLO I STOCX TOTW
TWVA tk : i I

' ViOLi,

CAPTAIN EASY

Empty Cha.'r

By LESLIE TURNER

rTH6N HOW COWe

rCLMCT6 NEARLY THRU V mi cu waroi

WAIT IN HERE-. IV LIKE

TO TELL YOU WHY 1 DOUBT

JF HE ROBBEP HAfiBN-

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

American Express
Robbed Of $33,600

(2)

r i

Vfl. iff

ft

WW If ,1

jj ire

vi

RESIDES, IT VCLANCV WOUIDWT NAVI THAT
TOOK A ftMALLA WITN&45 WA4 HI UMCLEi WHO

AGILE KID LIKE- ENC0URA4I HlfA TO 5TEALI

WITHOUT BEIWfl HE 50LP THE WATCH.WAS IT

5E6N BY THE

WITNESS ACR0S4y

THE STREET1

BAYSIPB

U SAN WHILE, TO THE APPLAOSE OP
KillTINo PARENTiCLAKCt
ISHINfl HIS ACT WHEN Mt CATCHER
A UUPSB POWN TIC REAR STAIRS.

1 X S f- EEMINVhA
iVV J l I UNCLE JOf 4
ill mnfltUllTffiit i

MORTY MEEBXE

Delayed Kick

By DICK CAVAJLU

ZZj( LOCK AT THIS fiKAPH
(J NIFICCNT

1 (KOT YEAR BOOMED )
( EVER MAC y

TrWTBNT
TMW.
ZA.( 6KAPM.
rv' rrcAvs
t Iff T "A iVrM llH

oer ( col mu 1 1

PICV I
auuu I

TMATi5(?iaiT.

BCX3MCRAM7

OL'B BOARDING BOUSB

MAJOR HOOPLEOUT OUR WAY

By J. R. mLUAJsU

Y, ovoroatinj might b whtt madt him sick but
I would liko to test ono moro piect of that cake!"

C

EGAD THE VERY THING

FATHER FORGOT A COOPIB

OP HI5 TOUPEES AND THEY.,

DON'T LOOK BAD ON VE AT

ALL I WOULDN'T FEEL

ppcriPi V PROPER VJITH A CCEW CUT

itCpeim A 50LEMN PA CENT -TEACHER

fiPmiP TUl AOBUEN HEAD

PIECE WILL PKOVIDt UJ&Nlir

AND DECOR. FOe THfe

OCCASION-

Faltering Philip!

SOUTH RUISLIP. Ensland. Jan

2 (UP) Three men held up two
American Express travel aen-T

clerks aa they left .a bank here
today and made off with a report

ed 12.000 pounds (333.600).

Tie robbery was carried out I A OawttVdi lwt th rrht fin'
with such precision and swiftness I
thst neither the clerks nor passers-)
by could later describe the men. I

fhinrH Of la IUle with kratsea,
palrs woaM team bill koane tike new.

s

r

i f OH, THAT f I 6ET THg WOUM TKA WwV')
'j HI l with a Piece of Bacow, aajp tk titWW
s lliJiV STRAINER'S TO KEEP TH POtf, t7
'! i! '!.? FRO fiBTTIN' HI NOSE ER W SA-9T
h I l'lV AFOOTCAUftHTIMn-ArrER J f$?W
THB vjorrv wart

N



Gorgas Ushers In
First 1957 Baby,
Last Tax Deduction

71 f-
. :.r
AN INDEPENDENT
NEWSPAPER

1 aiMi Am

s-sTSSEl i 5, Maws.- i

wit K4i vifip OPERATIONS IN SUEZ CANAL The masts and Ventilators of one "of the
sn shtos in Port Said! Egyptrnorthern entrance to the Suez Canal, protrude above uthe
i t Sen Ravmond Wheeler, who is in charge of U.N. salvage operations, called a halt :
te AKSS "ey of obstructions in the mlddfe part of the waterway
has not been completed. J '

Housing, Grounds Supervisor
To Represent C.Z. In D.C.

i. -If C.ntAVIltKIM'V

Harry u. ago", ouiraw
Housing Manager In the Hous Housing
ing Housing and Grounds Division, has
been appointed by Gov. W. E.
Potter as the Canal representa representative
tive representative for the Management Intern
program to be offered in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C, next spring by the
U.S. Civil service commission.
" Selected as alternate candi candidate
date candidate from the Canal organlza organlza-tnn
tnn organlza-tnn F.lmer J. Nordstrom,

Rates Analyst, of the Office of

the Comptroller.
The program consists of a
fii.-month trainine course of

fered by the Civil Service Com

mission lor employes in i"
Federal service. The course o o-pens
pens o-pens January 28 and continues
until June 21.
in the oast Junior and Se

nior Intern Management train training
ing training progras have been eon eon-ducted
ducted eon-ducted but the two have been
combined and will be offered
in the- future twice a year. Ca Canal
nal Canal employes have been ap appointed
pointed appointed to programs for the
past several years, Howard E.
Osborn, Of the Maintenance
Divis'on, an E. W. Brandt, of
the Industrial Division, having having-completed
completed having-completed senior and junior
training courses, respectively,
during 1956.
The selection of the Canal's
principal and alternate to the
1957 spring training course was
made on the basis of both com competitive
petitive competitive examinations and per personal
sonal personal interviews.
Egolf, who Is on duty in the

Balboa HousinR Office,, has 22
years of service with the, Canal
organization. Although he was
born in pensylvania, he came to
the Istthmus when only two

years old and-has lived here

since. He is a graauaie oi Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal High School and later at attended
tended attended Junior College. Practical

ly all of his service has been
in the housing unit of the Ca-

nal organisation. Most of his
service has been on the pacific
side and he has served as head
of the Housin Division offices
in both Pedro Miguel and Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa before his transfer to Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Nordstrom has ten years of
service with the Canal organiza organization.
tion. organization. He was bom in Chicago,
Illinois, and came to the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus in January 1941. He was
employed with the Army at Fort
Davis for about six months then
transferred to the Navy, being
employed in payroll and ac accounting
counting accounting work for about six
years at Coco Solo and Rodman
before joining the canal organ organization
ization organization in October 1947. AN of
his service has been in account accounting
ing accounting work.
One-Man Protest
LONDON. Jan. 2 (UP) -Cyril

Ffuck. 73-vear-old night watch

man, staaed a one-man protest to

day against a half-penny increase

in London bus fares. He paid lor
his three-penny bus trip by check.

BELLA VISTA
TODAY-showTS -7I t 50-TODAY

6:55 s:oo p.m.

THE
HILARIOUS
LOW-DOWN ON
HIGH LIFE!

m

' X tf T

L TOGETHER

TOR THE
FIRST TIME 1

1

U-GM FtESENTS W VlJTA VISION AND TtCHNICOLOff
A KM. C S1EGEI PRODUCTION

BING GRACE FRANK
CR05BY KELLY SINATRA

Mswt Society
CELESTE HOLM
JOHN LUND

t f s a lira vi rimiru mt a tr 1 1 r ft

S LOUIS ARMSTRONG mlZ

.-u-COLE PORTER

-rt 1 iOHN fATHICK -mm. rb.Hrw.SM

, (MA "J C ,TTCHMOOtOI Start IrCHARLESWALTEU

PanCanal's Biggest

Ship Month Tops

Record By 2 Dozen

More ocean-goin? commercial
vessels transited the Panama
Canal in December than during
any other month in the water

way's history.

When the last ships started
through the Canal from both
terminals Monday afternoon,

Canal officials totted up the

score and found that Decern

ber's transits totalled 751, just

24 more than the 727 which

had been the previous all-time

record set in July. 1955.

Actually the record had, been

surpassed before the first ship

began its transit Monday. At
the erd of the Canal's working

aay Sunday, a total of 731

ocean-going commercial vessels

had already been Out through
from ocea nto ocean. Mondav's
nine southbound and 11 north northbound
bound northbound yessels were Just that
much extra to add to the new

record.

The amount of tolls collected

and the cargo tonnage carried

through the Canal during De

cember had not been computed
Monday afternoon. Both are ex expected
pected expected to set new records.

Other months during which

commercial traffic has passed
the 700 figure re: March. 1855.

70fl: July. 1957. 727: October.

1955. 709: Mxrch, 1958. 71J: and

Mav. 19. 703.

In addition to December's

commercial shin, there were

also 10 tolls-credit Government
vessels, to brin? the month's

total to a grand 761.

3

Only two paoies maae meir
appearance in Canal Zone Hos Hospitals
pitals Hospitals on New Year'a Day.; The

first baby of 1957 was a boy born

at Gorgas Hospital at a:3U a.m.
to Sgt. and Mrs. Ernest A..Len-non.-of-Fort
Kobbe.'The second
was a girl born at Coco solo
Hospital at 10:47 a.m. to Cpl.

and Mrs. Jack L. Seely of coco

SolitO. .:
nn the last dav of the old year.

however, eight babies made their
appearance in Canal Zone hos hospitals.
pitals. hospitals. Of the eight, five wer

born to United States citizens
who can claim them as last mi

nute 1956 tax deductions.?, The
last to be born before the New
Year was rung in was a boy

born in Gorgas Hospital at 11:45
p.m to Mr. and Mrs. Richard
H. Lester, of Balboa,'.
The other babies bora a,t Gor Gorgas
gas Gorgas December 31 were a girl to
Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester J;. Camp Campbell,
bell, Campbell, of Gamboa; a girl to Lt.
and Mrs. David Greathouse, of
Fort Amador; a girl to Mr.: and
Mrs. Nelson Kraemer, of Cocoll;
a girl to Mr. and Mrs. Eustace
G. Mathews, of Paraiso; a boy
to capt. -and Mrs. Howard J.'
Schwartzman, of Diablo Heights.
The two Dec. 31 babies at Coco
Solo Hospital were a girl born
to the Rev. and Mrs. Reginald
Wheatleyf Cristobal: and a

boy to Mr; and Mrs. Sam Kar
donskl, of Colon. ,;j

'Let th people know the truth and the country safe' Abraham Lincoln

f 4.

32nd YEAR

PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 2, 1957

WVHt CENTS

Hungarian Shoppers Have Commy Trouble Too As

a .a.

Sfrongarm Red Cops Drive
Into Jeering Budapest

Trucks

Crowd

i
A,

J

VIENNA, Jan. 2 (UP)" i Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian police and militia crush crushed
ed crushed a flash riot against Commut
nist strongarm methods today
by driving their trucks intoa
shouting, jeering crowd of 2000
shoppers in Budapest
The demonstration began in
front of a state-run department

store which opened Its doors for
the first time since the Hunga Hungarian
rian Hungarian rebellion started in October.
lt was broken up .'by power powerful
ful powerful police and militia forces witK witK-ln
ln witK-ln a half hour. :
Police used their clubs, but
not their guns.' The Initial group
of policemen on the scene was

f

Twixt Life, Altar
He Chooses Guess

HOLLISTER. Calif.. Jan. t

(UP) Cruz Bocanegra. 33. giv

en a choice between "life" and a
six months' sentence, chose the
longer.

Judge Lorena M Johnson was

told by Bocanegra 's common-law
wife Monday that he not only

struck ner but refused to marry

ner ana legitimize their six chil
dren.
"I'm going to give you life.1

the Judge said, "I'm sentencing

you to marry this gin. other

wise, youll have to serve six

months."
3d Party Leader
To Inaugurals

SECAUCUS, N.J., Jan. 2 (UP)

Henry Krajewski, 19M president presidential
ial presidential candidate under the American
Third Party banner, has accept

ed an mvuauon 10 attend the Pres Presidential
idential Presidential inauguration and inaugur inaugural
al inaugural ball Jan. 21.
Anne Marie Yezo, the ticket'i,

vice presidential candidate, also

accepted. Tavern owner Krajews Krajews-ki
ki Krajews-ki and the Nortir Bergen house housewife
wife housewife threw their support to Pres President
ident President Eisenhower shortly before
the erection because of critical

foreign, developments at the time

Marriage Cains
NEW YORK. Jan. 5 (UPi
Marriage was more popular to
New Yorkers in 1956 than in the
previous year.
Thomas Lenane. acting city
clerk, reported 73,417 marriaee
licenses were Issued last vear as
compared to 69,936 In 1956.

I Weather Or Not
This waarirar r for H 24
fceri 4i l a. H4r. is r r-pt4
pt4 r-pt4 r Ht Miltcit t4
Hv4rtrslii traacli W Mm f tit

ty:

ALIO A CRISTOIU

TIMPIRATUi

Mifk
Uv .......
HUMIDITY t
Hit

f
72

2

WINOs.
(mi. m) .KW14
RAIN (mImI .01
WATER TTM'.i
liMtr htUni 19

II
79

7
77
HII7
T

7f

Noels Receive Gift

Befitting The llame

Mr. and Mrs. Allen Noel had

a real Uhristmis present mil

vear and one befitting their name

A son. whom they are naming

Alonso Gerardo. was born to them

on Christmas .day at Coco solo

Hospital. Young Alonso was one of

two babies born at Coco Solo on

Christmas day. The other, a baby

girl, was the Christmas gift for

SP-2 and Mrs. Samuel William Williamson
son Williamson of Fort Gulick.

Eight births were reported from

Coco Solo Hospital for the week

Which ended at midnight last

Wednesday. During the same pe

riod, 59 patients were admitted 82

discharged.

Babies were born to the follow

ing parents of United States na

tionality:

SN and Mrs. James Simington,
jf Coco Solito, son; Sgt. and Mrs.
Milton Lamb, of Fort G u 1 i c k,
daughter; SP-2 and Mrs. Samuel
Williamson, of Fort Gulick, daugh daughter.
ter. daughter. Parents of other nationalities
are:
.Mr. and Mrs. Tjitze Zuidema, of
Brazos Heights, daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Henlon, of Gatun,
daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Elwin
Maitland, of Rainbow City, daugh daughter;
ter; daughter; Mr. and Mrs.' Robert Dunn
Moodie, of Rainbow City, daughter;
and Mr. and Mrs. Allen Noel, of
Colon, son.

Nuthin New Here
' XJ5IRIA, Portugal, Jan. 3 (UP)
Joaquin Ferrelra Jr. and his
wife, Maria Rosa, celebrated the
New Year with their new baby.
The boy, born Monday, is their
17th child

' 's- t 1 ; J l
, , -" f Hp'
' Sr -v. t
' 7 h
t

o

6

"FREEDOM FIGHTERS" GENERAL 4-- General Bela Klraly,
right, of the Hungarian Army has reached the United States,
lt has been disclosed. Klrtly was the General in charge of -the
Hungarian "Freedom Fighters" who resisted the Red Army's
force in Budapest. He Is shown with two of his aides in Buda Budapest
pest Budapest shortly before the renewed Soviet onslaught against-Hungary
Nov. 4. 1

;
i
x

RELEASE
L U X
1:00 2:58 5:06 7:14 9:02 p.m.

0.75 O.40

yyip 1.

ESTHER WILLIAMS

GEORGE NADER

Kmmtti I

und itM shocking sfbermath!
Co-shrrinfl aW a-rfrtg km pretty J0MM SAX Oil

m tOVARO ANDHWS US TKMAYNI DncM KWST ICUDl
" Zowtstm if HD9 KUOff mi UKXT UtSCS fcoducel b OOON XJ

Three Hospitalized
In Two-Car Coilison
Slill Gorgas Guests
Three persons who were ad admitted
mitted admitted to Gorgas Hospital last
Saturday nizht after a two-car.

head-on collision on Brua Road,
were still hospitalized i today.

None was on the seriously ill list.

and all three were described as
"Improved."

Sp-2 Kenneth B. Saunders,
33, a soldier stationed at Fort
Kobbe, Sp-2 Seth Birdsell, 27,
another soldier also from Jfob Jfob-be.
be. Jfob-be. and Mrs. Charles P. La'
Valle, 33, American, were hurt
in the accident.
Saunders suffered a lacerated

right arm and several broken
ribs, t Birdsell had a fractured

right ankle and lacerations on
the forehead, and Mrs. La Valle
suffered chest Injuries, a frac fractured
tured fractured right ankle and lacerations
of the forehead.
' LaValle and, Mr. and Mrs. Har Har-land
land Har-land V. Howard were treated for
minor cuts and bruises but not
hospitalized.
Police said an automobile driv

en by Saunders was passing a
lonH line of cars when it crash crashed
ed crashed into the auto ooerated by La

Valle. a resident of Curondu. The'

Howtrda were passengers In La La-Va
Va La-Va lie's car.
The accklent happened near
Rousseau Both auto suffered

extensive front-end. damages..

- Coats Away
MARVAO. Portugal. Jan! 2

(UP) Planters here appealed to :

municipal authorities Monday

lor -protection against goats.
The planters complained that
six years of cork cultivation
yielded exactly nothing because

goats consistently ate all cori
saplings. ,- ;

oi ine.crowa.i"- -;
. But when "reinforcements ar ar-;
; ar-; rlved' they drove their trucks
straight Into the ranks of the
demonstrators rand scatered
them.' :'t---No
serious Injuries were re-

The Hungarians' still-smould

ering hawed oi tne ponce erupt erupted
ed erupted into open insult, shoving and

jeering that culminated In the

demonstration.

Government announcements in

the press and over Radio Buda Budapest
pest Budapest had drawn some 1500 per

sons to the Magyar Divatscar Divatscar-nok,
nok, Divatscar-nok, a famous department store

which nad been destroyed dur during:
ing: during: the revolt and whose eoods

had been transferred to the

shop which opened today.
Strong police and militia
'forces stood with- their tom tommy
my tommy guns shouldered and watch watched
ed watched the happy; jostling: line of
shoppers which snaked for
two blocks. : along Andrassy
Street and coiled around a
corner.
: A group at the head 6f the

shoppers' line wag let Into the
store at 12:55 p.m.
The long line of shoppers
surged forward with more jost jostling.
ling. jostling. Nervous police at the head
of the line clutched their weap weapons
ons weapons in front of their chests and
tried to, shove back the crowd.;
This action apparently
changed the good-natured
mob into one of anger. With Within
in Within 'a; matter of seconds, the
crowd became a shouting, jeer jeer-tng.nuMiH,
tng.nuMiH, jeer-tng.nuMiH, -r v,
An additional 500 persons sud suddenly
denly suddenly convered across Andrassy

unable to' cope with' the anger Street and siirged into theoad,

blockins; traffic and cutting o
the police. ,,,.

An excited officer shouted
what apparently was an order in
Hungarian." police in -the front

rank ierked their tommy guns
into, firing position and leaped
to position overlooking th
Crowd, V,--!?... .;.;5'.'.'. r
The police drew thefr' clubs -and
started swinging. But the
crowd in the road then surged
over some barricades left over
from the revolt. Most police :
uniforms disappeared in the
seething-mob. V, i
. Reinforcements were 'called
out. They arrived at 1:10 p.m.
Their trucks carved a path a a-long
long a-long Andrassy Street, splitting splitting-the
the splitting-the demonstrators into it wo
groups.
Another police wedge cut. off
the tail-end of the shoppers line
and moved through It dispersing
the crowd composed largely of
women. -': j
The police then systematically,
moved toward the center of the?
demonstration, pressing around,
the doors to the store; Bv 1:20

p.m. the crowd of women had
been broken up into small seg segments
ments segments and was being dispersed,:

,:a. rnai iroup or 150 snop snop-pers
pers snop-pers was dispersed when a po-
lice truck drove head-on into J
its ranks as the demonstrators
stood sullenly In front jat the
store,' defiantly refusing to' go
home.

Meanwhile: observers said mass

firings. byu'theSoyieMmposed
Hungarian regime may set off

1 cuewcu umca resisiaiice iuu s

fresh exodus of refugees to. tht
West.

Z3 D dDDDGDtl

TODAY RELEASE
CEN TR AL

Shows: 1:10 3:40 :18 8:50 p.m.
0.75 0.40

I

ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S GREATEST
SUSPENSE ADVENTURE!

It Starts In The Alleys
Of Morocco, and Reaches

Its Clashing Climax
in London's Famed
Concert Hall I

r

1

hi w-

ley:

li

"ALFRED

HITCHCOCK'S

THE MAN WHO 'r
KNEW TOO MUCH

o HrrcHOOOK 1

eocwt sv TECHNICOLOR

D DDC7