The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02102

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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1 f lw '-,SJeajBBaj, mtffji ,j .!-
' VrtfV I i THE CITY OF. THE
.'.'IM;!:,,;; viceroys... -,;
, MTH ATIONA'L AIRWAY

xwaxs
AN INDEPENDEIsT
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CANADIAN WII ISKY

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82nd TEAK

Freedom'
In Action

, VIENNA, Jan, 8 JUp)-j- Hypgarjan refugees, today
reported new fighting betweert Freedonr Fighter band and
Russian trqopi in the rugged f country southwest of Bu Budapest
dapest Budapest stretching to the Yugoslav frontier. .-'u'
Hungarians itiirstraggling across the Austrian frontier
to escape the return to "proletarian dictatorship" Intheir
strife-ridden homeland aid: partisan bands still holding
out fn' the trackless forest .had been joined by hundreds
of tiew rebels Nwho fear sudden arrest under the new reign
of terrors ; J; -tA$&T
' t I'. -4 JU ... a

' riacVi(k 'ht,wen nartlsans And
Soviet troops- have Increased In
the past Z4 nours, ww ciuBy
- The renewed 'lighting center-
fd around Pecs, one ol we iepei
gtrongnoids in the' revolution
euppressed by Soviet steel. ;
Hearings Delayed'
In 4 Court Cases
On Crowded Dockei
Four of the cases on today's
' welWiilea U.S. District Court
oockev ere continued or post postponed
poned postponed until later .in. the i wee.
One wa continued : until Jan.
22 and another until, the reo-.
ruSstAertv4.arort
Clavton soldiet eonvictOl
6. u..!c driving; In ear y ..!;
ter Lfd his appeal hearing
p0a' poaed untU I'iiaay morning.
P Joseph Corneliw.Maynard
eonvicted in Balboa Magistrate
Court oi possessing marUAana,
also had his appeal postponed
until Fridyfr-if f";p' ry'
Luis Antonio Mormea, c"
- -with operating a jJmbllng game
. uriinta.e.- will enter a
Plea' and be tried Friday ( alter-
noon at 4 v-m. r f
Hilda McQuinness, who has
' teen convicted of petlt larceny
in the lower courts, dldn t ap appear
pear appear in court this-fdornlng; but
ber attorney was 'P1
r-t.rionement of hep appeal
' hearing untir Jan 22. T--
And Cleveland Herbert Powell,
facing four counts of embeiizle embeiizle-raent'was
raent'was embeiizle-raent'was granted, through his
s ttorney, a continuance until
the ; February District Court
T term; which will toe held Feb.
Printing Expert
Here To Study
Move Of PC Plant
' jack MurselV printing techni technician
cian technician for the congressional Joint
Committer on. Printing,- arrived
Irom Washington early Sunday
to spend about 10 daya In the
Canal Zone.
He Is here to survey the print print-Inn
Inn print-Inn establishment of the Pan Panama
ama Panama canal company in connec connection
tion connection with the proposed move
from Mount Hope to Balboa and
the -modernization of toe prints
Jng plant. .- r
v Mursell has been with the
Government printing Office in
Washington since 1925 and with
the Congressional Committee for
the past 8 years. His Job with
the committee Is primarily as a
technical advisor on matters re--.
lating to printin in the several
hundred government plants
both within and outside we
United States. . -
This Is his second visit to the
Canal Zone. He was here: pre previously
viously previously In 195U ,. v t :
Arab Monarch Will
Discuss Middle Easl
Problems VHh Ike
WASHINGTON, Jan. (UP)'
OBua oi oii-iicu oiuui n-
rabla will visit President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower later this month to dis discuss
cuss discuss Middle Eastern problems.
Arranging for the visit was
one of the latest VS. moves to
check the spread of Communist
Influence in the Arab world. :
The influential Arab mon monarch
arch monarch U scheduled to arrive for
at two-day state visit Jan. 30. He
will receive full ceremonial bon-
ore and will be entertained at a

stag dinner lat the White Hoose. UI May 147. during which time
Kine Saud's visit will be the he handled more lobs than the
. VI" feigning-monarch (average emplove does through through-r
r through-r x'-t kinedom'has everjout a normal Canal career
made to the United, states,- His lively interest in the Ca-
i 1 :;'- : ;

Fi

ghf

ers
an
MAPta fnlAlWexn tleW
, "purge" announced yesterday ;
. to eliminate from public life
all legislators and other prom prominent
inent prominent persona who supported,
the uprising. . v
The new cleanup was expect expected
ed expected to hit both patriots and
former" Stalin-line communists
who were blamed for the trou
bles which led to the fighting,
Including- ex-Communist boss
Matya Rakosi, his successor
Erno Oeroe, and former premier
Andras Hegedues.
Loan to Poland
By;U.Vcwcd
lAsnene
WASHINGTON. Jan. (l1v f
ine ynnea states-, nas agreedT to
open negotiations on los, for
communist Poland, informed
sources Mid tnHav v ...
ficlalff have' indicated to PInrf
they,, would be willina to d isrint
some other points, which w misht
jeaa to closer lies between toe
two countries..'
-"Th; United, States teok the.
first step in that direction iait
Saturday .by autherizing food
..sales t Poland in recognition of
Its partial break with the Xrem Xrem-Un.,
Un., Xrem-Un., ,, t ., tfc
President Eisenhower "'disclosed
last fall that the United States had
asaea ue Poles what help they
needed after antt Soviet revolts
broke out in that country. The ad
ministration has beea .exploring
Sources said that when U.S. am-
oassaaor to fciand Joseph Jacobs
ioia me roies oi Uit food sale de
cision he expressed hope that- it
would be followed by, discussions
on- Diner points. w :
une suojeci mignt Dene open opening
ing opening of consulates in" the -"United
states and Poland by the two gov governments.
ernments. governments. 1 ...
Pants, Shirts,
Shorli,;Shcct.
Then Gamboa
A 24-year-old Panamanian who
entered one room in order to enter
another then stole five cain of
pants, inree iniris, lour sets of
male underwear and a bedsheet
today in U.S. District Court rec
eived ait 18-month prison term for
second-degree burglary. -
- Juan de Dios Martinez Z oollre
aia, enterea a room of one La
Boca bachelor quarters, then
Boca bachelor Quarters, then
knocked out some louvers in an
air vent and entered another room
where he stole the clothing., He
taicr rcMiiu u ui riumi, ne iiai-
ea. some was recovered by police.
r Martinez) according to p e 1 1 c e,
lives In Chorrera with his common-law
wife and a daughter. He
bas four prevous charges of theft
and larceny oa his police record,
twin Panama and two in the
Zone. f
Oustanding Old
Gen Jamea a. fiteese.
has few peers In his knowledge
ui uie .fin am a canal and Canal
Zone, arrived on the Isthmus
yesterday afternoon for one of
his ireouent visits since leaving
the Canal service nearly tea
yeara aga
Steese served with the Canal
organizatJon throughout the war
'period from September 1941 un

Ag
a

'let Ae people know the truth and the

BALBOA KIDS EXAMINE NEW TOT This F-84 Jet fighter may be useless to the Air Force
but it's a lot of fun for the- children of Balboa. Given to Barboa High School by the 8700th Air
Base Group, it Is parked by the manual arts building off Roosevelt Avenue. i
i 1 I I "l 1 .' 1 , 1 ,1 "' '- J '. i II I it il i I i i i il

Top GOPs
.i.
Le
ion
WASHINGTON Jan. 8 (UP)
President Eisenhower agreed
with GOP Congressional leaders
today on a list of priority legi.
lation for th,hew Congress.
The Ust was headed by the
new Afiddlo East resolution- "and.
continuatlonf present
tian rtrt xr.Ls .tsaJei) taxes.
It Included measures dal dal-Ing
Ing dal-Ing with Hungarian refugees,
school construction and civil
rlrhts. -'.'.V i
The agreement- wa reached
at the first regular meeting thU
year between the President and
House and Senate Republican
leaders.'.; ;',;-'.'' v
: t ' v ,; ,t
ThS GOP leaders conceded
their priority Ust will have to
be discussed with the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic leadership which -controls
Congress.;
. t..:. t" ; 't; t
But the Republicans felt there
would be a measure of agree agreement,
ment, agreement, hetweem the two parties
on items picked today for early
action. i
Current excise taxes on many
Items and higher corporate tax
rates expire April. 1. The Preslf
dent and bis leaders agreed to today
day today there must be early action
to extend these levies.
House Republican leader
Joseph W. Martin Jr. said the
administration will; seek an
extension of one year in the
tax ratea. '.. 1
Extension of .excise and ew-
norate levies has been taken for
granted as Administration- pol policy
icy policy since the GOP loaders an
nounccd Dec- 31 Mr. Eisen Eisenhowers
howers Eisenhowers plana for fiscal 1958 an
tlcipated no reduction in re ve
nues. -, ... .(.-
Guard Let-Down
PinLLIPSBUHG. N.J. Jan. t
(UP) Horse thievery apparently
is a thing of the past in New Jer Jersey.
sey. Jersey. The .Mansfield Vigilante Society,
formed 90 years ago to guard a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst horse thieves, voted to dis disband
band disband because of a lack of busi business.
ness. business. y
Mis-Sparked
HEMPSTEAD, N.Y. Jan. 8 (UP)
Richard Keves of Greenwich.
Conn"., yesterday asked police to
he!p him find his 1955 convertible
which be said he mislaid "some
where in .Nassau Countv" before
attending a New Year's Eye party.
Timer Stopping

whOinal and Panama Railroad af

fairs began In May 1908 when
he was assigned to the Isthmian
Canal Commission as a Junior
officer of the Corps of Engineers
fresh oat of West Point.
He served two tours of duty
during the Canal construction
period, much of his work being
on the relocation of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Railroad.
.During his long service after
leUremcnt and recall to active
Army duty, fee was carried on
the rolls aj executive assistant
to the Engineer of Maintenance

PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 195T

Two Ex-GIs Get One Year Suspended,
MustRepayGamboaTheftVictimS182

Two ex-soldlers, one still wear-'
lng Army khaki trousers and
the other Army shoes, were today-given
one-year suspended
jail sentences and ordered by
U.S. District Court Judge Guth
rie F. Crowe to make restitution
for S83.15 worth. or.v doming
stolen, from a Gamboa resident.
-Amand tjkftvid' :'3i(r
U
Gamboiu and: Wilfred, EthelberH
Bt8,thwaite72oV who reswes wun
his family in Rid, Abajo, had
their sentences suspended tor
five veark. TheV must repay Vic-
tor M. Solano $91,08 apiece with
in six months according to tne
court. ;
7as General Ploller
In AlgeriaV Issue
Charged Wiih Doubl
PARIS. Jan. 8 (UP) High
French sources in Algeria indicat indicated
ed indicated today that it was1 France's tough
Algerian minister resident who
had a French general recalled and
punished for his connections" with
suspected, army putscn piouen.
Yesterday dashing French gener
al Jacques Faure reportedly was
given- SO-day a id the guardhouse
on eharcei he Wis mixed ud with
extremists plotting to take o ve r
rebellion t naaen Algeria wim
army, support.
But official sources would duly
say that a "military official" was
penalized for "grave indiscretions
likely to harm amy morale. t.
Spokesmen for Algerian Minister
Resident i Robert LaCoste were
tight lipped todsy but they said
the reported plot was not 'being
taken too aenously here."
Sir Malcolm Off
To Wield Baton
With Houston Ork
LONDON, Jan. 8UP) The
conductor of the British Broad
casting Corp. Symphony Orches
tra was en route to Texss todav.
prepared for anything from Bach
to bop;
Sir Malcolm Sargent win be
guest conductor of the Houston
Symphony for two weeks.
He confessed before leavins last
night that be danced to Tock "n
rollf music at a recent party, s.
I was told I gave a magnifi
rent performance, he said.

Over Here, Privileges Or Not

and later as assistant to the
Governor. .
During that time, however, he
also acted as general manager

of the Panama Railroad, assiat-lwhy

ant engineer of maintenance.
and engineer of maintenance..
Steese bas a host of friends
tn the Canal Zone and In the
Republic of Panama, 4oth a a-mong
mong a-mong toe old timers and the
relative newcomers who remem remember
ber remember him during his last employ employment
ment employment with the Canal organUa organUa-ton.
ton. organUa-ton. 4
Aside from bis many years of

country is safe Abraham Lincoln,)

, The pair, bdth discharged
wltnln the past year by the U S
Army, were charged with enter
ing thtf apartment of Solano
early in December and stealing
a radio, two wristwatches, eight
pairs of trousers, 18 shirts, one
pair of shoes and one gold belt
DUCKle.
They re-sold ,orapawned the
stolen ttemav ortft a total' of
$321.40. l5Ut;;som;;ol them. Were
recovered, polie sid.t Jience,
the value of H81U as Jlsted by
ponce recoras.;.'..,. .;.;;,y,-..
Brathwalte, who says he was
discharged honorably on July 28
laat year, told police his two
years Army duty, was spent in
Alaska.- v-.-'.f: !;
George, who produced his dis discharge
charge discharge papers a "general dis discharge".
charge". discharge". w dldnt- etate where
His service .had been. (A "gen "general
eral "general discharge," the court was
told, is given for unsultabllity
or inadaptability)., v ,r :
Brathwalte had no attorney,
but George was represented by
David Robles.
Smoker
Gels Six Months V
For Returning fo CZ
A known dope-user with a nblice
record dating back to 1934. arrest
ed Dec. 8 for smoking marijuana
and loitering in the Canal Zdne,
was given a six month prision term
today in U.S. District Court.-
' But the chsrge was returning to
the Zone after deportation.'
Joseph Antoine W 11 1 i a m s, 39,
Panamanian, had been ordered
from the Zone In. January, 1950.
ioaay, me court war told, one rea reason
son reason for the lisht term at Gamhn
Penitentiary was the fact that
since 1950, Williams had a clean1
record in the Canal Zone, the gov government
ernment government had recommended one
year ia prison.
Williams was arrested w h 1 1
maing in a brush area known as
the 'old incinerator area, at the
end of Gavilian Road horrturin
Chorrera in the Republic of Pana
ma.
The defendent said he duckf In.
to the Zone .o smoke a "mamnn1
a popular natnt for mariiuim
cigarettes oecausa uie Panama
police nad said they would shoot
him if he were caucht amolnnr
marijuana again in Panama.
- He ia an ex-Canal Zone emnWc
wuinug as a lairorer in 1SO9-40.
His police record runs a vamuf
. . .
from gambling (fined 50 cents in
Panama) to theft (three yeara m
ivoioa uianaj.
jt.n i
service !n the Canal Zone, he Is
la student of the hlstorv of th
Canal and has an amazing atore
of knowledge of the when and
of the construction and op-
eratlon of the waterway.
Steele plana to be here for
abiut ten days on his present
trip whJch Is a swing around
latin America and Includes a
trlD to the upper Amazon.
He was last here when the
Contractors Hill work was about
to besdn and is, looking forward.
to seeing the completed Job.

Newest Suez
Differences
a Blackmail?
LONDON, Jan. 1 (UP) -Thirteen
ships stranded for two months
by the blocking of the Suez Canal
moved on towards the open sea
today as a new controversy flared
up over the strategic waterway.
The last of the- ships were re reversed
versed reversed into' the Farouk bypass
yesterday, and the convoy was
expected to reach the Mediterra
nean tomorrows Meanwhile, Brit
ain reacted indignantly to the

threat Of Egyptian "blackmaU'lj c;.i,..- r

over passage of British and, V" v.wiumiiiBej. ictummenaanon mar ine ran-
French ships through the canal jama Railroad be maintained, Gov. William E. Potter said:
The Foreign Office warned thrfc "S far 1 concerned, those art i my orders." ,Q
any attempt by Egypt to keep1 rotter also said the Panama Canal Company intends
KgVcZ?nV make the railroad pay for itself.;-;
draws completely jfrom conquered! Better, service is projected, now that the road ha js
territory would be violation -sf: green light. Suaaestions from the Dublic will be welcome:.

the 1888 convention
guaranteeing!
freedom of passage.
The Soviet communist party
newspaper Fravda reported that
the Eisenhower plan to preserve
Middle East from Communist ag aggression,
gression, aggression, was "a crude U.S. at attempt
tempt attempt to establish its colonial do
mination- in that region oi the
world by force of arms "
. And two British socialist law
makers sharply attacked the plan.
which received a guarded welcome
generally la the English press,
Time Limit Urged
On lhb!s J)cctrln$
On GIs In Mideast
WASHINGTON, Jsb. t (UP)-'
Sentiment mounted ia Congress
today far putting seme time lim limit
it limit an President Elsenhower's re requested
quested requested authority te use U. S.
treopS te resist any Communist
aggression In the Middle last.
Senate Republican 1 e a d e r Wil
liam F., Knowhtnd warned th
President that the' Democratic Democratic-controlled
controlled Democratic-controlled Congress; probably
would insist on this and one other
major change in the administra administration's
tion's administration's Middle East proposals.
The second change would be t
divorce fronr the "fight if we-

must" authority h e President f John g g bM ha,
oroposed 400 mllbon aid prograri tMtlfled at me subcommittee
for bolstering the economies anf hearin?s held In December 1955
military might of Middle East a Balboa Heights that therall therall-NalWns
NalWns therall-NalWns I road would either have to be a-
A number of Democrats oppose bandoned or considerably mon mon-Mr.vEisei.hower's
Mr.vEisei.hower's mon-Mr.vEisei.hower's request thet he ey spent to revamp it.
k. Ln.....j a rui. Potter wHx asked to comment

uc aiuiwcu 10 ayciiu -vua iuui ma
k. u. f ,.tt,,,f ... r.
greskional review of the projects
involved...,
Th4 President and Republicai'

Congressional eaders were P,ZRJJS
ed tft reach a decision at a White J"S? SSM,worn-

Houl conference this mornin.
wnemer to accept or to fight these,
chsnges in the so-called Eisenho
wer iwuinc,
Kflowland said he told the Presf
erdy "Sf
""T -nuoy mv
thorjty for using U. S. troops Li

the Middle Esst to a specific num. light of public demand.
ber of yars or provide that Con-i The road s considering-put-gress
could terminate such author- lnr on a "commuter's special,"

ity at any time by a Joint resolu-
tion,
Young Fire Eater
Gives Visual Ue
To Official tag
LONDON. Jan. 8 (UP Pris-
cilla Birt made her television
debut here today to prove she is
a human being.
Aa far as the government is
concerted, the 19-year-old brun
ette is a "stationary plant" -PrisciUa
ia a fire eater bv sro-
fession, and uses gasoline is her
act. To qualify for gasoline under
the Sues rationing, she had to
adapt herself to fit the nearest
official classification. The govern government
ment government decided she was a station stationary
ary stationary plant
Ia Wuri, she is allowed a half
pint of gasoline per performance
She aed UP six swigs of fuef

demonstrating her sit today for handle the cold cargo now being
the TV aadieace. trucked.
She was anything but station- A few new freight eara will
ary. She balanced a flaming gas- be needed; others can be re recline
cline recline torch oa her bead and lay paired. 1
on her back and wriggled through Action will be taken "on the
hoops to the beat of Arabian-style basis of the business generated.'
muc. Now that the road knows where
She also swallowed blazing It stands, equipment can be re re-wicks
wicks re-wicks sad bresthed smoke not placed in a businesslike way.

unlike relay a fuel-short British
motorist. 1

Boosted

To Make
Pay For
Commenting today on
A mnll uCM

un vwivivu piUMUl III IJ piullllCU llCUr aHIUICI (VllUK
for the convenience of passengers from Panama City after
the present station is abandoned, Jhe defunct. Tivoli Com Commissary
missary Commissary will probably be used as a freight house
The idea of constrMCting a highway from a poinf
north of Gambod to connect with roads near Gatun is 'a
dead issue. -T i

Potter said that though he
has noj; seen an official copy of
the Merchant Marine and Fish-
erles Committee, report, It ap-
pears to be a committee docu document
ment document which has been advanced
to the floor of the House of Rep-
- Frnm .renorta ad4t??nacrtetS.

JTTpuWlaned lttJUifteaAjtyre-sj

seem'Uias ine 'cnmnuwe
expressed ftself "toward ifprov.
ing the report of consultant
John Rldgeley. M
He. added that the board of
dlreclora would of course study
the report and consider certain
definite steps.
"The Housee committee," he
said "has decided that It is es essential
sential essential to keep the railroad go go-Ins;
Ins; go-Ins; for defense purpose. It has
also expressed a very firm opin opinion
ion opinion that the road can be run at
least more profitably-, than it is
now.
"We intend to use the RHr-
eley report as a definite f-uide
In tryinr to put Into effect
the Ideas for realiainr the sav
in r said to be nasslble."
It was brought to Potter's at-
toMiUw IKat Via .ailaC1
- .
on the road's nassenger ana
freight f acilitlea, its roadbed and
M uiais-tl ha.
.c "'"'"""f"
"v?? "tTh. the
fn,iHni,ntative nlans?
(1) PASSENGER SERVICE.
T.th,;... -hii ... p,,ii
man sleeper on the Panama
Railroad, but equipment ana
vhixtui. win k. tnrfied in the
which would enable capital
city people to visit Colon aad
stay for dinner, but get borne
before the present "late train."
At this point the Governor put
special emphasis on Inviting
suggestions from the public.
The road la now carrying some
10,000 passengers monthly.
The canal company intends
to require more use of rail
transport by Its own employes
traveling on business.
T intend to get quite ririd
n that," Potter remarked. He
aaid he knew that some use
f sedans for trans-Isthmian
trips weald continue te be nec necessary.
essary. necessary. As to the Rldglev recommen
dation that trains hold their
speed to 50 mph Instead of tne
present maximum, of 60 mph.
Potter doubts this will make a
difference of more than five to
10 minutes in running time of I
passenger trains.
(Z) freight service, some
freifht cars will probably
be
mnvrtMl for refrigeration tn
Engines are serviceable 1 OX
'several years. .

JrTYI CKNT&

- .--.J-.-'S'i.'--.

Business
.'W
'.miw r- :
Railroad
-hi
Itself
the House Merchant Martnt
l.
;. .i. j .... cL-i-. j
(3) ROADBED. The track is la c
good shape. Potter has Just in-'
spected It from a motorized
hand car." continued main
tenance is all that Is. necessary.
.rouer remarnea the road us
now using uncreosoted Panama
lumber for its crosstles.- They
fsWulwiM .,l.akl. aY A-iaV4.
isur; ls vi vj.isr nni viuraum amnr "win 1 r

;fJi,h:.cTfiQ(lnd,i

r t4 TEKMiNAlsflo definite) r
moves can be made' toward re
locating- pacific side terminal
facilities until the TJ.S. Congress"
enacts legislation transferrin
the Panama Citv railroad ata.

tion, freight house, freight yard 4
and trackage in the Renublli-.td

the Panama government
Potter said that when this is
done, he presumes the last train
will depart from the capital
city, if, however, the pankifi
government wishes to continue
spur service to some of the Pan Panama
ama Panama industries now having pri private
vate private loading rjlatforms. the rail-

road will be in a position to civ
It, at least for a while. .-,f
On the Canal Zone sMe--df"
Central Avenue, present travke
enter the Zone shortly ailer

crossing the thorough fa reHt 5

Is proposed to construct f 7. I

that point' on Shaler Roajrjt
small covered passenger a--' 1
tion for the convenience t-
Panama Citv riders. TlcfiW ,' t
WII be sold there.

Trains will back Into theta
tion from the direction of Sal-
boa. 9
As previously announced, "the
former Tlvoll Commissary ZxQl

probably become a freight heaise. -
Some adaptation of tracks
will be necessary there.

it is estimated tne nasseneer.

freight and trackage changes
will cost about 8200.000. .'-.-

raclllties for Panama customs
at the freight house will be
worked out.

Changes in the facilities at"

Colon will come about more
gradually under the terms, of
the treaty.
rotter outlined how the ;
question ef the railroad's fu future
ture future arose te the Senate ever
a request by the Company-te
purchase 58 trucks. f w- v
The Senate Legislative Com
mittee held hearings, and the
Senate Appropriations Commit
tee indicated It wished the Com
pany to do nothing toward a
bandoning the railroad until the v
Legislative Comittee had made
a decision.
The House Appreeriatlons
Committee, in studying the'.'
Fiscal Yra; 4857 budget, aaid
"...It fejf that change in
mean ef traaspertatieai
should be made antl the ;
eaeation f abandonment ef
the rallread bat been fnally
settled." ;
Regarding "the purchase? ef
highway equipment the Senate
committee recommended that
tne railroad be maintained "on
sy standby basis upon assurance
Hrom the of fldala of the com-
parry inai no acuon would o
taken until the abandonment rt
the railroad ia finally settled
Potter concluded today: T
sincerely hope that we are it f
to show the Congress that
can at least recover operat:
costs on the railroad. If t 1
submission of the report Is i--
deed the dlrecUve I think it 1
we are in really a fine posit: -1
to know where we are going r X
steaa or tne last two yrn 'f
walUng- around to see what c j
future is goinc to be."

1

- 9
11
i



THE PANAMA AMERICAN y
3rtt'e a rLiHiD av thk Panama amkrican pm. inc.

i iMUNOU BY NIUON mUNiniLV IN IBM
.. MARMODro ARIA, cditoii
07. W ATM err ; p, o. Box4. amma n or p.

- I i. TtLtPHONt 8-O740 3 LIN! p
CABtC ADl, MNAMHimN. PANAMA
Cm. on Omcii ia.l7 Ccntral Avimui wtwekn uh an 13th rrre
s PMCION REPREMNTATIVWi JOSHUA. POWERS. INC. it
. x : S49 MADISON AVI. Nlw YOHK. 17' N. V. : .- '('
... !'). lOCAk HAH t
ft """" S 1.70 2 JO
FOa IX MOTMa. IN "f" 9 80 13.00
Von ONC ISSO Z4.00

fMIS IS TOUt rOKUM THt EtAPtRS OWN COtUMN
HUE MAIL BpX
Is' Tea Mail Bm it aaan forum tw naten at Tha Panama American.
Uttan are raccivaa frareruily ana1 ara handlad m whelh eonfidtatial

It sa caatrifcuta a lattei dent aa impattant tf doeta'l appaai tat

Ma day Ultan era aaalrshad w tee adr ncaivad.
ftaate try ta haap tba letter baiitad te aaa -page laaata.
, Maatity af lattar writer it hald la strictest iwfttidence.

Tata aiwaeeeet atianta aa raspeaaibilirr tat atataaaati at apiniani

i tetters troni teasera.

ft

Bin

Labor 'News.
And,"
Comment ;
By VICTOR KlWkl.

Snug Fit

TV PROBLEMS

X tn Apparently the average television viewer does not realize the
psoblems that arise in the operation of television system such as

UM.Ct'N-TV network,
o Whenever trouble arises that requires the equipment be In

operative while repaiis are rnaae, mere is no aiwnawve uu., iu uc
oft. the air for the duration. This time is kept to a minimum by

qualified technicians.
j These viewers rail to realize that the system lacks the equip equipment
ment equipment spares that all commercial stations have and can put into

"It is people like Mr. T. Viewer who are no help at all 1 if those
ofus who are doin? our best to bring the public of the Canal
Zone the best television possible with what little we have to work

- If 'ou Mr. T. Viewer, would realize this and give us your sup support
port support instead of your hindrance we would feel that the job we are
doing is appreciated instead of discussed as a common joke over

Perhaps if you woie to put your efferts whera they would do
some good everyone would benefit. We would have the needed
' equipment, you would have the picture quality that you expect.
H A Switch -flipping technician.

Z GORGAS HOSPITAL
Sr:
m After a combined total of about 34 cays and nights experl experl-ehre
ehre experl-ehre in Ward 7 of Gorgas Hospital, we feel compelled to in inform
form inform the public, especially would-be patients of that hospital
Who may have qualms about the treatment they will receive
there, that it ia our unanimous and considered opinion that the
excellent surgical and medical services rendered us, the highly
grofessiorud and efficient, yet waim and understanding nursing
we have had, the overall cleanliness, lack of confusion and gen

eral spirit of friendliness, helpfulness and cheer, an contriDuie
fi miirimr thi hnsnitai. the bent anv uf us have ever been in

-A and our combined experience in hospitals throughout the

1J3." furnishes a fair basis for comparison.

We particularly want to express our aeep appreciation o
nnuu. sii vhrnn hBA hficn sn v9tv kind, thoushtful and

understanding, sparing no effort, day or night, to help alleviate
our-discomforts,
Z We all are convinced that our nurses are the storied 'de 'de-'
' 'de-' dlcated" ones. We all know how trying, demanding, self-center-;
et, cross and childish sick people caa bo well, none of us
ever heard one unkind or cross word from any nurse at any
tlhie.
Concerning our doctors, we are all agreed that they, too,
Se "dedicated" 'we have never received better attention from
ctora anywhere. They -have made each one of us feel as
ttiough we are special" patients ani have given us all con confidence
fidence confidence that we are getting the best medical treatment possible.
Last, but definitely not least, we ail agree that the. maids
lftade a large contribution to our comfort and well-being. They
were all very kind to us with their genuine concern, for our
tftrnfort,. their words of cheery and thete' cheerful willingness to
perform any, unpleasant talk we, aske"tf them at any time ofi
iiy or nighi! n
II We want tft eiDhasize that our rtxcellenfr impression of.

Oorgas Hospital was gained during ;he Christmas-New Years
holidays when there seemed to be an overage of patienU and
Ihortage of doctors and nurses.
f In short we think Gorgas is swell.
,J Nancy Geary
it Mrs. Carl Francis
J Mrs. Wamda Coyle
,'J Mrs. Kenneth Kerr

LONDON As an American
leaving the warmth of the Brit British
ish British Overseas Airways Corpora Corporation's
tion's Corporation's new DC-7C, you expect
London Airport to be the boun boundary
dary boundary line of friendship and be believe
lieve believe the British will be as cold
as we have made their cities by
cutting our oil shipments to the
Isles for a while.
But the British are our friends

Even the British Socialists
who are miehtv sick of Snr-ifti.

1st experiments are our friends

now. 4or once tney have some something
thing something in common with us. When
Prime Minister Sir Anthony
Eden decided to invade Rirvnr.

he didn't tell the British T.nW

rany (me socialists) either.
And this marked the first ft.im-

a f rime Minister made war with

out caumgr in the Opposition

unciiug mem in auvance.
The friendship of British Li

Dor ror the U.S. is most vital
right now. This friendship !s the

cquivnicno oi migniy Datailons

m me coia war on the Russians
Amity for us and smnitu fm-'

the Soviets amonp the highest
British Laborites means that A A-merica
merica A-merica and Britain will be al

lies ior generations more.

xne best informed political
sources fn and out of our Em.
bassy here believe that during
the generations to come, the
British Empire wll be goTern goTern-ed
ed goTern-ed by the British Labor Par Party.
ty. Party. There Is a certaint.v hr- that

the Conservatives will be de defeated
feated defeated In the next nnrai re

jection and leadership of the
Commonwealth will pass on to
the British Labor Party chief
Hugh Gaitskell and British La Labor
bor Labor Party Treasurer "Nve"

Bevan.

As Mr. Oaltskpll will av in

,7
the U.S. sometime later t. h I

month, the future of Britain and
the U.S. In inseparable, coming

"ui" me man wno an expect to
be the next Prime Minister that

is as reassuring as a full fuel
tank next to your winter oil
burner.
But what of the fiery "Nye"
Bevan. the man who has been
so violently anti-American and
so outspokenly neutral towards
the Soviets in the "past years?

1 twfll' 'wn ummuiaamBetla ft V'Sv.SrNw (lilt
i V 3 rttP -J .LJ.JL-J.J.JlIiip "irVA.
"rl F'iV,'Vr'' 3" Hit1? t H

1 1 vlCHK I -yu:- UUUi ill

it.

y ttlW I A R S 0 N

V.

. INEA StmSalSepgy

. , ; ;;

v .-.I, ,
A Kudu For The Kudu

By BOB RUARK

SINGIDA, Tanganyika. We are The kudu is quite a thing. He is

He may be Britain's next
Foreign Minister and s o m e
-day even Prime Minister. As
he roes, so may the western
world. Well, Bevan has been
visaing the homes of several
nifh American Embassy offi officials
cials officials here in recent weeks. And
he has been telling them he
is pro-American now.

His ardor for the Russians has

ji st up from Tabora, a God-blight

ed section of Tanganyika which is

notable for three things the vi-

ciousness of its tsetse flies, the

dreariness of its landscape, wet or

dry, and the high incidence of its

sables.

A sable here is not a candidate
for a lady's coat. It is possibly the

handsomest of all the African an

telopes. A mature bull has scimitar

horns that sweep backward nearly

to bis rump. He is coal-black on

top, white underneath, has white

markings on his face, and a mag-

nificient mane. A big one will
weigh upwards of 400. pounds.

as big as a horse, but as dainty as

a aeer. He is firay-oiue-fawn. with

white stripes barring bis hide. His

enormous horns twist backward
in a doubie-curl, like taffy with
two twists. They are, the color of
walnut meats and finish up in a
fine ivory point.
A shootable kudu is about 45
inches in horn-length. My friend,
Charley Vorm, once collected a 59 59-incher.
incher. 59-incher. and I swear I saw one once

that would have gone U2, which is
a mess of horn. The kudu's long.

deer-tike legs make him look big

ger than he is, but in these parts

ne ii run vuu pounds on an empty

stomach

J CAMP COINER BASEBALL
Sir:

!' On New Year's Day as a frietidVand I walked along the
tain sidewalk in Camp Coiner th6 loud noises of a baseball
' time drew my attention. What an argument was going on.
'Xfirf there, lumnin and screamine at the top of his voice

among a group of grown high school boys, was one of our re-etntly-elected
Civic Council officers.
If Now don't get me wrong, there is nothing at all wrong with
a! group of high school boys and a few grown men enjoying a
good game, or having a hearty discussion over an error or a
doubtful out or strike.
' But what got me as I remembered later was a resident's
complaint, made some time back, of the disturbance caused by
these adults playing in the very same enclosed area right next
fd the houses.
,; As i member of the Civic Council I remember when the
complaint was made, and how it was thought that this open
Wt so close to the houses should be used by the smaller tots..
That very Civic Council officer took part in the discussion.
There are big, well-laid-out ball paiks no distance away at.

ay for these men and grown-up ooys. Mor.ey nas Dern spent
to plan and build them. Why don't these adults make our
anmunlty safer and happier by using them Instead of the
aller, empty lots so close to homes, where noises of the game
are disturbing, screens can be broken, or smaller children hurt
Dy a baseball?
B. A. Goedleader

I suppose the two most cherish-

iVj u uVuTVa" ed troDhies in African hiff.irame

froT&viet i&ZSSLZ bluing are s.blnd W3k3

streethooti 'AXZ. St

ment, and perfection of construc

tion. ; : ,s

Sir;

MARGARITA TREE-BURNING

1 1 I WOUid lute W Use tniS meaium u maun mr man ucupic
of the M.R.A., and others, who worked so hard to make the
tee-burning and hamburger party a huge success here in Mar Margarita.
garita. Margarita. May they continue the good ork.

S. A. ureyer

jf drees led by men Bevan him himself
self himself has worked with through
the years.
Bevan is a charming but
subtle chap. He may be telling
the American diplomats what
they want to hear. vet. t v-

the men he has been t.aliHn t

h""""- nicy are as snrewd

s ir. nevan. one. n fnrt i

an ex-laborite himself riirht. nut

wi me n.ru, ana ne isn't likely
to be soft-soaped by "Nye." Any

way, uie wime Mouse and the
State Dept. are being informed
of Bevan's apparent turnabout.
This switch towards us bum bumbling
bling bumbling capitalists isn't exactly

an isolated phenomenon. Lots
pf British Socialists would turn
in their Socialism for the rela relatively
tively relatively Classless SOCletv nf crnnil

old American capitalism and

several million; barrels of oil:
Socialism has faileri

They nationalized the steel In Industry,
dustry, Industry, coal mines, railroads and
the health service. All these lost

money. Wages didn't go up.

Profits went down. ThereAwere

suiKes. Ana ine socialist man managers
agers managers were as toueh as any old old-fashioned
fashioned old-fashioned capitalist manufac

turers' group more so, belie v;

U1C.
As for the health service, some
20,000,00 doctors threatened to
strike the other day because
they haven't had a wage in increase
crease increase since 1951. This hasn't
beer, a very merry old England.
Some socialists here have
been saying, "America offers a
good model of the society the
Labor Party should build be-

Tht kudo with his enormous
ears and a panehant for living
in mountains, wariar, but both
table and kudu can only ha hunt
ad in certain places at certain
times of tha year ganarally
when it's hat, miserable, and
flyblown, or icy-cold and miserable.

cause It Is relatively classless...

we are bored with nationaiiza nationaiiza-tion.'.
tion.'. nationaiiza-tion.'. ." 1

So you can take it for grant granted
ed granted that if the British Social Socialists
ists Socialists take over, they will fore fore-go
go fore-go Socialism and just go in
for some kind of neo-New
Dealism. ,-
All of which nulls them fur

ther from the Russian and So

viet-brand socialism. The Brit

ish Labor Party,; really is the
stroneest force among world

Socialists, as they go, so will
other powerful Socialist parties
all of which have heen wooed
by the Kremlin now that the
Communist Parties of c Europe
are falling apart shot full of
holes by the same tuns which
mowed down the Hungarians.
So for the first time In a long
time, all British political forces
are pulline our way and that's

mighty good news. They are
good friends to have.

These particular animals are

big-game hunter's cognac with the

iffee.; Yoni come tut, bright-eyed

the first

so new and

wonderful. You see a million head

of zebra and wildebeests in ; one
day on the Serengeta Plains. ? .
(You see '60 lions in a day, and
you see all the antelopes, birds,
monkeys,- baboons, elephants; leo leopards
pards leopards and' rhino and you go a lit little
tle little gun-happy. You shoot "out your

license-on the common stuff and

if you're lucky you Set a leopard

leopards being rather cagy about

coming to a given tree at a given

time.' :. i

The next time voil .inepialfze

Maybe youi want the biggest bull

elephant that ever wrecked a! na native
tive native shamba big, toothwise, that

is. a Dig elephant goes 75 pounds

per iusk, a snootaoie bull is 60.

real big one Is a 100-pounder and

UP-.
If yon wank a good rhino, you
start thinking at 20 inches, front
horn, and range upward. Some

times you will run into a cow rhino
that has gone freakish and might

present you with a 50-inch nose-

horn (which is not horn but oiled

hair and is greatly valued by the

vmnese, Japanese and Indians as
a Mttnkti. I J 4f 1 1 1 1

unguis miu iu, vuiiuy wncn JBK
en in powdered form.)

Having collected vour pnmmon

stuff, enough ze'bsa hides, the on

ly lion you ever, want to shoot,

your good cicpnant, your good rhi

no, you take a. break and decide

ox, and a couple of sambar stags
and wild water buffalo (bigger than

the African Cape buffalo). And

men you got to build a house to
put all this gunk in, 'which takes

ume 'ana money and great spat

es of cursing the architect anl

ouiider.

Then you look around in this zoo

m-aspic and there is no kudu.
There is no sable. By this time you

are a self-taught naturalist. Yoi

dream in Swahili, and curse in
WaKamba, Gond, Baiga and Ku Ku-kuyu.
kuyu. Ku-kuyu. (These tongues come in ve

ry handy when cursing architect!

ana Duuoers.)

WASHINGTON -a When you look

over the 1 city of Jerusalem, its

mosques, Its synagogues, its church

es, its embattled wau separating
the Old ity from the- New, you
get some ida of what the Presi

dent's no-aggression ceciarauon
for the Near East -could mean-if
it's embracing enough.
The air is very clear over Jeru

salem and you can see a long way.
You can also hear a long way,

Yom can hear the bells ring out

in the Catholic church on the side

of the Mount of Olives over in the

Arab city of Jerusalem. And you

can bear the bells in the Lumeran
church very rlose to where Christ

was buried.
Perhaps that's why the wise men
could see His star so clearly near

ly 2000 years ago, and why tne

aneeli could be heard so clearly

promising peace on earth goodwill

toward men. "t : i

In that same land tolay. howev

er, there is no peace. Arab guards

pace the ancient .wall that separ separate
ate separate the Old City of the Moslems

from the New City pf the Jews.

Jewish guards inside hidden em-

battlements keep a constant, watch

on the Arab wall.

Life continues on each side .of

the wall. But it's an unnatural life

Jewish refugee from Algiers

keeps a ladder oa his balcony to go

in and out of his house when the

shooting starts. His main entrance

faces an Arab machinegun nest.

Arab guides' "stand about the Ho

ly Places hoping, waiting for the

tourists that once made the Old Ci
ty prosoerious. Hi .

A United Nations team 'escorts

caretakers to the beautiful Hadas-

sah hospital on Mr. Scopus emp

ty, unused, wasted since Arab

troops captured a strip of land be
tween the hospital and Israel.

And yet Arab residents inside

Israel pay tribute to their freedom
cooperate with the Israeli govern

ment.

Alongside the border a Jewish

tractor driver spreads fertilizer so
close to Jordan that part of the fer

tilizer blows across to enrich the
fields of his Arab neighbor. ;.

And the Chief Rabbi of Israel,

isaac werzog, quoted to me Isaiah
19th chapter to prove that the

jews, tno Egyptians and Syrians

coma gee along with each other.

This is part of the armed ten

sion Eisenhowers no-aggression

declaration could cure if it

emDracing enough ..

IKE'S AMBITIOUS PROGRAM

Obviously the terrific hoard of
Russian'arms discovered by Jsrael
in the Sinai was put there not for
the Egyptian army aloneEgypti aloneEgyptian
an aloneEgyptian troops didn't hare any Idea how
to nee them.'"'s7"'""-:-"-v-
They were put there for the fu-

ture use of a Russian army or a

"volunteer" Red Army. ; y
Whai Ike's timid advisers w

don't seem to realize is that Col.

Nasser is certain to start war in
the Near East J unless held back
by a no-aggression threat, 1
Nasser has promised the Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian people a higher living stand standard
ard standard and better health, yet has pro
ducednothing.,(;(yj:..sy,'
c Meanwhile he has hocked his cote

ton crop ior two years in advance.
He- has acquired a ; tremendous
hoard of arms. But his people can't
eat arms' And as the new leader
of the Arab world, it has. to pro.
duce something. : :
The easiest thing for him topro topro-duce
duce topro-duce is war an attack on Israel. v
It wis the certainty such' an at.

tack was coming that caused

Premier Ben-Gurion v -to take t he

initiative

base.

and catch Nasser off

is

So you go to a blackened, flv-rid

den, dusty, awful place like tabo tabora,
ra, tabora, on the Ugalla River,1 and hope

ior me Dest. ,you pitch -camp a
bout a hundred miles out of town
and climb into the jeep and go a-

prowi ior saoie magnificent.

crested, vicious-horned sable. You
are out 20 minutes from camp
when you spy a lone sable bull
whose horns seem ta be nrickine

nis rump.

You hop out of the car. usbi?

anthills and trees for camouflage-

and stalk this gorgeous brute un-

On Dec. 10. this rnlnmn nnrt.

ed: "President Eisenhower nion.

- ..

nuge program to recapture A
merican orestitra in th Nmmm c.t

It will include guarantees to Near

aastern- states against attack. v
"The plan is to fill in the econo economic
mic economic vacuum in the Near East and
Asia caused by the adjustment of

ouunooea coioniausm...Money will
be spent on irrigation and various
improvements to raise the living

uuuiiui oi Asiauc-Airican peo-
nlAe ft

r'v.
This is What Adminlatrat I n

spokesmen first began leaking to

uis iicvr iorr iimci An i oa

finally outlined to Congressional

v. jvu lane m- uicK inu (
tiger would look nice on

wall.

your

So you go to Indif or Indo-China,
or even Siberia, there being no tig

ers in Africa. You collect a
couple of tigers and a sladang, or
gaur, which is an enormous wild

til you have an easy shot from a Naders last week.

. I I X i. I UF!..! Al J! t Ml

ieaay rest on a morn tree at 50 t"u' vney aion i explain was

mat originally the President had

yarns, using the trutist an.n

that Mister Remington ever made,.

auu miss mm CO10.
He ambles away, and you stalk

up io mm again, and miss him a-

aain. inen he amhif. tar

down the pike, and you have an another
other another bash at him and hear the

ouuei mi and he is away,
"Piga." the bovs iav. "Knf.

Shot and dead. It cannot be, be-

i-auso you neia on tne iim nnt

the other two oieat mst Rut thr

he is, spitting disUnce from a rec

ord, aead as bones, and he will
look gorgeous on the wall.
All I could think nf hi that u,,,.

the dumbest damn Kahl lam sv.

likely to meet, and how he ever

survived long enough to grow

uose lamasuc norns is a mystery,

wire uowii. nam zn Hirra Koi.

oy, wno nas. wet-nursed me for

years. "L,et s go collect the kudu

and from that point on you can call

me a oira-waicner.

This is wh- I am In a

ed chunk of Arizona tallorf sinrM.

I hear tell the kudu here are pretty

abuuiu. iocj wiu nave u h, i i

col'ect one. because Cap'n Ahab

nao a cincn with Moby Dick

longsiae what I've uffrMt pnm

- T iVIU

auou over tne last half dozen years

if m. i 1 i,

i II m r- I I

1

N

' 'i r ii

I told yott not to tlim tht doorr

PAY: os :V

It -"-'V.

m

r WV vi NCT TIRE OJJ

I I-' j. fi L I .mi -r ii I

k 111 M?6mTM
VI iMl ll V' V : RETREADS ;
"3WV fj) n Accurate .Treadiug w
7) ':'fflis r let us SAFETY-RATE I
'J II '', 'W'' : ,na!.asi.pfcUott4oi:..: your tires FREE I
I "i ' f Use r : t .iiiuirV A

i;4 t...' .-. 1 a

TeL M5I1
TrarvUtmlr HUhwav

planned to go much further than
(he limited plan finally outlined to

uingressionai leaders.
Originally he proposed guarantee

mg me ooroers of Near Eastern
countries against attack.
This would really bring peace
once again to the Near East.
But in the hemming anr! hnlns

of private debates in Atlanta nH

the White House, timid arivi..

feared Ike cauldn't sell his pack

age program 10 congress, me once
ambitious plau was modified tn n.

ply only to Russian aggression.
However, Russia is too1' smart to

start any aggression of her nwa in

the Near East. The Reds will work

inrougn "puppets" as they did with
the puppet government of North
Korea. ,
Egypt or Syria would be the Rus Russian
sian Russian puppets in the Near East Yet
it would be difficult for the United,
States to prove this puppet connec connection.
tion. connection. a.

IKI.AS PfACI-MAKIR
As one who recently visited the
Near East, I would like to urge the
President to stick to his original
ambitions, I hope he will not be
dissuaded by timid, advisers a a-round
round a-round Wnu.iu-vci:;.tit9r i''l
Mr. Eisenhower's greatest goal
in his last four years of nublie of

fice is to make himself a man of

peace. ; !t !4Ss4 vv

His place as a military man is

secure. But he can make his place
in history greater if he brings

permanent peace to this present presently
ly presently chaotic, weary world.
The President has a natural ten tendency
dency tendency to start with big ideas, then

trim those ideas. He shirks a show.

down with disagreeable congress-

men.'' ;......-

In Augusta. Ga.i he starter!, out

to make what was described to
me as "the most sweeointr review .:

of w American foreign policy since
the end of the war." Out nf thi

review came the original plan for

a no-aggression declaration,' plus
substantial aid to the Near East.
The President should not only
stick to his original ideas, but he
should go himself to the Near East.
His prestige in the Arab world is
high.
This Is the' psychological mo-
ment for peace a peace between

Arabs and Jews, a pesce which

would safeguard the oil of the Near
East from Soviet Russia.
The President is the man who

more than any other today has the
prestige and position to put across

permanent1 peace if he doesn't

mm. . 1 4 1

'Kit!

Hungandn Press

Wants Refugees
To Return Home

VIENNA. Jan. 8 (IIPV Hun

gary's government con troll crl

press appealed yesterday to tha

iso.uw reiugees who have fled to
the West to return to their home
land despite the fact thar ia

"need and poverty everywhere."
An article in the trade union

newspaper Nep Akarat urged the
escapees to return anri "fair.

in the reconstruction of the na-'
tional life."
"The government tnnnt MAM.

ise returninf ru0M- i;r-

luxury in Hungary," -the news newspaper
paper newspaper eaid. "The truth is t h a t
there is need and poverty every-

But despite these facts, they
should return to their homeland
the article said. v

j LEARN THAT LATEST, j

WESTER.N SWING I

HARNETT & DUNN

Concerning Cash

Answer to Previous Puxxlt

ACROSS
1 Silver cola
I Bellow
View
12 Pint man
who didn't
seed cash
IS Notion
14 Vehicle
15 Bullfighters
IT Brazilian
; macaw
II Vigilant
II Profits

21 Couple

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r;g;Nigr81 llvl!'':g'

DOWN
lFsCts'
3 Sacred image
,2 Female horse
4 Corundum
8 Offer cash for
Worshiped
7 'Existed
I Endures "v

Crop protector 29 Word 43 Shaping tool
10 Make money arrangements 41 Felines
11 Ages 28 Run together 47 Landed

II Makes amends 30 Hawaiian

'20 Employers

22 Scottish dress

23 Compass point 2 Literary

Z4 Moslem scraps

official 23 what boy

27 Pheasant nest eets

21 Resound

dance

SI Unclose
33 Retains
33 Anointed'
40 Givat fort
43 XmanatioBS

4t Horseback

game
30 Railed
81 Italian cash

32 Heroie poetry

S9MCW

. Xcornb. form)

34Flor

38 Take Into

j custody
; 37 Shoe part .
! Blackthorn
! 33 Lateral part
eiPale
43 Health resort
44 Exchange for

.'48 Condimeats
'41 Tea dollars

S3 Mohaannedaa

S4 There and
back
S8Twitchiag
8T Toward tha'
sheltered side
?IDmliol
81 Thoreugh
farce (ah.)
OJust tolerablo
1 Fereala sheep
1 (Pt)

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I I I I I I I I I lr



'I

ft:
JAtT JAN
AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MOI THRIIT
TTJESDA
JANUARY i, J957
THE
PANAMA AMERICAN ;

Mm mmmK .rr 'is

t -,.-,1:1., Hlliiisjiij
; r i li iiillilllii I Wmm:
. ,mJ.1w i t 1

kavitcot miwKirn.ut Rat.

iuueed the winner in the artistic category of the USARCARIB Craft contest, held recently and
SS rnresented "with a check fof $5 by Miss Janet Gizzard, staff service- club director. Looking
or! teMrs : Eth$ TRtlnerd rector of the Fort Clayton Service Club. (U.S. Army-Photo)

Group Of Demo Soloris Seek
To Beat Ike To Program Pufich

WASHINGTON, Jan. 8 (UP) A
group of northern congressmen
hope to' beat President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower to the punch by laying down
their" own "Democratic legislative
program"' before-' he outlines his
program to Congress.
. Leaders of the House group are
secretly circulating among nonn nonn-ern
ern nonn-ern Democrats -for endorsement a
statement setting forth the pro proposed
posed proposed "legislaive program. They
are racing against time in hope
of getting. nough endorsements to
make' issuance of the document
worthwhile.
' Mr. ( Eisenhower will outline his
lcislative proposals -in: his State
cf the Union message to the new
rsmocratic-steered Congress next
Thursday; He gave GOP legisla legislative
tive legislative leaders a -special preview last
,Tbey said afterward-it will pro provide
vide provide for a, 70 billion doUar bud budget,
get, budget, dominated by increased mili
tary and aid spenaing, leaerw
for school construction, a liperal liperal-hoi
hoi liperal-hoi .immigraUon aw, a ,,four .-,
int fivil nents BroRrain
and
some farm law cnanges. .
Republicans nd Democrats
in
Reds May Ter

In Sumatra; Say US Officials

JAKARTA, i Indonesia, Jan. 8 -(
UP ) U.S. s officials here saw to today
day today they fear, some -5,500 Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, Britons and Dutch In revolt revolt-ridden
ridden revolt-ridden Sumatra may -become, tar targets
gets targets for Communist terror..
Report to the embassy from In Indonesia's
donesia's Indonesia's biggest, island indicate
someone-either the government
or the military rebelsis surrepU surrepU-tiously
tiously surrepU-tiously arming pro-Red field hands
on plantations where westerners
hold supervisory posts. Army au authorities
thorities authorities denied the reports.
There lire at least 190 Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, 50 Britons, 50 Australians
and more Jhan 5,000 Dutch in Su Sumatra,
matra, Sumatra, many of them working on
remote rubber and tobacco pian-
Theiwefl; eiv Sumatra-has-been
bloodless so far, but U.S. embassy
officials feared the reported arm arming
ing arming of "the Taborerr mlght trans transform
form transform if into a shooting war
The oil-rich Jkambi .regency.
Poland Looks
' f ,-.. ', ,-. '-v". .. .-''it
WAR5AW( Jan. 8 UP Poland
looked t6" Communist China today
for .'the financial and moral -up-portit
needs to steer clear of
Moscow control. '
Informed sources said that the
Titoist government plans, to ask
Chinese Premier Chou En-Lat for,
a 300 million dollar loan since the
United States has rejected Polish
appeals for help. Chou is sched scheduled
uled scheduled .U arrive here Friday from
bis current visit, to -Moscow.
H. past few weeks have seen
worsening of Poland's position
within the Communire orbit Even
Chou's visit has added to the anx anxiety.
iety. anxiety. Poles ,are beginning to won wonder
der wonder whether Moscow is not using
the Chinese leader to Visit rebelli rebellious
ous rebellious eastern European countries
and' advise how to bring them
).lr intn ih 1nA
Sources said Polish party ehlef
Wlaaysuw uomuixa wiu cuiu.cu cuiu.cu-trate
trate cuiu.cu-trate on two arguments in bis
talks "with Chou.- V
1. That Poland shoul( be al al-1
1 al-1 owed to continue on ts independ independent
ent independent path and that Russia should
provide material aid.- ' i-'
. 2. That if Moscow tries to use
economic pressure against PoTand
there -will be a revolution here
that will make the Hungarian up uprising
rising uprising look- mild by comparison.,
a, rhinj trad misainn was OH
its way here Act talks en an aid

lia w itch: wfm v
vrL Thp nartv KewisritDer TfT-hn

buna Ludu aid'. a new series of j

economic vnn miM wnfn inrre wincow? ana a ooor
will be held in Moscow later Uns'give wa)- Armed policemen quiet quiet-month.
month. quiet-month. led the crowd but the session was

.Tnhn D Morris, left. 7451 Medical

both Houses meet tomorrow to
make assignments to the. comlt
tees which.'will handle these van
ous proposals. However, the House
Foreign Affairs and Agriculture
pom mittees decided to Eet to work
immediately without waiting for
formal organization.
Th fnrpton affair CrOUD will
question Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles about Mr. Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's new Middle East plan.- The
sericulture committee will hear
testimony from Agriculture Secre
tary Ezra T. Benson on a pro
posed, new corn control plan.
The proposed Democratic state statement
ment statement has not been, cleared with
speaker Sam Rayburn (D-Tex) be-
JnH ikiMb- Vi
cause spuusui uuu
would approve of the maneuver.
Thv arc .not asking southern
Democrats to sign it. They know
they would refuse.
The statement includes a call
for- enactment of a strong civil
rights program which the south southerners
erners southerners oppose. It also would com commit
mit commit this country to try to end '.cot-'
onialism by exienaing ioreign iu
to friendly nations, -which give up
oversflasholdmg..i 1
ers
on Sumatra's east central coast,
rejected rebel rule today-but de de-"?nded
"?nded de-"?nded autonomy from the Ja Jakarta
karta Jakarta .,regim. as an, Indonesian
provincei
Tntarint- 1Uiniat(r Sunario said
the i government will ask Parlia
ment to approve, we jaKamoi re request...
quest... request... -
Pln.iiM finlaUr Jlisilf WlbisO-
no announced that the government
has sent about 1.75 million dollars
to the rebel regime,, presumably
to meet the payrolls of insurgent
army units..
. The Mostem organ Haluan re re-hst
hst re-hst reht Col. Maludin
Simbolon, who joined the 3rd regi-
I lit 11 1, 11. M.W J"' O
licials forced him out of the pro pro-..inniai
..inniai pro-..inniai f a-n I t a 1 of MedaH. is
n.n in th nine is aiier lOVIl OI-
''ready to fight if necessary'' to
protect his position.
The publication said Simbolon is
supported by "strong and well well-trained
trained well-trained forces. '.
To Re
ma
Tt TnnrA that Poland wanted
iron ore, wolfram ere, tin, cotton,
wool, hemp- ana suipnur irom
China. These were the commodi
ties the Poles had hoped to-buy
in the west on a' long term
credit, basis. .
-. r r-.
. r-. The government has admitted
that the economy is shaky.
Sources said .China will be asked
tnr iralita amounting to 300 mil
lion dollars to bolster agriculture
and neavy inausiry.
- Hniwwr officials hinted f that
efforts still would be made to ar
range a loan from the. United
States. -
Kear-Riot 01 1,000,
Delays Seoul Trial
Of Alleged Assassins
SEOUL. Korea. Jan. fUPl
A near riot amnnv more than
1,000 persona today forced a sus
pension in ue inai ot two men
accused of an assassination at attempt
tempt attempt against Vice President John
M. Chang. .
Snortatnra mhmrA fkjtir air In.
, r -" j
to a courtroom, seating only 300.
it .J- i -11 - : A 1 U
uikjitu im wuirra uicti ui vtiui u
fhrni'nn lh ainndnwi i
The crowd became panicky.

1 mMM'MMI, 1

Detachmen. Fort Clayton, was
ByOSWALD JACOBY
Writttn for NEA Service
SSBJ A I SS8J I
-(nA sapis mog
trxv
l 6 01
Hxnos
JSCOTf
r T 4 8 ot e
S 6 01 A i 0 A
9f3t Z8Sb
asva xsaM
9A
ti n HXON
. Today's hand Is very easy to
play if yoji'ra not greedy. If you
try for an extra trick, worth 30
points, you will winu up minus
100 instead of plus 1430 points.
The correct play Is to win with
the ace of spades and then take
the two top trumps. Even if the
queen of hearts failed to drop, you
could then go after the clubs and
eventually give up one trump
trick.
When the hand was played in
a recent match, one player took
the ace of hearts, entered dummy
with the king of diamonds, a ad
then finessed the jacK ot nearis.
.West won with the queen ef
hearts and shrewdly returned a
spade to make dummy run. inis
uH un a -trumn entry before
South had started the clubs. De
clarer was now depencent oa a
3-2 club break, and when the
clubs broke badly tie couia noi
make his slam contract.
Gov. Intervention
Seen In Canadian
Railway SIrike :
OTTAWA, Ont, Jan. 8 (UP)
Canadian Labor Congress (pres (president
ident (president Claude Jodoin sought .to .today
day .today to stall possible government
action to end the six-day-old
firemen's strike against the Ca Canadian
nadian Canadian Pacific Railway.
The strike his Isolated some
northern communities. Emer Emergency
gency Emergency food supplies have been
shipped in by plane and truck.
-The possibility of federal in intervention
tervention intervention built up yesterday
when CPR president Norrls R
Crump rejected a Labor Cong Congress
ress Congress plan to-end the strike by
mmebera of the Brotherhood of
Railroad Firemen and Engine Engine-meru
meru Engine-meru j
The Labor Congress ha sug suggested
gested suggested that a seven-man Royal
Commission be set up to deter determine
mine determine whether firemen are nec necessary
essary necessary on diesel trains.- Jodoin
said the firemen could return
to work awhile the commission
held hearings throughout Ca Canada
nada Canada on the diesel issue which
touched off the strike-
. Crump, In rejecting Jodoln's
proposal, said the plan would
merely postpone coming to grips
with the issue and leave the
country subject to renewal of
the strike.
Jodoin scheduled conferences
today with Federal Labor Min Minister
ister Minister MUton F. Oreg g.
suspended until mid-afternoon to
prevent any runner aisoraers.
When the trial was resumed
mounted police were on duty.
Defendants Kim Kane Rmn ?X.
former army sergeant, and Cboi
Hoon, a former member of
Chang's opposition Democratic
ptrty, reaffirmed their previous
statements that police engineered
the Sept. 8 assassination attempt.

mm
jkCGxr oh cat-peri

Specul dtionRife Know I an d
Will Bid For US Presidency

WASHINGTON, Jan. 8 UP)
Senate Republican leader' Wil William
liam William p. Knowland's decision to
retire from the Senate- prompt prompted:
ed: prompted: speculation today that he
will make a bid for the, presi presidency
dency presidency in 1960.
The 48-year-old Calif ornian
stunned his Senate .colleagues
and caught California political
leaders by surprise in announc announcing
ing announcing yesterday: that he win: not
seek reelection when his cur cur-rent
rent cur-rent term expires in. 1958.
Some senators quickly .con .concluded
cluded .concluded that Knowland, a .vete .veteran
ran .veteran of 11 years in the Senate,
will try to win" the California
governorship in 1958 and use It
as a stepping stone to the White
House in 1960. '
Knowland had pkanned to seek
the Republican presidential no nomination
mination nomination last year before Mr.
trlfsenhnwer announced his in

tention to seek a second term, from the Senate.
Ike Urged To Head Off
Threatened Gas Price Hike

WASHINGTON. Jan. 8 (UP)
The National Marketers Assn.
urged President Eisenhower today
to head off a threatened nation
wide gasoline price increase ny
suspending a law limiting crude
oil production.
The law, known as the Connally
"hot oil" act, prohibits shipment
in interstate commerce of any oil
produced within a state in viola violation
tion violation of amounts permitted by the
state. '';.. "i .j'
Paul E. Hadlick, general coun counsel
sel counsel of the marketers group, wrote
Mr. Eisenhower that he has pow power
er power to suspend the law, thus open-
ins the wav for unlimited crune
oil Droduction. He said this would
create supplies large 'enough to
make price increases unnec
essary, j 1
There was no immediate White
House reaction.
Hadlick acted after Humble
Oil and Refining Co., a subsidiary
of Standard Oil Co. of New Jersey,
started a movement to increase
crude oil prices by 35 cents a bar
rel and gasoline prices by one
cent a gallon.
"I believe," Hadlick wrote Mr.
E'senhower, "that even a casual

During the filming In Paris of "Trapese," Hecht and
Lancaster'f Cinemascope color movie about life and love In
the circus, which OPENS TOMORROW AT THE CENTRAL,'
a mysterious clown appeared on tbe set one day. He dupli duplicated
cated duplicated in makeup and costume Zavatta, the famous French
comic who is leature in the film. For a while the Identity
of this mysterious person caused more excitement that the
picture's stars, Burt Lancaster, Gina Lollobrigida and Tony
Curtis. An alert still photographer solved the mystery by
photographing' the clown sans makeup. The bagry pants
and wide jacket had covered the most famous figure in
tbe world Glna Lollobrlglda! j

: -.1

in' y

llViT1 .,..,'!

After the President made known
his intentions., ; Knowland with withdrew.
drew. withdrew. The constitutional prohibition
against presidential third terms
will prevent Mr. Eisenhower
from running again.
In California,'1 state controller
Robert C. Kirkwood, a Republi Republican;
can; Republican; said he would run for

Knowland's senate seat in 195.
He said his political phiiosopny
is "wholly in accord with the
great Eisenhower movement."
Knowland, a conservative on
most issues, ha sometimes been
at odds, as Senate GOP lead leader,
er, leader, with the President's, views.
But senate Republicans' again
picked him as their leader for
the new session of Congress
which opened last week, and
Knowland said he would retain
the post vuntil his retirement
investigation will' disclose" that
Texas and. other oil prod'""
states are deliberately holdin
bank the production of crude oil."
"H u m b I e Oil "started a
movement to increase the prices
of crude oil and passing similar
increases albng to the public" on
grounds that it was unable to ob ob-ta
ta ob-ta n crude oil at 'former prices.
"It seems that this is exact'v
the situation Congress had in
mind when it provided your of office
fice office with authority to suspend .the
Cnnally act," HadMck to'd tHe
President. "I urge you to have the
r.eeessary investigation coniluctfd
and a proclamation issued sus
pending operation of the act."
lie said the law authorizes the
President to take such action if lie
fin's that oil-producing states sre
"unjustly enhancing" prices by
holding production below national
demand.
The last general cntrte n'l n!"-
irrrease was 25 cents a barrel in
1953. This brought on scv: I c .: .:-tressional
tressional .:-tressional investit(i"'
tulted in anti-monopoly bills and
other measures, none of which
were passed.
it. r.
.

1
I ''" J

COG gtEamssss

nil do

840 kcs., Panama Cily
1090 Kcs'., Colcfa
Telephones: 2-3066 Panama
1063 Colon
PRESENTS1
Today, Tuesday Dec. 18
4:00 Feature Review
430 what's vnur Favorite ire-
quests taken by phone
tin s-nni
5-30-News.
5-WhaJ, Your F a V o r 1 1 1
615-V1S. Ir,
6:30
On stage America
(WRUL)
7:00 Interlude For Music
7:15-HOW CHRISTIAN SCI
ENCE HEALS
7:30VOA Report From U S.
8:00-World Of Jazz
8:30 Life With The Lyons
8:00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 7:30)
10:30 Music Frpm Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama -10:45
Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00-ign Off.
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Dec. 19
A.M.
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken bj
phone un
7:30 Morning Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The Wild wood
8:30 Musical Reveille
8:00 News
8:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time
10:00 News
10:15 Spins and Needles (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 8:30)
11:00 News
11:05 Spins and Needles
(cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News
P.M.
12:05 Lunchtime Melodies
12:15 MEL ACHRINO MUSI-
CALE (Nescafe)
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
1:15 Musk. Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The pioneers
1:45 French in The Air
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Music For You
J: 00 Hank Snow .And His
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Wednesday
! 4:00 Feature- Review", i'"
4:30 What's Your Favorite
(requests taken by
phone till 3:00)
8:30 News
I: $5 What's Your Favorite
(cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackson (News)
Program
1:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Hawaii Calls (WRUL)
7:00 Halls Of Ivy
7:30 VOA Report From U.S.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30-Muslcal Theater
8:00 You Asked For It (re
quests taken by phone
" till 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00 Sign Off,
.tt
A man coo moke a fool of hlnv
self without knowing it only If he
Isn't married. cmao

;Al Last' I ke, Dick 'Re-Elected
As Congress Counts Vote"?

WASHINGTON, Jan. 8 (UP)
fortunately for the re-election
President Eisenhowert extra
copies were made of the official
returns. ;...
So When House and Senate met
yesterday to count the electoral
votes, they will all be there,,
despite the fact four states forgot
to send in their counts.
The results will be:
Dwight D. Eisenhower
Richard M. Nixon. 457.
and
Adlal E. Stevenson and Estes
Kef auver, 73.
Walter B. Jones
and Herman
E. Talmadge, 1.
ytotais wiil toyg
do, however, because if, .11 been
orinted for them
Vice President Nixon then will
announce the results and the pro-
icess' YOU started last Nov. 6 will
be officially over.
Mexican Cify Voters
Profesf Ba!Io! Turn
OAXACA, Mexico, Jan. 8 (UP)
Unconfirmed reports reaching
Oaxaca last night said more
than 2,000 armed men are sur surrounding
rounding surrounding the city hall of the
Oaxaca state town of Matias
Romero in protest against the
seating of the town council.
The reports claim tne armea
band is protesting a
move Dy
the government of Oaxaca to
seat a council which was de defeated
feated defeated in a recent election,
There have been no reports
of sboot'ng, but persons reach reaching
ing reaching Oaxaca city said the band
is well organized, with field
kitchens set up in the streets
and women serving food don donated
ated donated by local farmers.
Similar reports of the situa situation
tion situation in Matias Romero reached
the Gulf Port City of Veracruz
In Veracruz state last night.
They also mentioned similar up
risings in other oaxaca towns.

STARTING THIS COMING FRIDAY
We'll have our
BIGGEST ANNIVERSARY SALE
MORRISON'S
(OPPOSITE THE ANCON P.O.)
WATCH FOR OUR AD t)F THURSDAY

The PacifkSleNavigallonjLrij
f frNCORPORATEl) BY ItOYAL CHARTER TO"'"Jv?
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
' T-
TO COLOMBU, ECUADOR, PERU AND CnDLS
SS-POTOsr Jan. 12
M.V. "SALAMANCA" Jan. 28
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRA,
KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU. BERMUDA,
SPAIN AND FRANCE.
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" (18,000 Tons) Jan. 18
M.V. "REINA DEL MAR" (20,225 Tons) :....Feb. 27
AIR-CONDITIONED

TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT

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ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
AMERICA LINE

TO NORTH
M.V. "DONGEDYK"
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All Saillnga Subject to

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Weekly tailings ot twelve pussenter ship to New
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: SPECIAL ItOl'ND TRIP PASSENGER PARES FROll
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Te SeattM 4 Retnrn : t3AS.f

-TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 ' PANAMA 2-204

! For a while there, Nixon's" offietf

ot.oaa misgivings

Someone apparently goofed 4a-.

Idaho, Minnesota, Oklahoma, and 4
Nevada. Although Nixon kept
looking for the mail, he-never t
heard a word from those states
about how the ballloting had gone,
Nixon had pretty good Veasoa i
to suspect that he and Mr. Eise'Jp
hower had won re-election. But
the i'aw sayS ALL the votes hay

to be counted at a joint sessioa
of Congress. ,1
Fortunately, Congress provided
for just such a crisis wheii.lt set
up the election machinery. : Tift ;
law says when each state's presi presidential
dential presidential electors meet in December
to cast their votes, they will notify
the vice president of the resuHi
They also must pass around S
flock ot spare copies. Thus if this
vice president fails tt get htf $.
copy, he can call on someone elscf
'lnis he has done; ; And the
government's housekeeping agew;
cy, the General Services Admin..
istration, has come through witn
spares. As of tonight, official re reports
ports reports on results of each atate'srR,
electoral vote were locked up, ia,".
two new gold-inlaid mahogany
boxes, ready to be opened tocv
mnrrOW. '':,:. I.o,.
The House and Senate met
joinuy at 1 p.m. to unlock the box boxes.
es. boxes. Sens. Theodore F. Green IH
RI) and William E. Jehner (R;;
Ind) and Reps. Omar Burleson B.rj
Tex) and Karl M. LeCompte (R (R-Iowa)
Iowa) (R-Iowa) have been picked to tally tht,,
vote. '" '''-'h i

By Popular Demand
Miu Harnttt will he4 ball
danca claitai lor 6th, 7th fr
8th fradai on Was., 6:10 p.m.
an 8 p.m. (or Jr. Callage atu atu-danta.
danta. atu-danta. Raaiitration will ba hi
Wtd. from 4 to 6 a.m. Balboa
"Y." 24 & Hr. lataon ONLY 1
$10.00.
AL80A -4'
HAgNJnDJJNM
Jan. IS
Jan. 11
PACIFIC PORTS
.Jan. 11
.Jan. 23
Jan. I
Jan. 11
Change Without Notice
Arrive
Cristobal :
..... . .Jan. 9 ;
...v.. .Jan. 11 ;
........Jan. H"f
Jan. 23
Jan. 28 i
Jan. 38 T
Arrive
Cristobal
Jan. 11
Jan. 14
Jan, 18
.....Jan. 21
Jan. 22
....Jan. 28
Feb. 4
Feb. 11

i



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uva'c MinA im PIIM5 Walda Winchell. daugh-

MPS DIFFERENT Among the different national!- ruiu-Thousands of families take winter trips to visit ski parks and resorta like this one at Bay Cty, te ot the noted oluomist dropped In on HoUy-',' a 1
- t.: Vv- ttm .vm n iCrvnt is FAMIIY STYlf rur inousanas oi wnuura ww wui . ... i-ni th whole family. .:. t- Mif!f sh' a nurs here.

wSito Indian contingent- Mich. Tobogganing down a hill at speeds up to mues au. ,, v-..,-,:

HIIHUBWI JllllH-m,-, Ir---1 1 "" 111 ' 1f" 1 F

wff'1 r i .',pr V9,. i

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, ti ,is:v 4;v::

GROUND BAIL-OUT This fast action photo shows Squadron leader J. S. Fifield
demonstrating the ground level efficiency of a British automatic ejector seat at
Oxfordshire, England. He. was hurled from a jet moving along the runway and
then floated safely to earth. Here he is in the air short time before 'chute opened;

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tAtCAIN BASEMENT American sailors on liberty in Hong Kong look over some
bargains in a leather shop. Prices for goods are probably lower than In any other
Urge city becaus there art no duties to pay. Thest sailors bought a few bags.

transport all kinds of animalsbirds and fish. One of the largest a eM- "erst
maJained by KLM Royal Dutch airFifteepe, cent l the .p

line s air freight is accountea xor oy animau jrom cmtJi w vwt kiv ..w..v,. - - .... ,
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Av.rog. olHtvd. for enrols is 8,000 feet. D8 or k.pt in Itnntla 0h). $.m.Km.t portin9s con b. tearfd. For prof, look al this phot.. ;
J. King Features SyndiaU, "' -s r :

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'

Rf rFPTlON FOR GENERAL MONTAGUE Guests going through the receiving line at ; the
rVrentlan at Quarters 1. Quarry Heights last Thursday evening given' In honor of Lt.
14,r!ClptM?fifttRSrM M& byBLt. General and Mrs. William K, Harrison includ-

ed mXwqand"ivUian diatarierfrbm th Republic of Panama, fihown
ed i nnhprt .1. Rovd. nromlnent American businessman In

T'mZ
Mrs. gcouay Moore

RnRFRT MONTAGUE IS HONOR GUEST
A? QRYHEIGHT&" WOMEN'S CLUB LUNCHEON
MrEobert Montague, wife of the OoiiiiAandetoIilef
of the Caribbean Command wag the guest of honor at a
luncnlo given by the Quarry Heights- Women's Club at the
Ouarrv" Heights Officers' Club today.
i sta'lhelr arrival here last Wednesday, the Montagues
LJXIa it a number ttf parties. Their official re re-SeVtlon"
SeVtlon" re-SeVtlon" wasfven Sst Ssday evening by Gen. and M.

, WUUam JR.. aFr,!,u."-
Br. f arlo Carrsn
: mm a CM Btslfrft
F;arT; A.' Gerrans returned
Friday from a trip to the United
ina ber noaaay vwu
alter waicn n t "- ?;r-.
fcand at their home in Balboa..'
fcc arid Mrs. Gerrans yMjg
DrGerran's mother Mrs. Edith
Gerrans and Capt: vai Mrs. E. 0.
Swinson in. Glouseester Mass oy
er the hnsimas noiraay.;.
Mr. ahcT "Mr HiiBp

S. l Mr. Otto L:-"Hubp,"tivestock Ad-'
. visor, r Point. Four program, and

-'iMrs. HUOPJiave jus ,juiiw "v..
fa vacation. Jn Mexjc.Q. City.

; tJimi.VAW spent Christ-

.iiithr thinf sftii. uonaia. na
Meir three grandcniioren wnose
home as in, Mexico City- .-.
After Christm is uiey motorea j
ATLANTIC Sinp
1 :;jirjftAuEiivo
lallrsom Dane cItjm ttill
ptit far 6rii.',7'h & 8tK Grarff
CUuc will start this Thursday,
Jan.' IOHi, at 1:30 a.rr Critta-
24 V t Hr. letioiw ONLY
$10.00.' v
. ai'yi.::
HARNEnDUNNlt
T 1 1 f 11
Neealpts of pep?
Prink:
mmtmif
rvf a
ipmrnm,
Tht jukri of different, garden-'
freak vefetaMca r blended ante
thai famous drmk. You U harm ita
Irraly flavor, and thrive on its vite
anta-packed good-
eaa. Atl
r buitcii BBeaia-
V-S (ivea you tht'
rafrcibmeat yoi
, want, arxl tne boot- .-5

vp-F".

'V.'fr-r?- !i

, v'

ireettng their'
Vera Cruz, making stops along the
iv9v Ann hark to Mexico City.
Mr. and Mrs. Hubp reside at the
Tivoil (jUest House
Ha'athsGiva !F;inaf Farawallf V
Partw Far Harrisons
Kon Friday vening;Tfa3or' Gen
eral and Mrs, Louis T. Heatn cam.
axed the manv festivities surround
ing the departure of Lt. Gen. and
Mrs. William K. Harrison by giv giving
ing giving an informal dinner at their
Quarry Heights residence, afer
which those present formed a cav
alcade to accompany Lt. Gen. and
'Mrs. Harrison to the Albrook air
port.
Guests- included Lt. Gen. and
Mrs. Robert M. Mottague, Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador of the United States and Mrs
Julian Fiske Harrington, Governor
and Mrs. William E. Potter, Maj.
Gen. and Mrs. Truman H.' Land Land-on,
on, Land-on, Maj. Gen. and Mrs. Thomas
L Harrold, Rear Admiral and Mrs.
C. L. C. Atkeson, and, the guests
of honor, Lt. Gen. and Mrs WU WU-liam
liam WU-liam K Harrison.
Following dinner the guests en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed a program featuring the Sol-'
I dier s Chorus of the 20 Infantry
Regiment at Ft Kobbe, and the 79th
I Army Band, the two groupj alter alter-J
J alter-J natiog in their selections. The Cho Chorus
rus Chorus sang "La Cucaracha," ""Yellow
! Ribbon," "Dixie," ''Desert Song' Song'-i
i Song'-i and "Army Song." H.Sp Sherman.
director of the Chorus, sang a bari
tone so;o, "jtow Lovely Are Jny
dwellings." ine Band played "A-
merican Legion March,'! "Vaya con
Dios," "Kings of the Highway,"
"Maytime," and as a final selec
tion 'Over There Phantasy,' x
a World War l number.!- "' T .'
. As Lt, Gen. and Mrs. Harrison
entered their car and drove to the
Main Gate for the last time, resi residents
dents residents of 3'iarry Heights lined the
avenue to-cheer thermf Ahead of
cuticura Talcum
Acts Like Magic
Fin, aoft, dclishtful dclishtful-ly
ly dclishtful-ly trafraat Cutipura
Talcum oontaina da da-adoraar
adoraar da-adoraar antiaaptic
C-6 (Hatacfalara (Hatacfalara-phaoa).
phaoa). (Hatacfalara-phaoa). Kaapa tfaa
Soothae auabora. I
Pravaata. reliavaa t
haat and diapar raah,
f mapar raan,
lzizi J

n

DARIEN LODGE A. F. & A. M.
A Special Cemmanicatioa will be held fee tbe porpe ef
' conducting Faneral Serrleea ever tbe Remains ef
BRO. GEORGE FREDERICK WRIGHT
at Cathedral ef St Leke, Ancaa. C. Z. V
Wednesday, Janaary f. 1051 at S:M Pa. '.
-. :
Ledge will he epeoed at tbe Seettfah Rite Temple. ;
Balboa, C. Z. af 1:00 .. V

-T PHRA A. ASH BY
Secretary

anama

very good friends, Mr. and.
' ; r
the cavalcade marched the 79th
Army Band playing "Garry ow
ens." official sons of the 7th Caval
ry; Regiment, "to which Lt. Gen.
Harrison was once assigned.
At Albrook Airport many other
friends joined the group of well
wishers to bid Li. Gen. and Mrs.
Harrison a sad but affectionate
farewell.
Fog arty Girls Welcomed
With Dinner Party
Misses Julaine anr Sheila Fogar-
ty were welcomed home-Monday
evening with a cocktail and din
ner party held in their honor a t the
Ft. Amador Officers', Open Mess.
Hostesses were Misses Maureen
Kesslar, Anne Henriquez and Gil Gil-da
da Gil-da Aramburu. ;
' Other guests present were Ta Ta-nla
nla Ta-nla Zubieta, Fernando Eleta, Piti Piti-na
na Piti-na Rodriguez, Rick Toledano, Car Car-lotito
lotito Car-lotito Boyd, Cagui Lince, Jorge
Halpen, Tito Porras, Bob Messier
and Jaime Cueajon.
Norma Aha JenkS -
Return Te College
, Miss Norma -Ann Jenks left over
the weekend -to return- to Russell
Sage College in Troy Kew York.
where she is in her sophomore
year.-Norma apent the ,. holidays
with her parents Mr. and Mrs.
Ricbsrd H. Jenks of Ancon.
Celf Club
Will Entertain Members
- The management of. the Pana
ma Golf Qub will entertain the
participants of the Panama Open
Golf Tournament and members of
the Club at a Cocktail Party on
Wednesday afternoon, ,Js. Odi.
Ail members of the Gold Club
are invited te attend. : :
Mr Richard L. Dehlinger : Is
chairman of arrangements for- all
activities connected with the Golf
Tournament.
Supper Party At Amador
Per Mary Bolton ...
Miss Mary Gabrielle Bolton was
guest of honor at a supper party
given by. her parents Caot; asnd
Mrs. Peter Bolton on Saturday
evening as me ort Amador Of
ficers Open Mess on the occasion
of her 7th birthday.
After upperfcthe traditional birth
day cake, ice cream and opening
or gins toot place at her home, a
construction. day building on Cule-
ora Koao in Ancon.
The guests were: Miss Patricia
Carey Miss Mary Coegrove.' Miss
Patricia Greene. Miss Virginia Pe
terson, Miss cnaricne Rose, and
Miss Lee Winstead.
Theatre Guild Tryewta
End TeniBht
Individuals Interested ia trying
out for a role in "Death of a Sales
man" are requested by the Theatre
Guild to be present St t p.m. to tonight,
night, tonight, at which time final ryouts
will be held for -the five female
and eigh male pirts. Backstage
workers are also Deeded, and those
willing to function in this capacity

JOHN R. TOWNSENO. Sr.
Master

By MRS. MUIL LAWRtNCf
miiiic nt n-vear-ol Joan, a

4nA i flpvAlnnine. savs her
Granuir.a. When Joan, is crossed
a; Home, v sues ar eu m
off -to her Aunt Madge, the new
wife of her mother's brother. Her
mother is angry over the situation
and has forbidden ner sisir-iij-lav
to ever hvrbor the child in her
house again: Writes Joan's Grand Grandma,
ma, Grandma, Things have been said which
may never oe torgoven...
.- Why are parents in this spot al always
ways always so anxious to deprive the
.hilH nt him Hnlt rnnfidanta?
.Usually, we have grand-sounding
reasons for our wish to destroy
cimh frionriihins. tlsuallv. the real
one is our fet that Joan and Aunt
Madge are saying critical things
ah.tuf hi .The knowledge that our
youngster may be exposing our
Ltauis to anotner person is lnioier-
aDie.
Often, it is this very intolerance
Af 'rrltipism tt.hat hmm jtrivn ..Tnan
to take her-feeline toward us tn
someone outside tne nome.
: o parent can afford the wish to
appear perfect to his children, We
are not perfect; and when we un
are urged to let the Guild know of
their interest.
Order Of DeMelay Holds
Installation At Cristobal Temple
. John A. Willoughby, Master
Councilor, and other officers who
will serve with him- were installed
at an open meeting of Atlantic
Chapter, Order of DeMolay on Fri Friday
day Friday evening. The installation cere ceremony
mony ceremony took place at the Cristobal
Masonic Temple. ,, ,
Barry L. Davison, who was com completing
pleting completing his term as Master Councillor.-
was the installing nfftaer
He was assisted by the following
installing onicers: jack Hammond
P.M.C., Senior Councilor; Lamoine
. Werlein. P.M.C. JunW Coun
cilor; Jay A Cunningham, PMC
senior ueacon; iteverend Ray
Blakely, Chaplain; Charles H 01-
aon. P.M.C. Mirh1- FrH A Fh.
don, P.M.C. Sentinel; Miss Grace
Argo as urgamst ana miss uaire
White as Soloist
As the officer entered t.ha Chan.
ter-Room for their installation
they escorted officers and mem members
bers members of Cristobal Assembly No. 2,
Order of the Rainbow for Girls,
John A. Willoughby, the new Mas Master
ter Master Councilor, escorted Shirley Ann
Keepers, Worthy Advisor of Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Assembly; David S. Stanley,
Senior Councilor, escorted Terry
Louis; Philip S. Hadarits, Junior
Councilor, entered with Joan Page;
Ralph W. Boggs, Scribe-Treasurer,
with Jackie Walsh; WUJiam P.
rnsseiman. senior. ueacen. with
Jeanetfe Swicegood; William C.
Lawrence. Junior Dearnn. witH 3m.
net Swicegood; Theodore J. Herr-
man, aemor steward, with Sandra
Hughes; Jon P. McGraw, Junior
aiewaro, wnose proxy Wajjja,. Gi
icy escorted uolleen Sa ter- JnMtf
m. wnite, Chaplain, whose proxy
William Hogan escorted Marie
Bleakley; William Jr Bird, Mar-
snai, witn uarw Fienniken; Irl R.
Sanders III Standard Bearer; with
Karen Coate: Jackie D Radweii
Orator, with Claire White; Thomas
E. Sellers. First Precentor with
Sandra Jones; LeRoy O. Werltin,
ocluiiu r receptor, witn Marvel
Davison; Randall L Deakins, Third
Precentor, with Barbara Galea-
Herman H. Keepers, Jr., Fourth
Preceptor, with Andra Naah; Don Don-aid
aid Don-aid L. Humphrey; Fifth Precep Preceptor,
tor, Preceptor, with Marion Leach; William
R. McLain, Sixth Preceptor, with
Lois Stevens; Arthur N. Lawrence,
Seventh Preceptor, with Stephanie
Drever: and Lionel I. Rarfielri
; Jr., Sentinel with Andrea Terrell.
f ouo wing me installation, the
T .... T V. 1.1 n . .
ivev. nay oiaxciy, rasior 01 inei
Gatun Union Church, was lntro-i
duced and gave the address of the
evening. m
The traditional flower talk. De De-Molay'a
Molay'a De-Molay'a tribute to womanhood with
special recognition te mothers, was
given in a moat impressive and
sincere ceremony by Leslie W.
Croft, Jr., P.M.C. At the close of
the ceremony Miss Claire White,
soloist,, saag "I Walk With God."
Upon taking office, Mr. Wiilougb.
hv nreaented him inn with a ravel
of native wood, suitably inscribed
to oe usea auring nis term as mas master
ter master Councilor.
. km hit firct affteial art. the new
ly installed Master Councilor pre-
seoiea carry wun nis rasv aiaaicr
Councilor's jewel, a gift from the
Chapter.
Mrs. B. D. Humphrey present presented
ed presented Barry with a tie clasp with a
.PM.C emblem, a gift from the
Atlantic DeMolay Mothers' Circle,
a gift of appreciation for his serv
TROPICAL
0.60 TODAY! -0.4Q
Great Fortune Night!
$150.00
Be tne ef the lecky winaert
f these cash prises!
1st Prize $100.00
2nd
15-W
rd
4th
1S.M
ll.M

ON THE SCREEN:
GREAT DOUBLE FXATCREI
' WTLUAM HOLDEN
Kina 'erak In
PICNIC
: ClnemaScope it Color!
Hampbrey Bogart ta
"THE HARDER THEY
FALL"

dertake to imaglne'we are, we re

quire constant admiration to keep
us inflated, we can wins, oi noiu noiu-ing
ing noiu-ing but our need to appear a fault
less person.
So experiencing a suuauon uu
this, we'd be totally self-centered.
We'd register only the threat of
criticism; our need to destroy it.
To us value to Joan, we'd oe aD aD-solutelv
solutelv aD-solutelv blind.
Yet the fact is that it's not only
fortunate Joan has Aunt Madge to
run to when she Ibses touch with
her mother: it is also touching.
For in seeking the woman who's
so closely related to her mother,
Joan is seeking her mother, no nobody
body nobody else. To know this is true,
however, our minds must be clear,
not seething with terror of other
people's disapproval.
Only self-centered parents feel
outrage when a child makes a
confidante of another adult. If the
confidante is a family friend or
relative, the wise mother is espe
cialJy relieved. In Aunt Madge,
she is grateful to it as the right
solution to the moment's separa separation.
tion. separation. She thinks, "How good it is
that this child I Jove has her aunt
to jet on tne uteam to"
ices to the Chapter
Merit awards, head pieces and
bars earned durinff the naii. term
were presented to the following
ooys oy Air. seuers, the Chapter
Advisor: Barry.. Davison, David
Stanley, Ray Croft, Jack Willough Willoughby,
by, Willoughby, LeRoy Werlein, William Lawr
ence, jaciue ueaweu, Kandy Deak Deakins
ins Deakins and Arthur Lawrance.
Barry Davisoa pre s e n t e d a
"Sweetheart pendant" to Miss Ma Marie
rie Marie Bleaklev .who was recentlv a.
lected Atlantic Chapter's DeMolay
The DeMolav Crn nt TTnnnr
awarded by the International Coun
cil oi Honor ior outstanding serv service
ice service to the Order of DeMolay, was
presented to Mr. rtaviri r vrn
henny and Mr. Wm. B. Wray bv
Vf rt n li in... J J
Aionuon, ueputy of the
Supreme Council on the Canal
Zone
Special guests who were escort escorted
ed escorted to seats in the East and introd
ed included: Mr. Albritton, Deputy
Of the SiinremA rnii
, vuum, uruer ox
DeMolay on the Canal Zone; Mr.
-. ... ,BU, veucraoie Master of
The Lodge of Perfection which
sponsors Atlantic Ph.n... .
fred T. Marsh Worshipful Master
ujuuiuers UMg A. F. ic A
Z" V-ri ",cnd L Pennington,
WorshlDflll Master Gik.-t t Tj
A. r. & A. M.; Mr. David L. Mcll Mcll-bennyj
bennyj Mcll-bennyj thah-man Of the DeMolay
Advisory Council- Mr ri, o.r
.t'lihlPt,er dvH" Reverend
?iy.v?iaka'ly1.' aP.M nd guest
t4 t j U1 Ul" venmg; MM. Jean
D.Judge, Mother Advisor of Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Aliemhlv Mn r.j .
d.iv. ; uluct 01 me
?!l"bJ)W rG,rl' SnlrIey Ann
v..Vft "wmy Aovisor of Cristo Cristo-DalAssemb
DalAssemb Cristo-DalAssemb V Mr m.
. WilloUUhhv ninmt.
Master Councilor; and Mrs. D
Donald Humphrey, President of
the Atlantic DeMolay Mothers'
Following the installation cere cere-mpny
mpny cere-mpny an informal reception and
dance was held in the banquet
IDRIVE-IN
COe. 'ajiAt4 a a. a- ...
I aoc. IUUAT
1:90
. 9:00
VAN JOHNSON
I
I
June Ally son lri
T00 YOUNG TO
KISS" -v:.'
I
Tomorrow!
I
I
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per Car!
THRILLS... ACTIONAL In
'THE TIGER AND
. : THE FLAME"
jpj f B TECHNICOLOR

Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight
BALBOA 6:15 7:45 diablo hts. 7:oo
' Afr-Conditloned Jeapette MacDonald
' t mm a aja-" ai e Nelson Eddy
latSk n. iarlriV "MAYTIME''
I ai ttSlll Wed. "Fighting Chance"
VVlf'f' OAMBOA 7 :00
fr th6 I JGJ "F6REIGN JTRIGrE"
Wed. "Price ef Fear"
'HhJP?,.-..:.. r.J GATUN 7:00
juj... iiaiir" i '" "" "THEM"
Wed. Thars. "Hilda Crane" Then. "The Prisoner"
' MARGARITA :1S 1:05 CRISTOBAL 7:00
; Katbryn Grayson ' Alr-Conditloned
'Joselturbi Adele Jrgen
"THAT MIDNIGHT KISS" Lon Chaney
0 ...... "THE BIG CHASE" i
Wednesday "Them"'. Wed. "Crime In The Streets" -1
PARAISO :1S 7:55 " SANTA CRl'Z 0:15 7:35
"ABDULLAH'S HIREM '' "Magnificent Bonghnecks",
CAMP BIERD 015 7:20 "POCBLE JEOPABDT" :
-' ' '

mmm

CAP! TOLIO
Zie. 15c.
"- BANK! HUM
APOCAiirsis
- Also:
THE IRON
CROWN

fh if V Tft f A r ?
fSl f 'f 4 ,f, tt s ,J"
L tH

RECEIVING LINE AT MONTAGUE RECEPTIO N Lt. General and Mrs.. Robert M. Montagu
and Lt. General and Mrs. William K. Harrison formed the receiving line for the official re
ception at Quarters 1, Quarry Heights last Thursday evening. The party, given in honor of
General and Mrs. Montague by General and; Mrs. Harrison also served as their personal
farewell to their many friends In the Canal Z one and the Republic of Panama.
', (U.S. Army Photo)

Multi-Million Oil r
Plant In Monlreal
Wrecked By Fire
MONTREAL, Jan. 8 (UP) -Fire
and several explosions wrecked
part of the Shell Oil Company's
multi-million dollar Montreal ,East
pant early today.
Montreal East. police said the
alarm was turned in at 4:33 a.m.
and the fire was "under control"
ahnut. on minutea later. But Dolice
said it probably would continue
burning an day.
The fire atarted in the eomoanv'R
No. 2 "cracking" unit in the plant
which, covers several acres on a
section nf Kherhrnnk Street East
"where ther are iew, houses. It
j : L -i 1.
spread quicauy bis iuci iaiia. w
ploded. '.;', '
No deaths or injuries were re reported.
ported. reported. The refinery is one of the big biggest
gest biggest in Canada. It was built a few
years ago at a cost of several mil
lion dollars and serves most gas gasoline
oline gasoline station, and fuel suppliers in
this part of the country.
hall. A color scheme of purple and
gold, me ueivioiay coiurs, was at attractively
tractively attractively carried out in the decor decorations
ations decorations on the refreshment table
and the corsages which were pre presented
sented presented earlier in the evening by the
outgoing Waster Councilor to the
Rainbow Girls who took part in
the installation.
Mrs. James O'Flaherty ;
Leave Far States
Mrs. James O'Flaherty, wife Of
Rit Donald O'Flaherty leaves
Thursday ntorning for the States
after spending several oays at ri.
Gulick'where she was visiting her
tincVionil Thev have been house-
guests of Sgt: 1st Class and Mrs.
E. A.. Applegate.
Mrs O'Flaherty, who is affiliat affiliated
ed affiliated with- Jthe State Training School
of Illindis, is a social worker in the
Juvenile Detention Home.
The O'Flahertys have two daught daughters,
ers, daughters, Jane Ann, aged 17 and Rita
Mae aged 15. Both girls attend
Madonna High School at Aurtra,
Illinois.

TIVOLI
til ZOe.
f I
CRIME AGAINST
- JOE
' Also:
THE BRfTEEN
STAR

CECILIA
Glenn ford In
JTJB1L
, Also:
SOCK AROO.D THE
CLOCK

Cach nellca far lacluiiea .In this
column should bo submitted In
type-written form and mailed to eae,
ef the be numbers liated daily in
"Social and Otherwise," ar deliver
ad by hand to the office. Notice ef
meetings cannot be sccspted by
telephone.
Cristobal Emblem Club
Meets Tonioht
m$
The Cristobal Emblem Club No.
52 will bold their regular business
meeting tonight at 7:30 at the
Elk's Home, Brazos Heights. Final
plans wm be made for 'the installa
tlon of new officers which 'will be
held Jan. 19.
Nurses Aiaaelatlan ..mt
Will Meet Tomorrow MlaKt
ine next regular meeting of the
Isthmian Nurses Association will
be held tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. in
the conference room at Gorgas
Hospital.
The Association has received a
report on observations made bv
Mrs. Judith Wbitaker. Field Re
presentative of the American Nnrs
es Association. Mrs. Whitaker was
a gues' of the Isthmian Nurses As
sociation last August. Her report
will be presented at this meeting.
Plans are advancing fnr narti.
cipation in the Isthmian Medical
convention to be held In April.
1'he Board of Governors urge all
niempers jo ar-tend this meeting.
Medical Convention
Executive Committee
Moata TomBrraw
The executive rnmmit'.. k.
1 171 LI C
Second Inter-American Medi c a 1
ConvenUon will meet at the home
oi ur. rranic mltn tomorrow af-
lernoon at 4 o clock.
Newcomers Club
Moots Tomorrow
The Newcomers Club will hold
their next meeting at 1:30 p.m. m
the home of Mrs. Thnm. s nk.
25-B Fort Gulick wth Mrs.' Nellie
odds assisting as hostess.
All members are urged to at
tend as this will be a farewell i-nt
fee for Mrs. John L. Sugar who
was me rounder or tbe Club in 1954.
GueSt Sbeakei for the aft mm rift f
will be. Mr. Robert Wiese, Jr., A-
mencan consul in Colon.
An Invitation is extended to all
ladies who have not reaideit Ml the
Atlantic Side of the Isthmus for
ore than two years.
Card Craus
Of Balboa Woman's Club
The Card Grouo of the Ralhna
Womans will meet tomorrow af
ternoon for earda and a no-host
luncheon at El Panama Hotel at
12:30 o'clock. All members of the
elub and their guests are cordially
invited. Reservations must be in
i by 10 o'clock Wednesday morning.

We Announce
Ont SENSATIONAL SALE
Celebrating Oar 30th ANMVERS1RT
SUrting this FRIDAY. JANCART 11th.
MORRISON'S
(OPPOSITE THE ANCON P O.)

w.Tcn for or

RIO :
J5e-
CinemaScope S
I ALEXAVDEK
THE GREAT
- Also:
FRONTTEK SCOtJT
with Tony Martin

Mrs.i Persons
Returns Here
With Daughter
Mrs. Charles E. Smith accom.

panied by her. mother Mrs. ;
Charles L, Persons returned last -night
from Miami, Fla. where
she was called by the death f K
her father.
: ; ; -.y
Labor Leader's
Pigs Provoke
Nosey Councilman
' ,CSARTRIDGE. England, Jan- f
Iv - .. (muav panels
council today discussed left-wing
Miror parry jieaoeiAneurin Sev Sevan's
an's Sevan's pigs. '''-' AS
One Olimcil mtmlur iniitTi!..J
that the- pij;s on Bevan's farm
on an' "unbearable smell."
Three other 4minoir MMk.
reported they could find nothin
i oninary m xne smell
vi uie iarm.
The fllll nariah onimj.lt :n
-vu.lv. 1 --Tin nuBB
through the problem at a formal
meeiing tomorrow. ;
Leukemia Victim!
LONDON. Jan. 7 (VF) NiSll,
'? C,W.U ,on of Irih P'm-ghb
Sean O'Casev, died of leukemia;
here Dec. 29, it was discloeed t-
day. He was 21 years old, Niall, a
biology student, is survived by his
parents, a aister and a brother.
Orthodox Xmas
i i
MOSCOW, Jan, 8 (UP) Russian
Orthodox church members cele celebrated
brated celebrated Christmas vesterdav. The
observance was highlighted byt a
midnight mass in Moscow's Yelo Yelo-khovsky
khovsky Yelo-khovsky Cathedral
Call Mrs. Emily Bolton at Balbba
2982 or Mrs. Kay Daniels at Paiw-
ma 3-4711 or Mrs. Helen Adlert
Panama 3-4890. . J
' i i
Balboa Emblem Club
The Balboa Emblem Club' No.
49 will hold its regular monthly,
meeting at the Elks Home on La
Boca Road on Thursday, at 7:30
p.m., one-half hour earlier- than
usual to allow time for rehearsal
of the installation ceremony,
The installation of 1957. officers
of the Club will take place Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, followed by a cocktail pany
given bv the ladies for their hus husbands
bands husbands and guests. J
American Guild f
Of Organists
The Isthmian Chapter of the A A-m
m A-m erica n Guild of Organists will
hold their monthly meeting Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Jan. 14, 7:30 p.m., at the res residence
idence residence of Mrs. Malcolm R. Wheel Wheeler,
er, Wheeler, 6424 Dos Boost Street, Los Rios.
There will be an interesting pre pre-gram
gram pre-gram of recorded organ music and
a talk by Mr. Damiea Carles.
An or Twrgf.T,
VICTORIA';
iu.
: BIG TTF OFT
CRT VENGEANCE

TANGIER MTSTERT
a.

iihrnent you aed.



--t 1 T .... 11

- x
1 ...
.
, ft ..
St.-; i
TAGE SIX
- .i ?
i s.
r-
TBS Piif AMi AMERICAN -1 AN INDEPENDENT DAttT N5WSPATEB
' TUESDAY, JANUARY ftVlUT
Veterans Jb ,Fla
o 1

g; Drive )

Chesterfield, Yankees Meet
Tonight At Olympic Stadium

By J. J. HARRISON JR. ;
Manager Andy Cohen of the Chesterfield Smok Smokers
ers Smokers said today he was depending on his veteran play players
ers players to come through in the last half of the torrid
Panama Pro League race and take the team on to
the 1956-57 pennant. v
i The Smokers, who have been idle since last
Wednesday when they were defeated by the Carta
Vieja Yankees, 5 to 1, tangle with the Yankees again
tonight at 7:30 at the Olympic Stadium; with Ches Chesterfield
terfield Chesterfield righthander Humberto Robinson (2-2) op

posing; righthander Eli Grba V-i)

College Cage
Scores

Robinson will be making his

first appearance since he was
chased from the mound New
ear's night In the seventh in

ning alter he was xoucnea ior
eight juns and ten hits by the
cerveza Baiboa Beermen, who
v on th? game 10 to 4;
Grba, In his last start, last
Wednesday, hurled a five-bit,
6 to 1 win over Jerry Dayle and
the Smokers.
,1'he rlghtnander pitched three
and two-third innings in relief
cf Andy Alonso, who was the
loser, as. the Beermen won tne
iirst yame of a doubleheader

I-nriav. a to 2.

A win for the Smokers would
piace tnem in front by one half

came over tne Beermen, wim

whom they are tied at present.

A Yankee victory would move
tnem to one-half game from the

Jwnokeis and only one game
would then separate the three
teams.

H?. Cohen had great praise to today
day today for his rookies, who he
. said, hare played a great part
in moving the team to the top
rln the standings.
He made ; particular mention
bt outfielders E4 Napoleon and
Rodman Nunez and infielder
Carlos Heron as bright prospects
for the future,: tout hoped his
reasoned player like Clyde Par Par-ris
ris Par-ris and Bobby Prescott, "who
'have gotten, oft to bad starts,
would come through soon."
"We're headed Into the stretch
now and this is when we'll need
those experienced guys in there,''
said Cohen. "For instance, old

Frankle Austin has a bum knee-

Infield does-In steadying down
the beys in a tight situation."
Cohen said Itank's knee is
"not so bad now," and that the
veteran infielder, who has miss missed
ed missed several of the club's last
games, would be. back at second
base tonight
Parris. who had replaced Aus

tin at second, will move over to
his regular third base spot In
place of Heron.

Prescott takes over jeit iieia
for Nunes, Hal Grote remains
in center, and Napoleon, the
only rookie in tonight's line lineup,
up, lineup, stays in right. Slugging
Elias Osorio at first, Manito
Bernard at short, and Marcos
Cobos behind the plate com complete,
plete, complete, the squad for tonight.

but you'd be surprtse4 to knowUa.t-for trouble. Jn
what hi mercpresenee in theAingers crossed ;
' ' V

Cohen admitted that he Is
"very worried" over the condi condition
tion condition of Cobos, who has not yet
tuiiv-recovered from a leg in

jury sulfered nearly two weeks
ago in a game with the Beer Beermen.
men. Beermen. The clutch-hitting backstop
who had been replaced by second-string
catcher Calvin By Byron
ron Byron since his injury, "can
swing the bat and run well
enough now, but he still has
difficulty bending the knee in
crouching behind the plate,

The Smoker front office was
unsuccessful in efforts to bring
Billy Queen to take charge of
the caching duties but is still
trying to contract a receiver
iromtheU.S.
i "If we don't get another man,
declared Cohen, "and Cobos

doesn't get well soon, men we re

i m Keeping .mn-

Robinson Angrily States

0
-ie Wouldn't Play Again
'For A Million Dollars'

Eait
Colgate 73 Army 59
Yale 66 Connecticut 64
Canislua 73 Prtrriham fin

LaSalle 81 Manhattan 72

Princeton 67 Pennsylvania 64 OT

Muhlenberg 1000 Gettysburg 71

Cornell 72 Creiehton 53

St. Bonaventure 85 Villanova 69
Penn St. 52 Carnegie Tech 40

Seton Hall 92 Albright 72

Niagara 91 Western Ontario 53
Pittsburgh 69 Lafayette 59 , .t

Cincinnati 90 Duquesne 79

St. Frncs (Pa.) 79 Wmnstr (Pa.)63

Holy cross 66 Dartmth 64 OT
Brandeis 94 NYU 88
Bucknell 67 Juniata 50

South

Sth Caro. 68 Maryland 60

W.Va. 110 Furman 95
Vanderbilt 71 Tenn. 68
W.Va. Tech 97 Alderson 91 :
W&M 80 Davidson 67
Richmond 72 Geo. wsh. 64
Duke 92 N.Caro. St. 85
Marshall 99 Morris Harvey 73

W.Liberty Tch. 76 WVa. Wesleyn69

Flo. 70 Tulane 62

Ga. 78 La. St. 70

Tulsa 60 Loyola (La.) 59

Ala. 93 Miss. 84

KV.-95 Ga. Tech 72

Oklacty 80 Memphis St.
Western Ky. 90 Murray

Midwest
Ind. 73 Mich. 68
Loyola (111.) 71 Marqte 69

NW 75 Wise. 54
St. Louis 82 St. John's (NY) 77
Okla. 69 Kans. St. 67

Kans. 92 Mo. 79

Louisville 86 DePaul 67

Baldwin Wallace 81 Geneva 76

Minn. 91 I1L 88
Butler 86 Notre Dame 84
Ohio St. 72 Iowa 60

Purdue 72 Mich. St. 71

Miami (O) 83 Bowling Grn 59

Southwest

Ark. 73 Tex. A4M 65

Tex. C. U. 62 Rice 50
Baylor 87 Texas 76

N.M 70 Colo. A&M 62

Tex. Tech 81 Am. (Tempe) &tt n

Wot

Idaho St. 77 Colo Coll. 58

Cafif. 61 Wash. at. 51

UCLA 69 Idaho 68

Colo. Wsn 57 Air rorce u

Wash. 80 Sou. Calif. 78

U.S. Olmpc Club 61 bcrmio si.

San Jose St. 80 Pepperane a
Stanford 60 Ore. St. 58
Col. of pac. 84 Loyola (Cal)

Seattle 81 Portland 68

Along Jhe Faitwoys

Kansas, Kentucky- Illinois
Basketball Quintets Triumph

68
78.

t -A A 1 if-iJ 1 i

fmx 1 vex t-

' ip --'"i

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

LOPEZ RECEIVES MVP PLAQUE Infielder Hector' Lopez of
the Cerveza Balboa Beermen and the Kansas City; Athletics,
was awarded the 1955-56 Panama Professional League's Most
Valuable Player plaque at home plate before the start of the
game between the Beermen and the Carta Vieja Yankees at
Colon Stadium yesterday morning. Looez' team lost the con contest
test contest 6 to 3. Members of the Panama Baseball Writers Associa Association,
tion, Association, who sponsored the idea, made the presentation.: Shown
(1 to r) are columnist Walter C. Watson, Arturo Gomez de
Castro, league publicity agent; Lopez, sportswriter J. J. Harri Harrison,
son, Harrison, Jr., and Bernardo Nufiez B., president of the association.

52

67

WGA NEWS

Scoring Schedule!

Won Lost PcC GB
8 7 .533 ...
.... 8 7.1 .533v ...

.. .. .. 7 9 -.438; V2

By JOHN GRIFFIN
NEW YORK, Jan. 8 The New
York Giants' last-ditch efforts to
prevent Jackie Robinson's retire retirement
ment retirement from baseball were doomed
today by Jackie's statement he
wo uldn't play again "for a million

Hniiam" and his anger at tne

Rrnnklvn Dndfferg.

RnhiflRAn disclosed during the

weekend he is quitting his historic
career in baseball for even more
lucraiiVte work with a restaurant
cham and a national magazine.
Hcan't Imagine any conditions
under which I would change my
mind," Robinson insisted. "That
goes especially after what I read
Vice President Buzzy Bavasi of

the Dodgers said aDoui me me
other day." t
The 36-year-old Robinson, first
Negro in organized baseball, was
brimming over with anger at Ba Bavasi
vasi Bavasi even as he announced his de:
parture from the diamond. Bavasi
was quoted as saying Robinson
treated the press unfairly in con-

pealing his retirement pians irum
Dec. U until last Saturday, when
; were announced through a
fLook). Bavasi added.

'ou fellows (newspapermen) will

find you've been tooling me norn
for the wrong fellow."
Thought Bavati Friend
"I thought Bavasi was a better
friend of mine than to say that,"
said Robinson in angry tones. "Oh
well, it's not the first time he
popped off without knowing what
be was talking about."
Before Bavasi's remarks were
made known, Robinson bad been

auoted as saving he might return

to baseball if the president of his
new company, the restauran

chain, so desired. But now Jackie
insists, "I'm through playing ball,

period."

Robinson admitted he "had to

mislead" reporters about his plans

when his trade from the uoagers
to the Giants was announced on

Dec. 13. He couldn't say anything

even though he had already signed

with the restaurant chain on uec
12, because he was bound by con-

tract with the magazine to save

the announcement of his retire retire-tirement
tirement retire-tirement for them.

Arks Announcement Delay
When I was told by Bavasi of

the trade." Jackie explained, "I

phoned Vice President Chub Fee Fee-ney
ney Fee-ney of the Giants and urged that
the announcement be held up. I
said I wourd have my plans ready
by Jan. 10. But the Giants said
they couldn't hold up the an announcement
nouncement announcement because the news
mieht leak out." I

The deal, wnicn inus was
doomed even before it was an announced
nounced announced publicly, is cancelled by
Robinson's retirement or will
be when Jackie goes through the
formality of officially applying for

voluntary retirement irom Dse Dse-ball.
ball. Dse-ball. The Giants will get back the

tin onn push, dius southpaw pitcn

er Dick Littlefield, they gave the

Dodgers. w

r.unt nunrr Horace aiuneuaui

said in Phoenix, Am., Sunday ne
wil spare no expense to get Rob

inson to play, but Jackie s atu
rude left no hope for Stoneham.

Th- foUowhur it an outline

of te times schedules for PWGA
members to kepe scores for the

Panama Onen. Scorers are re-

nvitA to he Tinnctuai to inai

everyone will have a chance to

see as much golf action as possible.

Thursday January 16

10 a m. to 12 and 2 to 4 p.m.
Katie Call, Sarol Flincken Flincken-haus,
haus, Flincken-haus, Cleo Burns, Irene Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, Peggy Hontayne.
12 noon to 2 p-m. and 4 to 6 p.m.
Bobby Hughes, Louise Jones,
Irma Mullarkey, Gladys Wiley,
Zel Batchelor.
Frlday--January 11
10 a.m. to 12 and 2 to 4 p.m.

derson, Jean Morris, Hannah
Clark, Bea Kllneley.

12 noon to z ana o p.m.
Pearl Trim. Carol Qlincken

haus, Mary Biggs, Ethel Peran-

tie, Barbara RODertson.

Saturday January iz
10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Beverlv Dilfer. Lee K n u t h,

Marion Mallory, Marlon Taylor.
Kay Purdy.

2 p.m. to p.m.
Sylva carpenter, Mary Biggs,

Irma Mularkey, Gladys Wiley,
Zel Batchelor.
Sunday January 1
10 a.m. t 2 p.m.

Teams

Cerveza Balboa.
Chesterfield. ..

Carta Vieja.

TONIGHTS GAME At Panama
Chesterfield (Robinson 2-2) vi;Carta, Vieja
(Grba 2-3). -Game
Time: 7:30 p.m.
,

hWxhiMn pi.

DON'T MISS

OUR FANTASTIC ANNIVERSARY SALE
It Starts THIS COMING FRIDAY
MORRISON'S
OPPOSITE THE ANCON P.O.)
WATCH FOR OUR AD OF THURSDAY

Bobby Huehes. Mae Askew,

Connie Bishop, B. J. Nelson,
Ruth Lincoln.

2 p.m. te ff p.m.
Katie Call, Frances Twomey,
Irene Robinson, Louise .Jones,
Peggy Montayne.

Sports Shorts

PANAMA CITY baseball

"fans," who have been keeping
away in great numbers from the
Olympic Stadium when the pro

jueague games are being played,

could take lessons from their

Colon cousins on how to sup

port professional baseball.

The two cames that hare

been played at Colon Stadium

this season have brought out

near-capacity crowds each time

On Dec. 23, the Chesterfield

Smokers and righthander Hum

berto Robinson defeated the

Carta Vieja Yankees by a score
of 7 to 3 before a cheering,

stomping crowd of nearly 2000,

according to a estimate by sta stadium
dium stadium manager Jorge Gregoire.
Last Sunday, another crowd,
this time estimated by Gre Gregoire
goire Gregoire as "at least 2000," pack packed
ed packed the stands te witness the
contest In which the Yankees
beat Cerveza Balboa to 3,
behind the excellent pKchtng
of righthander Evans Killeen,
who was credited with the win,
and Dutch Romberger.
Next Sunday the Smokers en

gage the Beermen in the last
scheduled game for Colon this

season. Each time tola an

nouncement wa made over the
public address system during

Sunday's game, the crowd ap applauded
plauded applauded lustily.
That's enthusiasm for you.

RAMON MENDEZ, the hust hustling
ling hustling general manager of the
Yankees who has worked un untiringly
tiringly untiringly to bring back profes professional
sional professional ball to colon after an
absence of several years, and
the other members of the group
whloh nmrn h rortl Vlria

NEW YORK (UP) Thomas franchise ctn take bows for a

iiuuau, "- lm weii done.

at the Olympic Stadium, when
the Yankees and the Smokers
meet,
JAMES BUCKNOR, trainer
for the Carta Vieja Yankees,
and also a "keen baseball fan,"

" aa&eu tne column to sug suggest
gest suggest to pro League sportscast sportscast-ers
ers sportscast-ers that they introduce the
practice of other r&rihheah tr.

cult announcers of nivi ncr A. ran.

ning. commentary and explaln-

"Jg Pys aiier each inning.

Third-ranked Kentucky put
on a ragged exhibition at
home before coach Adolph
Rupp juggled the lineup at
half time, and then the Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats pulled away to their 10th
win In 12 starts, 81-62, over,
Loyola of Chicago.
Illinois, the nation's No. 10

team which was rudely upset in
its Big Ten debut last Saturday,
notched its first league win of
the season, 81-70, over defending
champion Iowa but only after
trailing at halftime on its own
court.
Kansas had trounced Okla Oklahoma,
homa, Oklahoma, 74-56, during the recent
big seven tournament, but this
time Oklahoma made it rough.
The Soorters rallied from an

early 7-0 deficit to gain a 15-15
tie, then rallied again from a

32-23 halftime deficit to tie at
42-42. Only then did Kansas

shake loose for the victory.

Chamberlain, who went into

this game with a 32.9 scoring
average, missed 14 of his 21
shots from the floor and out out-scored
scored out-scored rival center Joe King, a

half-foot shorter than his seven
t eet, by only two points. Okla

homa actually out-rebounded

the Jay hawks, 34-32.

Kentucky sank only 25 per percent
cent percent of its first-half shots a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Loyola, and was lucky
the Chicago taem could do no
better. After Rupp's lineup
shuffle, which benched lead leading
ing leading scorer Johnny Cox, Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky finally started clicking,
led by Jerry Calvert, who hit
a career-high 6f 29 points.

By JOHN GRIFFIN
NEW Y6RK, Jan. 8 (UP). -None
of them looked too lm.

Jiresslve, but high-ranked basket-

;eams Kansas, Kentucky, ajxd

iiuaois were giaa to settle to

day ior victories that kept them

among tne nation's leaders.

Kansas, the t nation's No. 1 1
team, took over the undisputed

ieaa in me Big seven confer-

exice and ran Its perfect record
to 11-0 last night j nrhen It

scrambled to a 59-51 victory over
Oklahoma even though brilliant
Wilt (The Stilt) Chamberlain
was "held' to 22 points.

HD OF. BEATS
By Conrada Sergeant

Polemon. last vear'a hutjafanri,

ing thorouehbred on Panama

tracKS and the only horse ever

ui cam s4u,uuo in one year lo locally,
cally, locally, is recuDpratinw fmm a

delicate operation performed on

"is neni ioreieir iajw. wniv a

i n

oone,cnip was removed.

jurgery was performed by

vcucruianan noi wim si r.nrri

with the assitance of Dr. Ramon

A. Vega Jr. and Ex Oerardino

xueuiria. a source close to Pole-

mon s owner todav khM that.

hope is held for the horse's
complete recovery
The Valentine Morrell-owned

unnean-Drea v four year old

micbuiui son or poio surSobe surSobe-rana;
rana; surSobe-rana; injured his leg while train

ing ior tne New Year's Day

Movie star James Stewart,

wuu win dc in Manama on sat-

President Remon race track's

management. A "James Stewart

nanoicap- wui be run in honor
of the visiting cinema star.

Several horses and one lockev

were suspended over the week weekend.
end. weekend. The horses ar riniHAn

Patrick, Te Gano, Money Mak Mak-ed,
ed, Mak-ed, Llboria and Nogalino. Julio
Jimenez Jr. 1 the rider who was
set down. I

JImenez got a six-meet vaca

tion- for, crossing cambrioleuF
and Merry Slipper- with Laner
at the start.
Golden Patrick was given given-eight
eight given-eight meets for performing
poorly.
Te Gano received four' meet
for again getftlnsr left at th

start. ':

Money Maker, which null

lame after winning; Sunday 'a
second race, was suspended for
21 days.

Llboria. a bad trailer in fi

third on Sunday, got Ight
meets, i

Nogalino finished rVritri :

from the nose in Sunday's ninth

race.. h got a 15-day suspen
sioru :

'Alhertn ''Pasha" Pln -i'I.

retiring temporarily from horse
racing. Pereira, who Was tht
trainer of Mrs, Xoly de Larza Larza-rln's
rln's Larza-rln's horses', has rfecirferf tn Am.'

vote his time to other activities.

The Panama Oamhlin rrm

trol Board 1 drawing un a nnru

distribution plan that will be of
great benefit to the owners and
breeders of native, thorough
breds.

The nlan includes direct

muneratlon. for -breeders when
ever classic racea hM tnm

' -. u

nauves.

rildribls waa onVshol,' out-re

bounded, and outscored, 31-29,

by Iowa In the first half of
their f vay and didn't go ahead

until 4:02 of the second half.
Although Iowa, much weaker
than last year's title squad, suf

fered its fifth loss m nine
games, Hawkeye center Tom
Payne took scoring honors with
28 points.
Hawaii All-Stars
Dump College Sfars
52-21 In Hula Bowl

Bucknor, who listen to the

games by radio at his Colon
home when the Yankee. nnt

playing, said he was sure vete veteran
ran veteran sportscasterj Tommy Cupaa

una rat f-ernanaez are ranabia

of giving personal appraisals Of

mgnngnts of each inning.

Doesnt sound 'like a bad Idea

Terry Brennan Gels

Hew Lease On Life

Wilh llorfe Dame

tUTt MICBTXES

court Judge, today was named

chairman of the New York chap

iter Knights of Columbus' Athletic

Committee and director ef the an

nual K of C track and field meet
I to be held at Madison Square Gar

den, March t. Ronbaa succeeds

I Thomas F. Harrigan.

fa mtOv Ha
f mjm.
- ttowtm :
CRAP TABLE
POKER

BAR HER VICE
tl (BLACR JACK)

10B

Today Encanto -J2S .15
YTAHOO!
"Invasion f Boy Snatcber"
with McCarthy
Fred MacMurrsy
ArGCNTOINT"

Todar- IDEAL .10
"FIGHTING DEVIL DOGS"
Epia 1-2 Lex Powell In
-BELLI JLE GRAND"
1tim4 Farest Trail"

who have tare than yastifiM
the confidence of Mesara. Men Men-dea
dea Men-dea k Ce arc extended three
reusing- harraha by thai co column.
lumn. column. ......

OVER IN PANAMA an entire entirely
ly entirely different situation exists.
Despite the keen competition

among the teams the Beermen

land the Smokers are toaay uea
(for first place, with the -.Yan-!
kees onlv one and one-half
'games behind there baa hard hardly
ly hardly been a good turnout since
the usual big opening- night
crowd. '- -
Thll Is very discouraging to
; the promoters of the great past past-time
time past-time who Invariably end up m
the red every season, even with
good attendance from the fans.

It s npd mat kegummg
frem fa'uht, wbieh. by the

way, ft ladlr sight, there jnert covered one year until Feb.
west be any empty seats U 19SS.

SOUTH BEND Ind. (UP) Ter

ry Brennsn was armed today with

vote of confidence and a new

lease en his Notre Dame coaching
life but bis 1SS7 football team

faced a tougher schedule than dd

the disappointing. Irish of last fall.

The Irish, who have never

sought the easy road, will dash

with all fight of their 1956 con conquerors
querors conquerors oa the gridiron next sea

son pros Army, me cadets re-

riace North Carolina, one of two

ion the Irish were able to beat

this year.

Brennan, who suffered through

Noire- Dame s worst football tea

son. said he- was "happy and ap

preciative" for another chance at

recapturing the school s tradition

al football glory.

News of Brennaa's rehiring for
at least one more season came in
a simple 50-word statement S tar tar-day
day tar-day night (rem the Rev. Theodore

M. Hesbaugh,- CS.C, president of

Notre Dame.-

Coach Terry Brennan was n-

eaged in 1954 on a verbal agree agree-ment
ment agree-ment for three years. Upon ree.

ommendation of the faculty board
hi control of athletics we are now
reengaging him next year.

The Rev. Edmund" P. Jorct.

Notre Dame vice president ard

faculty man in charge of athletics,

'.cvpljmed that Uie verbal atree-

HONOLULU. Jan. 8 The pro-

powered Hawaii All-Stars proved
thina Sunday in their 52-21

clobbering of the College All Stars
in the Hula Bowl: A sure way to

victory is to play an outclassed

team.
It was that kind of ball game.
Norm Van Brocklin, the "Fly

tic Dutchman" of the Los Angeles

Rams, bad a neia aay as ne iea

his mates in a display of power

that had the collegians rocky ID

the first half and reeling in the

second.

Van Brocklin passed for nve

touchdowns and kicked four con

versions all drop kicks.

John Brodie, the Manford pass

ing whiz, was slated to lead the
amateurs' attack from the quar quarterback
terback quarterback slot. But he was racked

up in tne second quarter ana

Notre Dame's Paul Hornung was

moved over from the fullback po

sition to fill the gap.

The Collegians finally got on the

scoreboard when Hornung started
passing. A toss to Pitt's All-Amer

ica end Joe waiion netted 34
yards in the second period and the
College All-Stars only first half

touchdown. The halfway edge was

1S-7.

Hornung was voted the outstand

ing back and Bob Toneff of the
Forty Niners was named the out-'
standing lineman.

BMB WILCATS TAKE LEAD IN Connectors

OKT CLAYTON MIXED River Rats

LEAGUE Duds

Pari riat.

The BMB Wildcats took four Alley cats

games from the Matadors to I Matadors

move Into first place with a re-

cor aor 12 won and 4 lost.

One of the games between

the second place Honey -Bears
and the Alley cats was" real

close as after four bowlers on

each team had rolled their last

ball the score was tied. The two

anchor men had the same score

at the end of nine frames.

The team mate on. the alley

cats picked up a spare and then

picked up seven pins with his
last ball Now It was up to the
bowler on the Honey Bears to
pick un more than 17 pins in

the last frame. As the members

of the two teams watched with

lust the opposite wishes the

bowler picked up a spare and

then with what seemed no ef

fort at all he rolled his last ball
and picked up a strlce to' win

the game for the Honey Bears

by a slim margin of tnree pins,

Alter tne evening or oowung

was iinisnea tne team stand

ings were as follows:

Fort Clayton Mixed Bowling
League

f.-.Vi f
. 8
7

7

7

t 12

748o :-V
6519 4
7416 S
6979 5

781 5

r U

Reeults tl Dee. fir

BMB Wllcats 4-Matadors e i
Honey Bears 3-Alley cats 5-V
Pud, t-Rlver Rata 8
Red cats s-CuuiMtot: f

DAVASUsVlllIsS

5" ?2sS.ii 18147

. A. .It 1AH

3 Pate iajaT

Top Five Avars, (Women

M. McCoy
J. Baugh

B. Thomas & 1

K. Calbat ......12 nt s
i.566 Club
Hirh Game (Men)
Burnette jnj
High Series (Men)"
Burnette ....6. v. 654
; High Game (Women)
Moreno ,449

.V"

V

I. V

Team

BMB Wildcats
Honey Bears

VI
.12
.10

TPF PB

7561

7886 2

RED CATS

GTPFAVG HO.

IJCAA Convention
Tackles Football

Recruilinq Problems

C. Grlner

M. Grlner
B. Thomas

J. Thomas
J. Bryant

r
Team 2

d.

6 826

..6 653
..9 1128
.12 1502
.12 1335

117
108
125
125'
111

2
4S
37
37
46

GTPFAVG HO

RIVER RATS

a CampbeU ..12 1423 1423-a
a 1423-a gereas 6 789

Wiecsori

Team

tzorek

.12 107

BOMB WILDCATS
B. Moore .....11 1269 '115"-
M. Moore ...,.12 1415 117.
E. Blevins ...W 1616 134
J. Baugh ......12 1535 127
V. Baugh 12 1634- 136

tVbrtdi most ;
ftrius locsffon

J. fc. .-mm I

VrHS 1 1

rM 1 1

2000 spetless

Semftte retos Meee radk
Rawy AlrsndTHswd I Tl
-itif"" HOTEL
01 TIMES SOUK AT UQ CUT
CM lUnw TBETArT

ST. LOUIS (UP) The NCAA's

biggest convention 51st for the M. A. Wieczorek 9 701

National Collegiate Athletic Asso- Q- Campbel 6..12 1749

ciation taclked such weighty

problems as football recruiting to

day, and some out-of work

coaches went Job-huntmg.

The lob hunting promised to

provide as much entertainment, or

more, than the weeklong assault
on such matters as financial aid.

relations between major league

baseball and the colleges. and

nett fairs football television

plans. The TV committee met for

the whole day today. Sessions

Wiitvr n.m Moreno .......12 1430

.. t.uutc ""'ViVI n,,- ....

ot we NCAA, said it would be the """"

biggest convention by far, with

some 100 persons attending ISgLTT
rOout 1,000 of them coaches Ath- Tem

letic directors, coUege presidents. r0NinrrTOM
and aoorta Kvnrm n.J.'nn UUWWECTORS

- O .p IMC

rest os tne convention crowd.
Stan (The Man) Musial headed

a list of leading ma ior Umeum

nsii:
131 33
77 ,68

145 23
141 "26

G TPF AVG BO

41 ;
42
81
84
29 :

Team 4

GTPFAVG HC

ALLEY CATS
Charpentler ...12 1529 .127 3S

119 41 :
13g 5

Jackson 91197 133 Sl-

....9 962 106 49

GTPFAVGHC

-' : r

O. Crum' ...... 12 1634 13i

M. McCoy .....12 16031,133 31
J. Lauer 12 1441 120 40-

io conducting a baseball clinic for skeifuitk d'" 1 1 2 iT
collegiate coaches as the conven- 5"lstaius. 0....6 909 131, 19 19-tion
tion 19-tion got down to business. -r.

U All AU MXj
MATADORS --

R. Ford .......12 1775" 14T M

D. Ford ,d-..12 1187 9 8 54
V. Burnette ...12 1749 145 M

H. UiU .6 847 141.2ft
K. Hill 54 9T SF

Sports Briefs

spent

GTFFAVX3 HC

Survlav

MIAMI: Bob Feller, wfca

some of his most memorahle !.

ball afternoons pitching against Team 7
the New York Yankee, namtl i DUDS-

of them to bis "all -opponent club." K. Calbat .....12 1456

- I J. ixineiron ...12 H
TAMPA. Fla.: Merwa RwelD. Bass 12 1747

swaaea out an easy four -set vie- R- Calbat 12 1773

tory ever his Australian country-1. Baas 9 824
man. Don Candy to win th anth

annual Dixla Intenational Tennis Team I i GTPFiVG HC

Tournament.. I .

HONEY BEARS-

DALLAS. Tex.f Bin Meek, the E. Foster 12 1294 107

ma who built the University ofiB. Pate 12 1224 102

12 1743' 145

12L
134
.145
147
"81

39
31
23
22
59

Houston into a football power In
two short years was signed to
coach SMU for ten.

M. Foster:

J. Pate .1...612 1774 147

Llndenberg ...12 1855 154

49
50
23
22
17



TTJESDAT, JANtTAltT 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN ; --AN -INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN

Panama

v

IllilPill
? S i' K f

L-Vfr n-7f AH4

"mmmmu xx

if nil sf;l :

1 -."

m'Piqs:M Golf: Climw Tomorrtii
xxAxxxx.. ...... .-..-t k ' -'v'i'r r x'-m:. 's-v s':, .Xyx-- Ax I .A. .,J. -A-X,

Calcutta Pool;
Tripleta Go

On Sale

CANAL 20NE GOV. W. E. POTTER is shown above accepting
an invitation of the Panama Open golf tournament committee
to attend -the- 1957. edition of the annual event which starts
with a golf clinic tomorrow afternoon at 4:30 at ends Sunday.
lm; Ridge (right), president of the Panama Golf Club, ex
' tended the invitation to the Governor. Shown above, left to
right, Lt. Gov. Herman Schull; Luis CharidecK, member of the
Open committee; Gov. Potter and Ridge. President' Ernesto de
Ja Guardia, Jr., will officially open the 72-hole medal play
tourney at 12 p.m. Thursday. Irt addition to opening the
tourney, the President will be playing the first shot as a

participant in xne upen.

' PACinC LITTLE LEAGUE
' STANDINGS ':....

fr':'4j'

A A ." w.. L
, '. .0 0

Police
Elks .
Sptir'-Cola"1

Pet.
1.000
.000

.000
.000

Gibraltar 1r.j;.?, 00

' Amidst all .the fanfare- of

biF league openihg yesterday at
Balbok; the pacific Li 1 1 1 e
League lifted the lid of its sev seventh
enth seventh season.' With the stadium
bedecked with banners, and with

,; everything spic and span tne
, Titir roster of olayers marched

In. front of the grandstand Jam Jam-'
' Jam-' med with cheering parents, bro-
thera and sisters. Led by Mark
- Brandon,, the boys thenTPr0;
. ceeded to take the Little League,

pledge. Then tne wawonm u u-,
, u-, them of United SUtes was play
1 VVi fik "fltir snanried Ban-

,r ftov. Potter shed his white

coat and proceeded to step on

. the mound. He let loose who
low outside pitch which Joyner
the. batter cut at and missed..
To prove that the first strike
, was no. accident, the Governor
tossed another this time a high
. fast one which Joyner missed by
the proverbial mile. Gov. Pot Pot-.
. Pot-. tr' hatterv mate was Russy

Potter, the burly catcher for the

ponce team, kwj w
iv nf th Governor. With um

pirea Ridge behind the plate,
ton Seldon on first. Col. Post
: en second and Charlie Rager

on -. third, the game then began
l .urnnt' . ''

i Lincoln Life drew first blood.

when in the first inning uwy
started the scoring, for a while
it -looked that the Lifers were
going to send Doug priester, the
i police chucker to an early ahow-
er,. However,- Douk put on the
. brakes and got out the inning
' with only one run against him.
Th Llf era 'held this one .edge
for four Innings, and the heady
i pitching of Lou French sent the
, Police Lads back to the dug out
ahakini their heads.
However, as true champs, the
: Police- earn- storming, back in
i th fourth inninar with Ulree big

, tallies rn three hits and went
ahead. By this time Doug Priest Priest-S
S Priest-S er.was working so effectively

in Kb ii, appeal cu uie fame
all over excent the snouting.

But,, uncuin luucrs nowcvc.j

( had other ideas in the final in in-"
" in-" bins- when Gene Beck blasted

double, and was immrdlatrly
. brouRht In across the plate by

another' double, uus um oy
Peewee Ostrea.
i With the tying run on the
.bag, the. Police team stiffened,
and Timmy Oorrlgan took a
hard hit ball and tossed to first
for the final put out Lou French

tne urns ehucker'naa eigui
strikeouts to his credit and was
stopped by one br Doug priester
who had nine. The leading hit
,ter for the day, wai the little
shortstop of the Lincoln Lifers,,
who bad two hits out of three

times at "the plate.
Lincoln Life-. AB R
Joyner. cf .... l
Beck, 3b ...........I 1
Ostrea, u. I 0.
French, p ......... B
Case, e J
Epwman, lb .': J 0.
Fernandei. rf ......2
Demlng, if .........1 0
Kiamco, If 1 0
K. Enge'ke, 2)j 1 0
Duran, 2b ..........1 0

Pol'ce
Dempsey, 3b .V..... 2 0 1
Ashton, ss .' .3' 0 1
Corrigan, 2h 3 1 0
Priester, p .3 1 1
Potter, c 2 1 1
wilder, cf ; ; .;2 c o o
Darden, M' .2 0 f 0
Riley lb . -ii ,.-r5 0 vl
Sebastian If .2. O.', 0
ATLANTIC LrTTtE tEAGUE
The curtain was raised on the
1 9 57 Atlantic Little League
Baseball season Saturday after-j
noon at Margarita when the Po Police
lice Police Pals downed the 1958 cham cham-t)ion
t)ion cham-t)ion Coco Solo Brave 6 to 0.
The defeat was the first in 27
games for the losers. ;
An impressive openine d a v

ceremony, took oiace before the
game when the league's six

teams marched to the flaa-pole
and witnessed the rating of
the flar by manager Oliphant
and members of his Coco Solo

Braves.

After the flag raisins, Gil Mor Mor-land;
land; Mor-land; sponsor of the Pirate team
moved toward the mound. whHe

sgt. jwmonson representuicr th

Canal zone Police .Association

aonned the catcher'n mask and

protector in prepaartlon for the
first ball throwout. Morland's
pitch was straight down the

miaaie ana landed with a thud

into, the waiting mitt of Srt.
Edmonson to officially open the
season,:- -"- ., i'

The ttme was eTcentionallv

well played, and the score of 6

to o does not reallv measure thu

difference between the two

teams. After-a roueh first In

nlng whenthe Pain scored four

runs, the Braves (who lost ev

ery player from their undefeat undefeated
ed undefeated chamoionshlo club or last

year) settled down and by the'r
olay served notice that thev will
be right up in the thick of the
pennsvit race. 'v

The Police Pals who lln nn

as the preseason favorite to cop
the honors this year looked to
be In mid-season form in muc mucins
ins mucins their first appearance undT.
their new manager Howard Will.

Both starting nltchers wen. February

ine route win wim JongMoed
the winner allowing oniv thr

hite. wavne Hardestv lost his
first. Little Lea -rue start but

pitcnea a very nne four hit ball
game. A- ground ban txlr.1 to

' All roads lead to the Panama

Golf club tomorrow as the anti anticipated
cipated anticipated huge gallery 'gathers to
watch the top professionals
show how it should be done in
the game of golf at the clinic
and exhibition' scheduled to get
underway at about 4:45 .p.m.
, Bin George Bayer will be seen
hitting his "out of sight" drives
while some of the other masters
such" as Arnold palmer, Dow
Flnsterwald, Mike Fetchick, Ro Roberto
berto Roberto de Vicenzo, Doug Ford, et

ai wui be aemonstratinir -tne

grip. lhe swing, and how ye?y
easy .it is to hit a golf shot..

- imroeaiateiy following; tne
clinic all in attendance will
be welcomed to the cocktail1
party in the clubhouse which
fa being Jointly sponsored by
the local representatives of;
House of Lords-Kings Ransom
scotch. whisky; the National
Distillers, and Cia. Cyrnoa.
The 'cocktail oartv will feap

4 ture 4 music Top dancing free

annks,; a chance to purchase a
tripleta ticket wherein a lucky
ticket holder can cash-In for at

least $2.000 f come Sunday eve

ning when the scores are all in
from! the 72-hole medal tourna tournament;
ment; tournament; and a chance to witness
or buy a player in the Calcutta

pool wmcn will be auctioned
during the progress of the par party.
ty. party. -
Doug Sanders, Jim Feree,
Art Wall and Henry Castillo
landed at Tocumen at ,mid ,mid-nlgbt
nlgbt ,mid-nlgbt last night and were fol followed
lowed followed in today by Dow Flns Flnsterwald,
terwald, Flnsterwald, Doujr Ford, George
Bayer M&e Fetchick,- Arnold
Palme,r and Art Doering. Cer Cer-da,
da, Cer-da, De Vicenso, Joe Conrad
and Fidel De Luca arrived In
between and all were out to today
day today r'vinj- the Panama course
the once over In sharpening-)
ap their gamea for the tour tournament
nament tournament play.
Most of these boys found the
Panama course to their liking
and it is anticipated that a re record
cord record score may be necessary to
win tiho papital priae, of this
year's $7,500 open.
The-, course is in excellent
shape for the play and the com committee
mittee committee has. gone all out; to
make this year's event the best
evec.for both player, and spec spectator.
tator. spectator. Admission prices are set

at $1 for the clinic, $150 on
Thursday and Friday and $2.50
for Saturday gM Sunday, sea season
son season tickets are 43. I

Powells Rally In 7th To Nip
CHS-Alumni In Twiloop Opener

' w
, -t;XJ,$ f- i-- v ,wt v
STANDINGS
Atlantic Twilight BasebaU

Sports Briefs
ftt.-Mr J- iX tA"X

Th Weekend Sports1 Summary
NEW YORK: Jackie1 Robinson,
conceding that baseball holds no
"future or security" for him has
decided to retire and assume an

a restau-

Powells t

C.H.S. ..

vvnn

CHS-AJumnl

' W

0

.u

L
0
0
0
'1

' Pctg.

1.000
.000

,.000
.000

.Sunday's Results
Powells 7-r-CHS-Alumnl t ;

Today's Game (Tuesday) 4:30

.-. n.HS vs uss ajsper i

Trailing. 8 to 2 eoinr into, the

last half of the seventh inning,
the defendina champs of 1959,

Powells,. raiuea in tne iasi jrame

for five' runs, to ;win line open

ing game or tne 135 season or
riDG.IIntnrl -"I A A u 4

Noel Gibson went all the way
for the winners and (was f hit
hard i all the 'way,- allowing 10
hits, four 'Of "them- going .'for
extra1 bases. Gibson,- however,
was tight in the closing innings
and held on long jen6ugh.'to Jvin.
John Coffey, .started for the
losers and, aftr rfinding it hard
t6 gain control 14 the first ini.
nlng, held Powells to three nits
and a pair of vruns until 2 1 h e
fateful- sixth when he. was. re replaced
placed replaced bv Bill Bell.: Bell retired

the side easily in the -sixth, but
was belted freeliy for three hits
in the seventh frame before he
was removed In" favor of Tom Tommy
my Tommy Hughes, who failed to stem
the tide of the onrushing champions.

M

DORSET NEVERGALL One of
the outstanding-" amateuf golf golfers
ers golfers of the United States who"
will play in the 1957 Panama O-

pen pro-Amateur Golf Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament which .starts, Thursday at

me ranama ciud.

Most of the excitement was

packed into the last half of the executive position with

seventh trtien Powells scored urm

their five same-winning runs.

Kttf all drew a pass to open the
frame.; Dedeaux and Hooper fol

lowed with back to back singles,
Hall scoring and 1 Dedeaux top topping
ping topping at second. Gibson popped
out behind second base and
Rinehart worked Bell for a walk
to load the sacks. Laurel High High-ley,
ley, High-ley, veteran out-fielder of the
Powells nine, unleashed a dou double
ble double into left field to score De
deaux and Hooper. ; :
IWith Sapp at bat and speedy
Ls Rinehart perched on third
with the tying run, the Powells
board of strategy called for' a.
sacrifice. Sapp fafjed to lay dowh
the bunt, and it appeared that
Rinehart. would be trapped off
third base. Barnsteln tossed to

Bob Orvia at third and Rinehart

broke for., the : plate, Orvis', re return
turn return was late and off to the

right of home, plate, and r the
game wassail- tied up; Highley
Stopped :at third.

T n e n Bucitey sweanngen.

Powells catcher, became the
hero of the day. After Fortner

had been 6ent back swinging,

Swearlngen dropped a loop sin

gle into right neia mat scoren
Hlehiev from' third base with

the wlnnine yun.-Bill Bell, who
had left the runners on base.

was charged with the loss.
Tommy Hughes and Lee Left Left-rldge
rldge Left-rldge were the big bats for the

day, each collecting three hits

in four trips to the plate. De

deaux and Hooper had a pair of
hits in three trips to pace the

Powells eight-hit attack.
CHS plays I7SS Jasper this p.m.
At 4:30 n.m, today Mt. Hope

Stadium will be the scene of.

action lor the second Atlantic
Twilight game of the 57. season.
It will mark the first time that
a i regular scheduled twilight
game has been played in the
twilight since the advent of
night baseball several years ago.
Hieh School and the USS Jasper
will be the two contending nines,
each eyeing anxiously the pos possibility
sibility possibility of overthrowing the rul ruling
ing ruling champs, Powells. Cristobal
Hih will probablv ro with one

of their two first line pitchers,
either Ray Croft or Danny Con Conception,
ception, Conception, while nothing is known
of whom the Jasper will select

fiotry and get them off on top.

f-Box scores:

I

SOUTH BEND, Ind.: Terry
Brennan, whose 1958 footbaH team
had the worst season," in Notre
Dame history, was-. Vre-engaged"
at least for next year.
ARCADIA, Calif.; .The stale of

Washington sent-off .two winners

in both stakes at Santa Anita. Bat
tie Dance won tHe $27,700 San Pas

cual Handicap f and Sir William

captured tlr& Lqs Feuz Stakes

CORAL GABLES, Fla.: Gray
Phantom won the' $29,750 Robert
E. Lee Handicap at Tropical Park
before a crowd of 13,083.

MOBILE, Ara.: Big Don Bos Bos-seler
seler Bos-seler put on a one-man power

show in leading the South to a
21-7 victory over the North in the
eighth annual Senior Bowl football
game.

NEW YORK: Dennis Gatto, an

"obscure'' New York University

senior, overhauled Olympic champ

Tom Courtney to win the AAU 6000
at the 102nlf Engineers Armory.

Vtesiiiiv .x 'MmMMX ';
. ; )k 4 1

I yi' i 4 ,-. xdit !'

t "AH v i 1- ;-? ".
k 1 '''

SHOWING THE'OLD FLASri-Krahk rrisch. our nf the top
money ballplayer of all timp. ix Vtill -winnina thp.bin ones, ,1
this lime beatmK heart attack; The amoux National l.Mgu
seconrt baseman jinrt manajjer -in ivi-uperatink at his ,New Ro-
chelfr, N; Y., home. His prize dogs m e Patches.. left, and Flash.

Atlantic Twfliglit Baseball

League Schedule For 1957

FIRST HALF

January N. t

Tuesday 8 CH.S. vs 'USS

JasDer. f

Thursaay lu CH-Aiumru vs

C.H.S. -, .-

Sunday 1J USS Jasper, vs
Powells.
Tuesday 15 Powells vs C.H.B.
. Thursday 17 U83 Jasper vs
CHS-Alumni.
Sunday 20 CHS-Alumni vs

Powells.

Tuesday 22 USS Jasper vs

CH.S.

Sunday 27 CH S. vs CHS-

Alumni. Powell vs USS Jasper.

Monday 28 CH S. vs Powells.
Thursday $1 CHS-Alumni vs

Powells.
February

Sunday 3 Foweua vs tHS-

Alumni. C.HA vs USS Jasper.

Thursday. 7 CHS-Alumru vs

CHS.

Sunday 10 USS Jasper vs

Powells.

Tuesday 12 Powells vs CH.S.
Thursday 14 USS Jasper vs

CH8-Alumni.
(Home teams listed first).
SECOND-HALF

All night games will start
promptly at 7 p.m.
Single Sunday afternoon
games will start at 2:30 p.m.
Sunday doubleheaders sched scheduled
uled scheduled for January 27 and Feb February
ruary February 8 will start at. 1:30 p.m.
All games are 7 inning con contests.
tests. contests. Championship play off l
necessary, will be best two out
of three between the winners of
the first and second halves of
play. I

CHS-AIumnl

ab.

Rhodes, If 4

pratter, 3b( ss ..2
Rock, lb 3
Leftridge. cf ..4
Hueh&s, ss, p . .4

Choy, rf 3

Bell, rr, p .
McGraw, 2b
Orvis. 2b, 3b

Barnsteln, c
Coffey, p, rf

,.1
.0
.3
.3'
.3

h po a

0 0 0

0
8
2
1
0
0
0
1
7
1

3
0
0
1
0
0
0
,0
0
2

30 6 10 20 6 0

Powells
Swearlngen, c .4 0 18,

Hail, lb 1 2 0 .8
Dedeaux, sg .. .3 2 2 0

Hooper, cf 3 l z o

Gibson, p 4 0 0 0,
Rinehart, 2b ..2 1 1 ,2
Highley. rf, 3b .4 1 '1 ,1
Sapp, If 2 0 1.1
DoliersheU. 3b 1 0 0 1

Fortner, rf 2 0 1. 0

Hill J H1 I
mwmmm
C HEAVY'' J
I lANOltM J "EXTRA v 1 .' ;
0i y REGULAR H
TmitMH tat1" i "?r-V' wlihlXWA -'A
A'-:AMxArx'fL A

lularR!SI J V Jf J
For awn who lilra th fel wi.-w.ii :ts. It
of hhk--wdtui( bf T ii

r'-r if '

"iKtrti Hoavy" RISI
For mn who like th fel
of hTy lubricating
Druihlen Uther."

r "Extra Corf' RISI
' For mn who liko th
wk-up fealinf of kin-

bracuig menthol lather.

Whatever your type of beardr there's a Risg that's just
rigbtf for you ... a Rise instant latlier that can give you
the smoothest, cleanest shave you've ever had in half
th time! And a Ribs shave is a )4hour sAave with
built-in after-shave comfort to ;keep your face, feeling
smooth, soft and comfortable all ilay-ioni! ' '

GET WISE WISE-GET
GET WISE-GET RISE

CHOOSE THE RISE THAT'S RIGHT FOR YOU AND ENJOY A REAL 24-HOUR SHAVE

26 7 8 21 12 9.

Sunday 24' CHS-Alumni vs
Powells.
Tuesday 28 USS Jasper vs
CHS --.
Thiir!av r HS i I7HS-

centerfleld bv Mickev VrEIhcre. Alumni.
and a double bv Bobbw sice 'in

were the only extra base hit3 of March

the game.

The box eore:J
Caea .! Braves AB If
Reabolt. 8H .........J- o
Bonoumet, cf ..... 2 l
Tullinton, lb .....! 0
Hardesty, p j o
Pice, as ..., j i
siauehter, .....' a
HaVanson. if ,.j o

R"th. ...J i
OUnhant 2b .2 ft ;
Montex. rf a

R- Montet, It l o;

i. ,.
M'x:

Welcome. Golfers!
.

That great annual t radition

-21

S 1-

Tftful.

PoIW P1i

Kamnki. 2b -....2..
rWthon. fX ...

H"Coffin, lb ........S
CSmithlf-w ..'j
KCarpenter. e......2
2jCooper. rf ....... ..2
0jJongbloed,.p
O.Otr. rf ; . ..
O'Brayton, Sb 3

0) .. ;
0 Total ...... .i... 24 4 i
0, Score by 'nts
0 '"raves ........000 0000 J
OjPals 410 10j 4

1
1
0
I
.0
1
o
o
0

Sunday 3 Powells vs USS
'Jasper..
Rj Tuesday 5 CH S. Powells.
0i Thursday 7 CHS-Alumni vs
P. USS Jasper. V ?
01 Sunday 10 Powells vs CHS CHS-Oi
Oi CHS-Oi Alumni.
0 Tuesday It CMS: vs USS
Jasper.

0i Thursday 14 CHS-Alumni
Oivs CJ1A. "''
ft' Sunday .17 ?TJSS Jasper vs
0 Powells.
C 1 Tuesday II powell vs CJIS.
-I Thursday 21 USS Jasper vs
CHS-Alumni. r-

Sunday 24 CHS-Alumni vs
Powells.-
Tuesday 28 USS Jasper vs

C-HJS. ..

:--..

the Panama Open Golf Tournament Tournament-will
will Tournament-will soon take place again. And this pop:
ular sport (is bringing to our country
many of. the outstanding international
golfers.' '
Ti makers VICEROY eiporafHs wkm
Panama's dtt tlngvtshed guests and wish rtiam
Ha greatest twectss in this coming vent."'

P

'

'(--, t'- -- l.

A V

1
,2
1

Roberfo de Vicenzo. the great Argentint
Golfer, will defend the VICEROY colors tn
the i57 Panama Open Golf Tournament

:!-W(Sli"

It Thursday 21 C.H5. vl CHS-

n Alumni.
! nii Sunday Jl Powell vs USS
ej Jasper.
c r 1 : --
aft .

Smoke

i Tuesday 2 C.H S. Vs Powells

' 2 J Thursday 4 CHS-Alumni vs;
0 CSS aJeper.

X

,.
l -i
9 m ---
,.
::-

STi-:-'1
hi--
'

thVcigarett

that filters the smoke,
but not the pleasure!



EIGHT

. YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
0
LEAVE YOliR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR, OUR OFFICES AT 57 VH if, STREET, PANAMA?
LIBRERIA PRECIADO
. f Street No. U
LOURDES PHARMACY
, UI U Carramullla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
No. SS m Street ';
MORRISON
4th at Jul At. A J St
LEWIS SERVICE 3
At. IlvoU No 4
' FARMACIA ESf ADOS UNIDOS
ltt Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX
ltl Central Avenae :
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
r t. fee 4 U Ossa AO. No. 4
j. FOTO DOMY t'
, luete Aroscmena, Ave. ad SS gnw,
FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS
M Street No.
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
if
- Fiiim Lctovro I Street,
j ,' FARMACIA 'SAS"
$ ..NOVEDADES ATHIS ;
. Vim EftwAi Av
MINLMtJM
rjpbR
Agenda Internal. de Publicaoionaa
Se.S Lottery riaaa ;v .4'
CASA ZALDO
FOR
12 WORDS
12 WORDS
Central Ave. 41

... 1. .-r- I I

t If f III

- rv

ipwaMMBHHHHaHim, k I 11

T, 7T-. -1

COMMERCIAL &

, PROFESSIONAL
LIFE INSURANCE
' call
1 ;JIM RIDGH
General Agent
Gibraltar T.ife ins. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-055
TRANSFORTES BAXTER S. A.
2562
LMm Riding
uauW) RIDING S
SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping Clmw diily
3 to 5 p m, Phono 2-2451
or by appoininnni.
PREPARE FOR HOLIDAYS
LEARN KET ljr
5 DANCES $12
Bop, Cho Ch Cha, Mmbo,
Good until Jan. 1S-W
CN 2.4239
HARNETTiDUNN
Balboa Service tenter
BEAUTY SHOP
SPECIAL COLD WAVE
$7 50
Mondaj Thru Thursday.
Balhoa 2-2959
for VM. penionnel and then
famlllei only.
THE
NEW
ATlOTI
Model V.
With F 1.2 Lens
at
rgrtlll
Paha Srk (Ce4n
US Officer Quizzed
On Security Leak
Of Missile Document
WASHINGTON, Jan 8 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The Army Is trying to recover
copies of a secret document con con-taininK
taininK con-taininK guided missile Informa Information
tion Information which fell '"to authorized
hands in an apparent ''violation
of security regulations.
Army Secretary -Wilbur M.
Brucker announced an lnvesu lnvesu-gation
gation lnvesu-gation of the leak last night
and said a senior officer is be being
ing being questioned, "among others
concerning the matter.
He identified the officer as
ColoneK John C. Nickerson, Jr.,
41. Chief of the Field Coordina Coordination
tion Coordination Branch, Army Ballistic Mis Missile
sile Missile Agency, Redstone Arsenal,
Huntsville, Ala.
Brucker did not identify the
leaked document other than to
say it "apparently contained
secret Information" about De Defense
fense Defense Secretary Charles E. Wil Wilson's
son's Wilson's Nov. 26 directive setting
forth which guided missiles are
to be under Air Force control
and which under Army controL
'ihe document "was discover discovered
ed discovered In the hands of unauthoriz unauthorized
ed unauthorized persons," Brucker said.
He said the Army would not
comment further while the in investigation
vestigation investigation is in progress. It "is
taking prompt steps to retrieve
any copies of the document
which may liave been disse disseminated,"
minated," disseminated," he said.
US Income Climbs
To Record Ra!e
In Last Quarter
WASHINGTON, Jar.. 8 (U
National Income climbed tj
crd annual rate ni SB 1X5 billion in
the thu'l quarter o( last )car.
ihe Commerce Department re-nai-dPd
last ni2hl the income rate
lor uie jui aususi Mp-.emDer.a
auatter was S5 billion hiebcr than
,
in loe previous inree moiuns auu'
$1S billion higrer than in the com-'
' Hoever, the Department said

that wuue naMona income hit new A
high in each ot the fust three I
quarters of 9ii. the rate of gamf gamf-was
was gamf-was ti.-ewhat smalier than in 19o5.jl f
The Department said most ma-il

V nimtnes reported Digger in
of I
ear,!
cwnes in the first nine months
A j u je previous year
w.ule mure than half of them main
tained Lieir 1954 5a rates of gain.
Bui au.us and steet feil oil Uie
previous year's pace.
The Hole Truth
AIDE!. Mien. Jan. 8 (UP)-Pe-(
fr Fm-Ui. !5. was t ;ht unpr-
V
-' 1 e had 1a.
c: a Sje. to t n '-"e tct w orr-(

FOR SALE

Household
FOR SALE : Gat Mev, Cold Cold-pot
pot Cold-pot air onditionr, axcellont
condition. Phono 6-580 or 2 2-1859,
1859, 2-1859, Canal Zona.
FOR SALE: 2 Rattan chairs, 6 6-itrand;
itrand; 6-itrand; 2 and tablet; 3 Chinese
plaquet; mitcellanaout Hemt.
House 5426-A. Diablo Hts. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 2-3425.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:: Chalet, residential
sector, 4 bedrooms, hot water,
fenced. 7th Street Golf Heights.
Phone 2-2407 or 3-3641.
FOR RENT: Cottage at No. 18
Uruguay Avenue. For informa information
tion information phone 3-3305.

MalenkovEmergingOnceAgain
As Middle Of Road' Power

LONDON, Jan. 8 (UP) Foriner
Soviet Premier Georgi M, Malen Malen-kov
kov Malen-kov today appeared to be emerg emerging
ing emerging once again as a "middle o
the road" power in the Kremlin.
His recent public appearances'in
the midst of ideological quarrels
has set off diplomatic speculation
of a, new shift in power. The factJ
that he is politically between the
old-guard Stalinists such as First
Deputy Premier V. M. Molotovo,
and hte de-stalinization group led
by party chief Nikita' S. Khrush
chev is believed to weigh heavily
in his favor. :'
Malenkov, who now holds a dep deputy
uty deputy premier's rank and is minis minister
ter minister of electrical power, has been
rumored for several weeks as a
lik?ly candidate for a top post in
the Kremlin's leadership. As the
Kr emtio split deepened, his name
,was mentioned; more frequently.
Hfs "sudden appearance at the
side of Khrushchev in Budapest
New Year's Day for a conference
cf satellite party leaders lent sup support
port support to the rumors. Neither of his
current assignments would ac account
count account for the visit.
Since. -his removal from the
premiership in 1953 on grounds .of
"jtlAviuim.. II I. I jT.
ireApsiicucc, me roiy-poiy Mal Malenkov
enkov Malenkov has stayed In the .back .background.
ground. .background. His fi.-st bigtfTappear bigtfTappear-ance
ance bigtfTappear-ance was his tripTo Britain early
last year. Then nothing more was
heard of him for a while '".
But since the Polish and'Hun
garian upheavals, m name has
been mentioned mors mi
frequently. Experts on Russian
policy say Malenkov has made
definite political comeback; A

VS AVE NOW-v.
COME TO OUB BIRTHDAY BARGAIN SALE! A'i
Which Starts This FRIDAY!
MORRISON'S
(OPPOSITF THE ANCON PO.i
WATCH FOR Ol'R AD OF THURSDAY

I ft 3f 3ffr
RELEASE?
3:15, 4:15. 5:48, 7:21, 8:55
8.60 8.30
I ft .. in the
!m ."WW" -w.
A A
W lOttefiT.
1
dirtiest
'aCKcTS
$
n
I
-. 1 WREfl HUJSTN5 yW
f
jjp
at? a mt 3 ?

I II. I

l

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1940 f o n t t a c
Coupe, good condition, $100.
' Phone Balboa 1630 Mon; to Frj.
after 4:30 p.m. V
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford 4-door.
.Radio, heater, etc.', excellent
condition. Call Navy 3595;
- FOR SALE: 1952 Chevrolet 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, low mileage, Diplomatic
service. Wonderful opportunity.
Phono 3-1708 mornings.
FOR SALE! Engines for BuickV
, Chrysler, Dodge, Ford, Chevro Chevrolet,
let, Chevrolet, ate. Transmissions for Dyna-
flow, Fluid Drive, Hydramatie,
Chevrolet and many others. All
kinds of used auto parts; Coma
in and see our used car parts and
compare our prices. "Accesorios
Keyton's," 45th Street No. 9 r
(Martin Sosa Street). Phono 3
6993. .. :,-.-IU
Sienificantlv. he beean to return
to prominence just as' the quarrel
was deepending between ine Stal
inists and the nortrbtalinists
Khrushchev has Bad to recant
some of his anti-Stalinist views,
as witnessed by his New Year's
Eve statement that "We are all
Stalinists" when it come? to .fight-
ing imperialists.
Now, Stalinist-style control Is re
tnrning to the satellites..
It apparently was a defeat for
Khrushchev. But he still retains
his powerful position as party
cniei, in opposition to the old
guard faction.
Gabriela Mistral
Is Sinking Fast
S t W V, -V
HEMPSTEAD, N.Y., '.Jani.."
(UP) r- Gabriela Mistral, noted
Chilean poet -and winner of the
1954 Nobel prtee in literature, was
in critical condition today at
Hempstead and net expected to
live. 1
Sefiorita Mistral, who also Is
known as a school teacher, sociol sociologist
ogist sociologist and diplomat, has been in a
coma for five days. She is afflict
ed with cancer.
Doctors said she is sinking fast.
She has represented the Chilean
Governmentas Consul at Los An
geles and in posts in South Ameri America
ca America and Europe. Miss Mistral, 67,
has received many awards for her
poetry and. is one of the foremost
poets of the Spanish language.
S 9 f g
H as
61
91
WEEKEND!
:10 3:44 6:18 8:58
8.75 6.40
J AM II, 9 A.
STEWART
DORIS
DAY
AterteD
MITCHCOCKS
1 THE
'-.ViV
jo a era mm
. "WHO
TOO MUCH 1
tMiiwi wrewoe A
eeooTeCMNCCjLC &
& Sjb S

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DDAUCD "A MIARLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
rUK SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Why take another
cold shower? Buy a "TROPIK "TROPIK-SHOWER,
SHOWER, "TROPIK-SHOWER, a water heater for the
shower only. Full price $27.50
completely installed. 7 days free
trial. One year guarantee. Call
Panama 3-7357.
FOR SALE: Dalmatian puppies.
s(Two outstanding puppies, one L
male, one female, 2 months old
(cheap). Phone Cristobal 3-
, 1786.
LOST & FOUND
LOST: Gold wrist watch end 8 8-day
day 8-day travel clock, New Year's Day.
Reward, no questions asked.:
Phone Panama 2-0976 after 5.
Tt
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: Spacious commer commercial
cial commercial space en corner Francisco do
la Ossa Ave. and Mariano Are Are-samena
samena Are-samena (Auto Row) where Cia.
Seguros Max Stempel is located.
From 1 5th of January. Telephone
3-0749 or 2 3056,. "Joyoria
Ponce Rojati" ': V -."- r
Eden Readies Plea
To Defend Fateful
Suez Intervention
LONDON, Jan. 8 (UP) Prime
Minister 8ir Anthony Eden is
preparing a four-point plea to
defend the Ill-fated Anglo-
French Suez action, Govern
ment sources disclosed todaq.
The Prime Minister Is expect expected
ed expected to defend his doIIcv In a na
tionwide Television address
later this Jnonthprobably Jan.
17, the sources said. ," J
His mam point, the sources
said, will be that It was only
the Suez Intervention which
spurred the United States Into
action over the embattled Mid Middle
dle Middle East.
Eden's case will be that four
major positive developments re
suited or are about to emerge
from the Anglo-French action
in Egypt.
Firstly, the Arab-Israeli war
stopped, thus, preventing a .flare
up throughout the explosive
Middle East.
. Secondly, Russia's intentions
in the oil rich strategic, area
were unmasked.
Thirdly, the United Nations
has been strengthened and been
forced Into action, by creating
an international police force
which might serve as a prece precedent
dent precedent for the future.
Finally, President Eisenhow
ers new doctrine for the Mid Middle
dle Middle East has emerged, allegedly
as the direct outcome of spot,
lighting by the Anglo French
intervention tf the acute dan
gers in that area.
Variety High!
Sunday At JWB
The monthly variety show of
the USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service Center will take place
cn Sunaay beginning at 8:15
p.m.
The show, which will be fol followed
lowed followed by informal dancing, is
built around entertainers from
the different V.&. Army posts
and Panama. 6gt. Paul Copp.
magician, will unvea a new bag
of tricks.
Pfe. Dick Herman and his
combo will play for tHe dance.
Herman has also promised to
present a noted pianist from the
city of Panama.
An oriental flavor will be add added
ed added to tie prografm with the ap appearance
pearance appearance Of Kundan Verhomal.
of Colon. Verhomal, and East
Indian, will preseni a number
of songs of India on his violin.
The show' will be emceed by
Pfc. Bernie Cohen, ho will per perform
form perform th triple task of co-or-
c.inatine, the performance,
formlntf sinRly and in a
with a fellow serviceman.
29 Seconds
Over Tokyo?
per per-duet
duet per-duet CHICAGO, Jam. 8 (UP) A local
television sUtkm was rsranped
ith romplainU Satnrday a i gh t
v-hen it failed tn ahow the ehf at
of the movie Thirty Seconds 0 er
ToHo." 1
The statioa said tae nnai reel

Apartments
ATTENTION, G. 1.1 Just built
i modern furnished apartment!, 1,1
2 bedrooms, bet, cold water..
Phono Panama 3-4941.. :
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apart-f
f apart-f ment, living room, porch, kitch-
'- on, maid's room, laundry and
. playground, all screened. Call 3-
3742, El Cangrejo.
. FOR RENT: Two-bedroom, etc.;
.' modern apartment in fl Cangre-
jo. Via Argentina. Screened, hot
. water, garage. For further parti-.
culars, phono Panama 3-4946 or
3-6737.
FOR RENT: Modern one-bedroom
apartment with Pullman
kitchen including hot water, bal balcony.
cony. balcony. Phone, between $-6 p.m.,
3-7192. Campo Alegre area.
FOR RENT: Mode-iw two-bed-,
room apartment wrthtwo bath-'
rooms, living fr dining room com-:
bination, kitchen, maid's room.
with bath, garage, balcony, pri private
vate private entrance. Phone, between
5-6 p.m., 3-7192. Campo Ale Alegre
gre Alegre area. --.Y
FOR RENT: targe apartment,
Living and dining room, porch,
2 bedrooms, '; largo kitchen,
maid's room, '2 bathrooms, ga garage.
rage. garage. $115. -n tall. .Panama 3 3-3338.
3338. 3-3338. ; ;- .-i..;:.
FOR RENTs Furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Automobile Row. Rent
$75 monthly. Call from 6 p.m.,
Phpne 3-4338 Panama.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, separata maid's room, ga garage,
rage, garage, unfurnished, in high, cool
. locality in El Cangrejo, $110.
Phone -' 2-0321 during office
hours and 23 525 after officii
'-houiv ..,.( v.-.
FOR RENT Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, bedroom, living room,
kitchen, bath, $75, Phono 3 3-1648
1648 3-1648 after 6 o'clock.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart apart-ment.
ment. apart-ment. Private entrance, large liv liv-,
, liv-, ing room, dining roomr two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, two baths,' maid's char charters,
ters, charters, locked garage. Lovely resi residential
dential residential section. Phone Panama J-
Miss Sara Bomberg
Will Give Lecture
On Tour Of Israel :
An illustrated lecture featur featuring
ing featuring the land of Israel, will be
presented by the USO-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center on
Monday, Jan.1 14. r
Slides, taken during a social
workers tour, of krael, depict
scenes mentioned in the Uiole,
scenes of JNF and WIZO proj projects,
ects, projects, ana of e very-day life. The
slides also will show graphically
the development of the land
and the amazing strides accom accomplished
plished accomplished by the Agricultural De Department
partment Department of Israel.
The oft-heard cities of Haifa,
Tel Aviv, Jerusalem, Tiberius,
and Acre will be seen.
TVi xllriM r r.hi iwuesslon
of Miss Sara Bomberg, of Lorain,
Ohio, who will also present the
illustrated lecture. At present,
Miss Bomberg, Director of the
Red Cross at oorgas Hospital,
w nn tiso.vear dutv in the Ca
nal Zone with services ot Armed
Forces ior hospitalized service servicemen
men servicemen and veterans. The Director
i. anmi nut nf Washington.
D.C. by the American National
Ked Cross.
Miss Bomberg has been asso associated
ciated associated with the Red Cross since
1943, and to date has been sta stationed
tioned stationed In 18 separate hospitals.
An overseas tour in Japan dur during
ing during the Korean conflict was
lataM nr th Ladv In Blue Who
holds a Bachelor's Degree In
Education, a Master 01 atw, anu
a Master's Degree In Social
Work.
Servlcimen, their dependents,
the general public of the Canal
vna anrf the Renubiin of Pan
ama, are cordially invited to at
tend Ine illustrated lecture
which, in the light or recent
headlines in many newspapers,
focuses attention on a land in
the Middle ast mat pears
further scrutinization.
Polish Newsman
Flees With Family -From
East. Berlin
nniTtV 'lin I fTTPl The
East German correspondent of
the official polish News Agency
v. r mA ta the Wit
A spokesman for the Berlin
Association aa.id
Alexander Nastelskl fled from
East Berun auuua; wiui na wuc,
ten-year-old son, and family
poodle.
Nasie.&u, w. wt mj kiuu
. & K
in ucHwrr "wui -ge
u quoted as saying that
wet for six years. His transfer
to East Berlin gavg him the opportunity.

FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
beach house. One mile past Ca Ca--
- Ca-- sino. Phono Balboa 1 866.;'

Baldwin's furnished a p a r t t-ments
ments t-ments at Santa Clara Beach,
Telephone Smith, Balboa 3681.
PHILLIPS 'fecaanside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Boa 335 Diablo Hts.
phone Panama 3-1877, Cristobal v
3-1673 r
Gramlich's Santa Clara t Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates.' Phono Gamboa
6-441.
Help Wanted
WANTED: ExpariencOd cook cook-maid,
maid, cook-maid, preferably English-Spanish
speaking,. Phono.' Panama 3 3-4857.
4857. 3-4857. H," :riU: ''x
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO DUYs 25-eyclo
deepfreeze, 25-cycle kitchen
clock. Also small rotary convert-
er from 25 to 60 cycles. Phone
Kelly, Balboa 1258.
Everybody Praises
'Sam' on Birthday
Even Republicos
WASHINGTON, Jan. 8 (UP)-
House Democrats and Republi Republicans
cans Republicans Joined today in praisling
Speaker Sam Rayburn on his 75th
birthday anniversary and his 50th
year as a legisiatorr :i
Rayburtt -celebrated his 75th
birthday Sunday. Today is the fif
tieth anniversary of his seating in
the Texas Legislature. He has been
a House member since .March 4,
1913.
' House Republican Leader Jo Joseph
seph Joseph W. Martin Jr. (Mass) called
Rayburn "a great American wno
has done "tremendous service to
his country."i" '';v:;;"
House Derncrattc Leader John
W,- McCormackMs) said Bay Bay-burn
burn Bay-burn "has alwaya. acted .with
vision 1 and courage he is pro
foundly respected by.', air, Ameri
cans. ;!.. -y,:' i
Rep. Hale Boggs (D-La) said no
American has ever served longer
in American'1 ; legislatures- than
Rayburn, and only wuiiam a.
r.iHtr.ni. and Sir1 Winston Cnur
.hiii hav iiprved loneer in the
British House. Gladstone served
60 years. Churchill is now in his
wth vear in the House of
Commons. ,...1.
French Premier Will
Reveal 'Hew Look'
Policy For Algeria
uuy '""i.r-uV.i
morrow anernouii m
waited "new look" policy far
Algeria, it was officially an announced
nounced announced today.
nv. cvnisllcf leader will dlS-
close the full details of hisAl-
gerlan "deciarauon ui "';" "';"-tions"
tions" "';"-tions" in a press, radio and tele television
vision television announcement from -nis
Hotel Matlgnon residence here.
MOliet s new pui
, -...11 f ...v,io. Visits al-
ready been revealed has been
deliberately timed for disclosure
on the eve 01 mis mouui
ed NaUqn's debate of the 26-
montn-oia Algerian -uprising.
Vv
m.. iin winiin, Algerian
Moslem greater poUttcal n
1 Ht.h lrrencn
setOerS, is designed to momry
hostile world opinion and help
stave off a two-thirds condem
nation of France in ws u u-General
General u-General Assembly. ;
V OMi Soasasa m
Youth Survives ;
Fall Under
Rome Express
.TITM T.n S fITP A
Yuolav medical student slippa
and fell under tne Rome ewr-
k. tr.ln 1ft the ttlrm in
ViHch, Carinthia, yesterday.
rflverd body of Gadomir Msto Msto-vic,
vic, Msto-vic, 27. lying between the rail.
Thev rjlacerl it en a bier, covered
it with a Mack cloth, and called,
for an undertaker, ;
A sulden mopement unor tr.e
shroud startled onlookers, Wstovic
sit p vfry much alive.
ViUacI Hospital doctors saia ne
Buffered nnlv a few scratches
thit bled profusely.
1 1
Irish Rabbi Comin'
DUBLIN, Jan. 8 (UP-Irelan4's
chief rabbt. Dr. Immanoel Jako Jako-bovits,
bovits, Jako-bovits, will leave Thursday for a
and Canada, it was announced

Position Offered

WANTED : SALE5M EN, bl-lin- .'
goal, experience preferred Tbut';
not "ocossary Apply between 9
' "" V a St Moder Moderns.
ns. Moderns. 96 Kodak Patio.
Of Sovereignty
L MOSCOW, Jan.'8 (UP)'- Com-
mimic n v ywm
maAt r "ermany today
agreed to temporary staUoning 'of
thlIuVn5 0B sil "gainst
lonnTP enace"1n return for
economic aid and complete control
of air traffic to : isolated BerUn.
'.i5UsflaV East German pact
ted ini the ?CremIn wanted
privileges ..- of a sovereign state.
RlKSIs ha, 1 VE
.ctugnuea ivast tier-
1355. The West does not recognize
Pact Worries Wost C j
. (The air c n in t v 1
caused worry in West Rpriin nu
servers warned it posed a threat'
to western allied air links between
the divided :,city and West Ger Germany
many Germany whiCh were irr,n.j k..
, - u,
IOUr-DOWer nminatinn
rfij communique, however
...v. uvv umicaie wnemer allied
lSlhiFjlT would be, in-
cluded;f ;rM'f.Vivf lu,
(Russia,, last vear v sMe'il ,ftK
East German efforts to force the
allies te. deal with F., r
officials. The West successfully re-
TTndpr tprm -iw j
nV Fust rZoftvi fin TsHH..u xr:
- w an oa 11 xicmicr ixjoiai
A. Bulganm both aides agreed to
"ui. agreements governing

Kefauvery'i Kennedy gBatt I q:
For Important nafePosf

WASHINGTON, Jan. 8 (UP) -Sens.
Estes Kefauver and John F.
Kennedy, who ought it out in a
photo-finish or the Democratic
Vice Presidential nomination, were
doing the same today in behind-the-scenes
maneuver for an -important
Senate post.
This time the prize is a coveted
seat on the Senate Foreign Rela Relations
tions Relations Committee, one of the blue blue-ribbon
ribbon blue-ribbon assignments which many
Senators wait for years to get.
The decision, officially up to the
Senate, Will, in effect, be made
later this week by the Senate Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic steering committee when
it makes its recommendations for
filling a vacancy on the commit committee.
tee. committee. And most of the informed in inside
side inside betting gives Kennedy the
edge despite s substantial bulge in
seniority for Kefauver.
Although several Senators senior
to both want the one vacant spot
on the Foreign Relations Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, they are not willing to give up
choice high-ranking spots on other

OPPORTUNITY';
As sales and promotion agent of well accredited
products, for young Panamanian .approximately.'
30 years of age who wishes to work and make'
progress -with responsible firm., i .':."
It is essential to speak and write SpanUH and
English fluently, know the local market, and have
sales experience. . v
Applicants should submit complete panon a I
history, list places of study and previous, employ employment,
ment, employment, recommendations, and whatever additional
informatiorf. Which would have direct bearing" on:
qualifying for; this position, to: .. ."
' Manager :
, Apartado 1057 i. ;
; . K Panama R.- P. ?ft 1

We Service
;. All Brands
All Work Gaaranteed
TELERAD
CORNER "H e DARIEN

LESSONS

LEARN SPANISH with Mrs. R.2
mero'a practical conversationaf
system. Callo, VI''. No, 26, Apt.
1 (near Key. Club)

Pact Grants Rhts

To E. Germany
location and movement as -well aa

ju...,, uver isoviet troops in
Germany, The pact thus1 wasTsim wasTsim-liar
liar wasTsim-liar to c one worked, out between f
KiifiBifa anH T.im.j 1 a

land control over Bed (.Army
forces within it. fcA.-i

n,cBieru omciais nave estimaN
ed as trtftnv n 00 c..:.

1- v Ty ouviei Mivilions
in East Germany, whose leader-
Shin is Stalinist in
Respects' Sovereignty
' 4'
Purnose of th
cording -to the declaration, is- to
auuw uiai nussia respects the sov
ereigfl rights of Tast Germany.
troops would remain in east Ger
many so- long as NATO "men-

aces" East Germany and its Com Communist
munist Communist neighbors: '-r-
The Russians agreed to advance
85 million dollars to bolster the'
East German ernnnmv !nm. f

the funds Would be in "gold and
free .currency, which wnnM h
Used : ta bfiv nnerlxrf mm miulili..
m the world market.
Trade was tn h, in,...i
' -" w. uav, wcu ov
per cent between the .' two,, coun-

tries, tne declaration said..
The lhmniiiiiinii. vtttAjS : 41.4 (

the West German policy pf rear-

mamem, its meDersnip int NATO
snd repression of '.'riehrs and lib
erty" -are the greatest ", obstacles
to German reunification..-. A

within range of chairmahships.
Seniority, normally. i the major
deciding factor in committee as
signments smong those bidding.
But other factors also' enter the
picture. r , . :,. t
The 53-year-old Kefauver, v-w h a
won the Vicepresidential nomina nomination
tion nomination over Kennedy at Chicago last
August-has "been' in the Senate
since January 1949 rnd hts-a four four-year,
year, four-year, edge over the 39-year, -old
Massachusetts Senator in seniors
ty. ,-,r:,.,-, ,)

However, nerauvers selection
...... U ' A 1 L-l. j ..

wvum u'ean inui aau ine commit committee's
tee's committee's eight Democratic members
would be Southerners. New Eng England,
land, England, Kennedy's heme area, has

oniy one Democrat on the commit committee
tee committee and only two of the 15 mem-
hera in all n ThaAilnpa STrannlai

Green (D-R.I.), the prospective
new chairman, and Sen. George D.
Aiken (R-vt.) are the only other
New Englanders. ; .; k --

' 1 1

Y

...... rl.lm ,i I
V. V Y SERVICE :

'GZ0 SERTIC1
" W -calls

today.

f.h iruwata.
1
1 NJ B U A UUUUUBUMMMMM
t



Maybe;
ftv WILSON SCKUUua
TERRY AND THE FIRATEB
PLEASE THL THg
OOooon! FFFE, a' HOTSHOT'S
mm iie urtrtrrr rtoKff PLfTOt THE
eewei?AL major
PEVIL-MAY-CAkE SWA66CK, KtMCAWK C
PRUMMONP ANP
at tup rTFFirp
STILL HAVEJOFACE, AHEM, THE g22.-'J
CAPTAIN OiAKLM
HAVE JUST LANCER
1 "..iJim
Nothing Personal
By AL VERMEEB
misctLLA's ror
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS
How to Clean House
, By Wmni BL04JEB

THE STORZ OF MARTHA VTA Y ME

Hfl? WTMBWT H THE DOUBLE TO- rOONTkNOW StfAH) CHfCIC
SWHEWSHEeHwilNQWEMErA tw-V7
HKS8WJ0.ASD NOW tf MATID HIM f
THEARVTOENT ( ANO THEY'VE 60NE

-?lf

K DBf

ELTVi '

Spelling

Why DO I

HAVE TO KNOW

.SPELLING

S. V 1

SUPPOSE YOU BECOME

I A NURSE.' YOU'LL HAVE

S TO SPELL RIGHT TO',

MAKE.

REPORTS,

1

J

C J C REPORTS

5-7

OR A STENOGRAPHER

YOU'LL HAVE TO SPELL"

TO WRITE LETTERS.

' SJTBUT WHAT 1
CftT' (IP I'M JUST
f ,i' I A HOUSE HOUSE-If
If HOUSE-If .'Y I WIFE, LIKE

HTHENP WON'T-

ANYTHING-1

Svl

7 H

BUGS BUNNX ;

Combination

Uko latl

1 "Si ISIT.OL'
VJHAT KAT POCS i.PW'ENP 7
v M SOWETHIM' FER )v"v-----

TEN Y THAT'S TOO.
BUCKS!ffiGH-PWICED i
I WON'T HAVE
IT AMY MONEY
M ( LEFT TO BUY

DOWM TUE VIF KEEPIN'N

STWEETI; I YEI? EAfrS

CAN GET
0O7W
FOI?TEW

DOLLARS

y WAkM IS
J Al I THAT1? I

BOTHERIN'
UA T I

I 7M, J.V.IN I

Pv V Fix THAT J A

I AIN'T ONE T' BE
Na out-done by my J
iMA.NCOMPETITOIfS

.ewr w s v sa
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
T Uarn y6ur "FortuM" for today from th tun, writ ia tha lattart
; ( tha alphabat corraapondinf to tha numarala on tha Una of tha Mtro
topcal pHod in which you wara born. You will And it fun.
t X 3 4 J 4 7 t 1011 U13 14 1J1a17Ulf MJJMMI4MJ
, ICH (OH I Jl tMWOPQt 8TUVWXYZ

nt'w 22 8 18 25 19.1 9 3 1 12 4 1 20 8 18
21- 20 14 7 12 8 20 13 5 1 14 6 1 18
MAH.a 5 ' -
"ma. 21. 18 IS 15.19 16 8 3 20 9 22 5 15 6 18
20 v '
AM.2l. is jo 18 15 14 T 14 5 33 1 18 18 5 1 12, 19
MAY 20
mMA)l2i'.m "i'l8"'""9'-"4 "4 lJ"5 U li-13 4 5 5, 18 5 18
JUN2f ---"X - ' '-- "i.
"jol22. 20 18 8 14 3 8 1 14 20 12 8 20 20 8 18 19
JUIV 2
"JulyTT 4 "i'i4 li 15 13 1 4 251 i i 19 15 e 8
Auo. r
AoaiT i i2 1. 9 1S Uft iUI ift 2fl 1 i U 4 4
3fFT. 23 "- : r -'"
StPC24 13 15 14 6 25 4 8 19 3 21 19 19 9 15 14 19
OCT. 23 '
OCT-24. 20 19 7 15 15 4 4 1 25 8 15 18 25 10 21
WOV. 2
'nOV.23- 2 5 20 20 5 18 12 9 22 9 14 7 19 15 15 14
OK. 2 '
ranr n a i a ii l a 6 it s& 23 jfl i
JAR 11 : ;

n Ol 0i.".T(g)i

C in. KiM rmm arMicMf. 1m.

Orphan Girl Admits Setting
2 Fires At Heart Hospital

- at TTTl

MINtUUA, W.X;, Jn. o ur au k"u, t..--. f.v

nnnhh leriouslv damased

building at a hong island nean
hospital yesterday. A few liours la later
ter later and 18-rear-old orphar girl em

ploye confessed she et both blaiea.
The scene oi the fire was the
two-story frame nurses aide resi resi-dende
dende resi-dende at the' St. Franhis. Cardial
HospitaL The damaged building is
SO feet from the main hospital

with heart ailments, ranging in
age from a two-day-old blue baby
to a 79-year-old aatient.-

villages surrounding the hospital
in Roslyn rushed to the scene
shortly after Kathleen McDonnell
raced down stairs shouting "Fire,
fire, fire" at 9 o'clock last night
She also had Sounded the first
larm-when the nurses aides res res-dencf
dencf res-dencf cauijh'. fire Nov. 22

rviuiAfc in fc" "o
a among the hospital patients, po

lice and firemen reacueu uic
scene of the blaie as silentlr as
-..1K1. Siran and bells were

UVOOlUIVi w
tirned off and firemen passed or

ders in whispers rawer insn vne
usual shouts of fire fighters.

I i

ir

A

To avoid panic or excitement

a rrsult most of the patients

did not know there was a "fire,
despite the fact that the flames

could be een for nuies. ine

flames were extinguished early

today. . '
Miss McDonnell, a stocky blonde
with a poor complexion and ap ap-pesring
pesring ap-pesring much younger than her
18 years, has been working as a
housekeeper in the residence,
which is occupied by 17 nurses
aides. v .
Police became suspicious of her
as they watched her help others
to safety' and because she bad
sounded the first alarms in "both
fires.
After nightlong questioning, the
girl still did not confess. She was
so confused when she appeared

for arraignment on aoiarson
c barge is Ue Nov. 22 fire that
her iearing was postponed until
tomorrow.

Later, detective Lester Marks of
Jm Nassau Count v arson aouad

announced that Miss McDonnell
had confessed setting both fires.
"She told as today that she set

fire to the building on both oc

casions, last nignt and nov. zz,.
Uarka taif tm Nm 99 aha alat.

,ed a new folding eot had arrived

t mtnrm vin.v wi v u
pVr sod she set a match to the
brow: paper. Last night she
picked up an old rag, lit it on the

i. - ana tnrew it on a tea.
D0CCY The English sheep "We have no moUve at this
dag effect comes from stream- ,time. We are trying to get some
ing feathers used In this new moUv .f001!?"'?
cocktail bonnet by -psriiM i"V2i ,u"",,.' W 1
miUiaar Svend. 6li J Pv m"
why yet,"
-

iikmsitefs True Life Adventures

Tr GLEE? WHILE euBMEESESt

. HOWEVER,

. THEV MU6T

fssr14,S KBNEW THE

: A.1B 1M

U.- WITHOUT NAKIU5 UP,
-"-TVIEV K&B X7KEAMID

S-TO THE 6UBTfiC6,TAB

A BEt BISATH AK117 -iSC" Tr"

ptte?5 '-THEN 6INK BACK BEUJvV.- CJvv,

aV--''"

,ui- ,?.-(

u, t,- -1,

-1 ls

Wall Dxnry rna)utMM
KntM llMs Rnenwat

.-;!,;. ,,v!-." ml ml J aa fa Sjaa

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbrajth

li

? J-"-r 117

T M. INf ti t l W.

it"

Vc-All.T'

, IMA6INE MOOSE Tr)BOWlNe SWELL

A rAKl Y FOR iHt wnw; J our;

VOW OUK QCNCKUW "T 1

Volpe T NW 1
THE j WANTVOtl
6REAT- CATS TO
' v I lima mitf

moose Jim furnish-

lNe FREE
BUR6ER$,MALT5

OF NEW
.PLATTERS

B0TT5 HERB WILL I t.YL? 'FfSfPj
pass among you LA WfvaiU .ry
wrra s-minute- rv-rrN
dance Ticms ib t I : Y fZ,
ANP TEAR ON MY Ml? I
VV. fi WA kn ... T.M. r. HA N iVl

ALLET OOF

Meddler?

BI F. T. HAMLIN

-TJWE CAN'T HAVE NO AGOO
.ye rrs like cos5ao; trampin' no... no....
vOU sS 1 MU5T ALL OVER THT FEET I CERTAINLY j--r
(STHE jo? AN, EMINENT VT.' y V
INSULT 10 MY 7 TURKISH r ) f f

I SHALL GO AT ONCE
AN' ARRANGE FOR
HIM TO MEET YOU
ON TH' FIELD OF
-NO-

f W4' WHY DY SUPPOS6 J
M.M rr isf i just cant; J.
V. MINP r4YOWNX
miirH'lnmii.if'

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

IFT

Called In

By EDGAR MARTIN

LOST WS.

lf 1 m-Moo

TAW R3e-
ViBM VOOH VXt
'ftftViOVTWO,

4

JUS

1 1 v uavT TWPiB

OHM 'TWH
WVT SO WTO

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K)Ett M0

if

i-7 mm

Errand for Joe

By LESLIE TURNER

, j j, ..j mlj.il IL'nir 't,' 1 1 Jflti j-blil? ."uiL-y -nfiT ''-"g
TFHTVWF' if Sr VmS I Hfi 3AV we TOW OV HpAy0WwI ) WATCH 5- HI TO
- A Uf W PLWS RATTY, kltjSd 3f J flpujjua'im
iTTj X yf Q 1

MORTY MEEKLE

Total Loss

By DICK CAFAJaU

, I I I I WOWHOWb
V TMATR3K A y

( UH-hUM.6UKC
1 V T'
WATOIVMAT J. JnTntl-
aaaaaaaaaaviJaaaaaaaaaiaaa1

( SaRrUKC.TMATS
XAflotygQ:;.7

eVD? PENNY

IrWMCINTMC

INVESTS?

IN THAT

PU00LE fiUM

. new f

OCR BOARDING HOUSE

'Eddia's ambition i to own chain of drugstores
, thafa why ho took thia job, to find out how
they optratt!" ....

Faltering Philip I
riflnls Ufa) is IlUe wrtB raises, y ?

lalrs woald lean his home
A aawdfteia tm the rt

UM-HAK 1 HOPE YOU'LL

RAEM6ER WHAT I 6AID

HERS AND NOT WHAT 1
DID HERS HEH-HEH

- TRAGIC THAT AAY

TOUPEE SLIPPED I

ONLY YJORE IT TO COVER

AN EMBARRASSING CREW

COT. YOU SEE AH-ER

4sfjf c-venii N5y

.I'M ONE OF ALVlN'6 I'M. THE

L THAT VlAb A FIN& CW6RATJLA

TALK ON THE
1 iTLNEAltLE PROS

L&M IT'? PLAIN

TO SEE yOO USE

iuieti it y I

wri 1 rv rvw

MAJOR HOOPLEOUT OCR WAI

By J. R. WUX1AMJ

ffETTEC THAlJi

11. j

ITO FLANSTA

T)04.' ue

oorr OFTEN

&ET A MACW

ANTONY .jj

AND A LITTLE

.SLAPSTICK H

ai 1 m 1

" S 11

ISVERy-

gODY'5

VERV

ill nrrT

THCy AAUST OF

BCEM LATE 6ETTIN'

HI& LUNCH PACKEP

AKI TH' VWATCHMAKl

LET MISPIM10

PS-LIVE": FT.

"7

1

II II II 3a. --.

t-. (TTTP

ME'P MEVEK. LE.T Ml I

WOHK M A SHOP.' ME s

COIM' CLEAR THAU COlXEtfE

AO t VllOVT HAVE ID, BUT

HF1L HAVE A HAJtP T1AAE

PaTRSUAPMsl' THE KIP AFTEJt

BEIKI' CAUGHT WITH A

SMA LC THAT

Lit LOe-rsr iwtrrtJ

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For

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k

Doug Ford
Los Angeles
iOpen Winner
" p-
. LOS ANGELES, Jan. 8 (UP)
m Doug Ford, winner of the
$7,000 first prize in the Los
"Angeies Open "golf tourna tourna-K:
K: tourna-K: ment, will leave immediately
"-with six other professionals
nfrom the touring brigade for
the Panama Open.
Accompanying FoTd on the
- trip will the Panama Open
defending champion Arnold
Palmer, Art Wall, George Ba Bayer,
yer, Bayer, Dow Flnsterwald, Art
,,Goering and Mike Fetchick.
The pairings:
, No. 1 TEE
8:3d J. K. Lally (6) Amador;
Jack smith (5) Summit; Paul
Moran (6) Panama.
' 8:37 B. Staats (10) Brazos;
W. Davis (10) Rodman; J. E.
Belief leur (9) Gamboa.
, 8:37 B. Staats (10) Brazos;
W. Davis (10), Rodman; J. R.
'Bellefleur (9) Gamboa.
, 8:44 C. Lanza (3) Amador:
'A. Perez (3) Rodman; H. Beall
'(5 Panama.
8:51 C. Bostic (5) Rodman;
T. Clisbee (6) Panama; J. Jag Jag-gers
gers Jag-gers (4) Amador.
9:00 T, Dickel (8) Brazos; J.
Deslondes (8) Panama; J. Hof Hof-llch
llch Hof-llch (5) U.S.A.
, 907: A. Corsale (2) Panama;
D Hause (3) Brazos; C. White
'(5) U.S.A.
. 9 14 T. M. Donovan (6) U.S.

nA.; A. Saannen (4) Panama; a.

;Z8zzau (6) nrazos.
." 9:21 J. Ridge (4) Panama;
t). Mathleson (3) Panama; T.
Jankus (2) Panama.
9:28 W. Compton (4) Brazos,
T. J. Connor (2) Panama; V.
Lombrola (3) Amador.
. 9:35 A. E. Gerrans (4) Pan Pan-iama;
iama; Pan-iama; A. Galindo (2) Brazos; C.
McGowan (3) Amador.
9:45 C. H. MacMurray (3)
Panama; M. Muller (3) Panama;
Bill Dickens (1) Rodman.
10:00 J. de la Guardla Jr. (0
Panama; H. W. Mitten Jr. (2)
Panama; P. Oliver (1) Davis.
10:30 D. Drennan (4) Amador;
J. Paz Rodriguez (8) Panama.
No. 10 TEE
8:30 K. Kaneshino (12)
Davis; R. GUckenhaus (11) Pan Panama;
ama; Panama; F. Meehan (12) Brazos.
8:37 N. Lewter (6) Summit; j

Schrofl (6) Rodman.
8:44 D. Dollerschell (6)
Davis; Col. H. Donovan (6) Pan Panama;
ama; Panama; W. Holt (5) Rodman.
8:51 Col. I. Perez (6) Davis;
H. Tolantt (6) Summit; T.Lewis
(4) Brazos.
9:00 H. Barrett (8) U..A.;
T. Jacks (6) Panama; G. Dal Dal-ton
ton Dal-ton (8) Panama.
9:07 D. Thompson (5) Sum Summit;
mit; Summit; B. LeBrun (5) Panama;
D. T. K. Brown (5) Amador; G.

Riley (5) Summit.

GOLF PROS ARRIVE FOR OPEN The first group of Visiting golf professionals from the VS.
Is shown just after their arrival at Tocumen airport last night. The golfers will participate
in the $7500 Panama Open which gets under way Thursday at the Panama Golf Club.JLeft
to right) Dick Dehlinger of the Panama Open committee, Jim Feree, Mrs. Dehlinger, Henry
Castillo, Luis chandeck of the Panama Open committee, Art Wall, Doug Sanders and Mrs.
Sanders and Mr. and Mrs. Dorsey Nevergall. j v

AN INDEPENDENT .Wl HE DAILY .'' NEWSPAPER

1

r

"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln.

32nd YEAR

PANAMA, R. T;, TUESDAY, JANUARY S, 1957

FIT CENTS

Florida's

Ready For Spine

Gov. Collins Says State

Integration

Beautiful Marie Stars In
Of xBody, Snatching By

Re-Enactment
2 Zootsuiters

HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 8 (UP) -Marie
McDonald revealed today
htr 24-hour disappearance last Fri Friday
day Friday during which she said sh-3 was
held for $80,000 ranson wasn't the
first time a kidnap attempt had
hecn made on "The Body."
The beautiful blonde with green
eyi's and an attraction for head

lines was the intended victim, stie

says, of kidnapers seven years ago

when she was wed to Harry Kan.
"Shortly after we moved out of
our Westwood home, two men
broke in, robbed the place and tied
up the housekeeper," she related
as she rested at her Encino hme.
"They said they were after 'The
Body' and my jewelry. Then they
found out where we had moved to
and tried to break into that house.
I can't remember, but 1 think they
wwo caught."
The actress made this disclo disclosure
sure disclosure as sh chatted mith report reporters
ers reporters aftar starring in what .may
ba tha most important produc production
tion production of her life tha re-enactment
of the alleged kidnaping.

12:00 Ernesto de la Guardia
Jr, (Panama); Bob Fretland
(Brazos Brook); Anibal Macar Macar-ron
ron Macar-ron H. (Panama).
12:10 D. Nevergall (U.S.A.);
GDn7alo Saenz (Colombia); B.
Watts (U.S.A.).
12:20 J. C. MacMurray (U.S.
A); H. Oas-rtllo (U.S.A.); Joe
Lopez (Jamaica).
12:30 C. Rodriguez (Ft. Clay Clayton);
ton); Clayton); D. Goodman (Amador; R.
Reid (Davis).
12:40 Doug Ford (U.S.A.);
Art Doering (U.S.A.); Fidel Dc Dc-Lucas
Lucas Dc-Lucas (Argentine).
1:00 Mike Fetchick (U.S.A.) ;
Antonio Cerda (Argentina);
Jimmy Johnson (U.S.A.).
1:10 R. DeVicenzo (Argen (Argentina);
tina); (Argentina); Jim Ferree (U.S.A.); Dow
Flnsterwald (U.S.A.).
1:20 George Bayer (U.S.A.);
Doug Sanders (U.S.A. ; Joe Con Conrad
rad Conrad (U.S.A.).
1:30 Art Wall 'US A ); Arn Arnold
old Arnold Palmer (U.S.A.); Ricardo
Rossi (Argentina).

William L Daniels
Funeral Services
Take Place Thursday
Funeral services for William

L. Daniels, who died Monday
mornins; in Gorgas Hospital, will
be held Thursday afternoon at
5 o'clock in the Scottish Rite
Temple in Balboa. Services will
be conducted by the Army
Lodge, A.F. and A.M.
The family has requested that
no flowers will be sent.

Police decided to nimner1 ac

tions in an attempt to solve Hol Hollywood's
lywood's Hollywood's most baffling mystery in
many years. They said her narra narration
tion narration of the film was "substantial "substantially"
ly" "substantially" the same as the story she first
told police after she was found
hysterical on the desert, but many
details are different!." r
Eleven police officials and two
dozen reporters and photographers

convened at Marie's home yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, a production staff worthy of
a super colossal Hollywood epic.
So many people jammed the "set"

ht-r living room and bedroom

that police had to broadcast a play

by-play description of toe action to
reporters outside.
Pictures Of Suspects
Meanwhile law enforcement of officers
ficers officers were probing other details
of Hollywood's strangest "crime"
in many years.
Police planned to have an artist

draw a composite picture of the

two men she says finally dumped

her on the desert near Indio.

Detectives also will show her a

pile of police photographs to see

u she .can spot the suspects.
She gave detectives this de
scription of her kidnapers:, y

CZone Librarian
Dies Iii Gorgas
Alter Long Illness

TODAY -LUX -TODAY
Sensational Big Release

Tryouts Again
Tonight At
Theatre Guild
Try-outs for the Theatre

Otilld'i next production, Arthur
Miller's "Death of a Salesman,"
will be held again tonight at 8
at the Guild Workshop in An-
cori.

The cast requires five female
and eight male characters, rang-

hie from youthful to mature.
"Death of a Salesman" lsj Miss Ella Pease, for many years
cchedulc d for performance the a librarian on the staff of the Can Can-last
last Can-last week in February. lal Zone Library, died at 1:15 p.m.
yesterday in Gorgas Hospital aft

er a long illness. She was 50 years
old.
A native ,of Linn Grove', Iova.
Miss Pease-has been a resident of
tne Canal Zone since 1929 when
che was employed as a Library As Assistant
sistant Assistant at Balboa Heights. In ad addition
dition addition to duty at the main library

m Balboa, she has worked in the

MISS ELLA PEASE

The driver of the kidnap car:

About 5 feet, 9 inches, 35 or 40,
160 pounds, medium compexion,
straight black hair combed in a

pompadour, soft spoken, not too

heavy eyebrows, wearing no hat

and a long black zootsuit coat.

His companion: About 5 feet,
7 inches, 135 pounds, 19 or 20,

black wavy hair with a duckbill

back and one curl over the fore

head, medium complexion, thin
moustache, small beard under

lower hp, high pitched voice,
wearing dark zootsuit and gold

ring wun rea stone.

Net A Call
The composite picture will be
released to law enforcement agen agencies.
cies. agencies. An all-points bulletin was
issued on the suspects Saturday
but so far, Johnston said, "We
have not had one single phone
call from anybody claiming to
have seen them."

ferred.in Los Aneeles police heaH

quarters today in an attempt to

umavci me mystery as to exactly

what happened to the wealthy
divorced wife of homn.t.

U ..... ir.i

nan.

it i an unusual case because

mere are so many factors s not

PrPseni w a kidnap
case," Chief William A. Parker
told reporters.
"A full sc alt investigation Is
continuing and w shall endeavor
to determine all pertinent facts in
the case."

tw ltem f Miss

rT V "U1. wer missing:

uuuoras oi her pajamas
Er,i KShe Mld her bductors
forced her to remove and a patent
leather tote bag.
Early polici reports quoted the

l b.utu doctor lter said she

knr. i-t- J M.US MCDOI

r" war at a press con conference
ference conference yesterday and refused to
answer when asked if the kid-

i-pcis assamiea ner.

TALLAHASSEE. Fla., Jan. 8

(UP) Gov. Lerov Collin said

in an inaugural address today

that Florida is ready for some

forms of racial integration such
as mixed seating on buses, it It
is not made compulsory.
While Florida schools cannot
be desegregated in the "foresee "foreseeable
able "foreseeable future" Collins ; said on
taking office for a second term,
he said he .believes buses here
and in other Florida cities can
be integrated without public
furor or violence.
But Collins lashed out at
Negro leaders here for using
"boycotts, ultimatum and per peremptory
emptory peremptory demands", in their
drive in Tallabasse e f or a
right to ride on city buses as
the equals of whites.
Collins said that as governor
he will "use every lawful power
at my command jco preserve law
and order." t v ,
All bus service was halts! in
this city of 40,000 population to today
day today by an order Collins issued
Jan. l after flareup of violence
marked a mass attempt of Ne Negroes
groes Negroes to sit in wbite sections of

tne buses.
"I am convinced that the
average wh te citizen does not
object to non-segregated seat seating
ing seating in buses any more than
he objects to riding the same
levators with Negroes or pa patronising
tronising patronising the same stores,"
Collins s'd.
"But he does resent some of

the methods being used to a a-chleve
chleve a-chleve certain ends."
This apparently referred to
the fact that Negroes, after boy boycotting
cotting boycotting Tallahassee buses for
seven months, last December
began sitting with whites with without
out without first obtaining a court rul ruling.
ing. ruling. The city commission in an ef effort
fort effort to maintain segregation
and remove the threat of vio violence
lence violence so buses can run again
passed an ordinance requiring
drivers to assign seats to pas passengers.
sengers. passengers. The ordinance does not men mention
tion mention racial segregation on buses,
which has been outlawed by the
U.S. Supreme Court, but requires
drivers to "distribute the weight
of the passengers" and main maintain
tain maintain law and order.

Shortly after the ordinance
was hurriedly passed by the city
commission yesterday, Transit
Lines inc., dismissed a Federal
damage suit against the city
and the city called off counter counter-litigation.
litigation. counter-litigation. The city had sued In a state
court te force the company to
enforce the local segregation
law or lose Us franchise. The

company had sought f 100,000
damage from the city for its

interierence witn tne bus op
eratlons during the segrega
t'on controversy.

The company also had ob
tained a Federal injunction for

bidding the : city from voiding

the franchise or from interfer interfering
ing interfering with bus operations on
grounds that drivers failed to

enforce segregated seating.

After the lawsuits .were call
ed off the city immediately
warded Cities Transit, Inc., a
new franchise to operate under1
the new eity ordinance when whenever
ever whenever Collins ends his emergency
orders ;

NAACP Moves For Integration

Of Schools In Knoxvillel Tenn.

PRICES: 0.60 0.30

SHOWS: 3:15 4:15 5:48 1:21 1:55 P.M.

'itf

3 O C ?

Three Added To PC
Rolls In December
Three new employes ininf ih

tanai organization during the list
two weeks in December, according
to information from the Personnel
Bureau.
Two of the new employes had
worked previously for the C a n 1
They are Ivan D. Hilliard, assis assistant
tant assistant chief of the International Sec Security
urity Security Office and Eiliabeth P Ger Ger-hardt,
hardt, Ger-hardt, clerk-stenographer in the
Personnel Bureau.
Hilliard, a native of Wadsworth.
O., was employed from 1945 to 1947

anous library branches in the 4trTfiTTrr4ion in Balboa. Until rec-

. KNOXVILLE, Tenn., Jan. 8
(UP). A group of Negro adults
yesterday filed suit in Federal

Court on behalf of 14 children
asking that Knoxvllle schools be

racially integrated. ;

The liult filed by the National

Assn. for the Advancement of
Colored People likely, will be

heard by U.S. District Judge

Robert L. Taylor, who last year

ordered the high school at near

by Linton to admit' Negroes fol following
lowing following a U.S.. Supreme court de

cision;.
The Negroes sought an In Injunction
junction Injunction "forever restraining"
school officials front refusing
to admit persons to any city
school "solely because of their
race or color." v

Board of Education chairman

Andrew Johnson said he was

not surprised" and added, "I

sincerely hope It can be work worked
ed worked out without undue disturb disturbances."
ances." disturbances." 'r- .- :
He said school authorities had
not expected the action so
soon." The- Board of Education

as a biacksmitn ana was trans- nas aeunnea in me past, uj

ferred to the Canal MechamcaLJmake any formal declaration oi

George F. Wrighl,

Retired PC Employe,

Dies In Gorgas

. GeorC T. Wright, retired em

olovee of the Mechanical Division,

eied yesterday morning in Gorgas

Hospital where he had been a pa

tient since January 4. He was si
vears old. :'1

Born in England, Mr. Wright

was a naturalized United States
citizen. He was employed with the
Isthmian Canal Commission in 1908

Division in 1914. All of his service

up to the time he retired in 1931

was with the same unit.

nal Zone. For several years ?he

was in charge of the children's
birf.k section. She was retired from
active service at the end of Nov.
I
I Surviving her are two sisters,
Mrs. William E. Parks, of Grand
Jim' tion, Colo., who was with her
at the time of her death; and Miss

Ibelma Pease of Washington, IU.
Funeral services will be held at
5 o'clock Thursday afternoon in
the First Baptist Church in Balboa.
Tht services will be conducted by
the Rev. William E. Beebe. The

remains will be sent to Linn Grove
for interment.

enuy ne neia tne position of sec security
urity security assistant with the U.S. Navy
at the 15th Naval Disrict.
Mrs. Gerhard was employed
from 1942 to 1947 as a clerk and a
clerk-stenographer in the Marine
Pureau and later in the Division of
Schools.
The third new employee joining
the Canal organization last month

was Esther M. Oberhsltzer, of
Springfield, Ohio, who has been
emp!ovd as a nurse at Coco olo
Hospital.

He was the oldest member, in

noint of years, of the Mutual Ben

eiit Association which he joined

when it was organized in 1931,

Surviving him are his children,

Mrs. Herbert E. Rothwell, of Los

Rtos. with Whom he made nis

home; Mrs. Ezra P. Haldeman, of

. a .hi. i. ; -. T

naiuuon,--ic.; nis sun, ueurge l.
of Houston; jhis granddaughters

Mrs. Roger cpiiinge, of Dianio,

nd Mrs. WVF. Young, of Los

Rios, in addition to five other

grandchildren in the States 12

greatgrandchildren and his broth

er and sister, John Wright, of Tyl

er, Tex., andrs. Annie Calvit of
Panama City.

A-Autos Planned
Foi Red Drivers
r
MOSCOW, Jan. 8 (UP) Soviet
scientists were reported today to
be developing an atomic battery
to power automobiles and motor motorcycles.
cycles. motorcycles.
The newspaper Moskovski Kom Kom-somcets
somcets Kom-somcets reported that such a
battery, filled with strontium, had
been invented. But it lacked

enough power to move S bicycle,

the paper said.
Russian scientists are working'

on a more powerful battery, fined
with lead or graphite, that should j
he on the market "within the next

few years," the newspaper said.

nollcv concerning desegregation,

Fifteen parents and guardians
of the children were listed also
es plaintiffs. Their attorneys in include
clude include Thurgood' Marshall, chief
NAACP counseL
The suit noted that the
state Supreme Court last Oct.

S ruled that Tennessee school
segregation laws Were voided
by the U.S. Supreme Court
rulings of 1954 and 1955.
"All of the infant (minor)

plaintiffs satisfy all require

ments lor admission to tne puo-

lie elementary and secondary
schools" operated by the city
board of education, the suit'

contended.

At the beginning oi tne ia.n
rm of 1956, Negro ftudenta ap

plied for admission at each of

the schools mentioned" in the

suit but were not admitted.

The Negro children live in
areas served by the White
schools to which they sbught to

enter, tne suit said.

' Judge Taylor last January

ordered the all. White high
' school at Clinton,; some 20
miles away, to admit Negro

students who, had previously
attended segregated Austin

high school here.

Public demonstrations and

riots followed racial integration I

at Clinton until the State na

tional guard was sent in by Gov.

frame clement. :

Sixteen White persons at Clin

ton were arrested last month

and .charged with violating a

permanent injunction Issued by

Judge Taylor prohibiting inter

ference with peaceful integra

tion at cunton high school.'

Tneir. trials for criminal con

tempt of1 court will be Jieard by

lay lor nere. Jan. 28.

Bus Integration
Leaders Call

Strategy Meet

Bergeron's Shell

Collection Now

At Library-Museum

A collection of approximately

200. she'ls collected on Panama
beachss by Eugene Bergeron, of

Cumndu, are now being display displayed
ed displayed in the first lighted case in
the lobby of the Civil Affairs
Building.
An avid shell collector, Ber Ber-peron
peron Ber-peron obtained the shells during
the past year on field trips to

Pacific side beaches from Far

Fan to Rio Hato.

The display, which Is being

nresented by the Canal Zone

Library-Museum, will remain on
exhibit during the month of

January.

Weather Or Not

Tkia waaHiav Maart far ria 24

heart aadiftt a.au ', it era era-parts'
parts' era-parts' sv tha Mtttrlaici i
Hrdraflraahic traak at tha a
ma Caaal Caaiaaavi
BALBOA ClISTOIAl
riMPIIATRIi

Law .........
HUMIDITTi
Law
WIND:

I (nut. Mat .

RAIK (mtfcat)

Meany Urges Free World To Denounce
Colonialism; Wants Algeria Freed

I ianar fcaraata)

IT II
?l 7
11 0
54 i
NW1I Will
T .0
10 79

CHICAGO. Jan. t fUP) United States must guide the

President George Meany of the way as leader of the free world.

AFL-CIO last night nrged free- "whether we- like it or not,
dom for Cyprus and Algeria and wt cannot re J eat this leader leader-said
said leader-said the United State mast ship." he said.

take the lead in "denouncing Meany termed the Hungarian
colonialism." revolt against Soviet domina-
Meany said the urgency for tlon the most significant event
denouncing colonialism by the since World War II and "the
free world nas Sever been great-, most courageous event of the
er as a result of the Hungarian : 20th century"
revolution. He said a "target He said Hungary prtfd "once
date should be set for granting and for all" that Communism is
independence to colonised a total failure "both as a poli poli-areat."
areat." poli-areat." Ucal philosophy and as an econ-
Meanv a one time plumber iomic ideology."

whoa rose to the head of Amr-J Meany addressed about lJ00:inr to do with

lea's labor movement, said, the persons at a 2-per-plate ben- osopwes."

efit dinner for the Society ef
Little Flower a charity which
provides scholarships to Caxme Caxme-lite
lite Caxme-lite seminaries. The audience in included
cluded included Samuel Cardinal Stritch,
Roman Catholic Archbishop of
Chicago.

. "Co-existence is A J fraud,"
Meany said. "Those who place

: aim m communism are roots
and their enchantment and de desire,
sire, desire, for an escape ideology Is
betrtg smashed. Russia, has prov proved
ed proved in Hungary that the Soviet
drive for world power has noth-

ideaa or pnu-

ATLANTA, Jan. 8 (UP). Ne

gro leaders of bus integration

drives m three gey cities have
called a Southwide meeting in

Atlanta this week to spur .their

movement and to discuss the

problem of racial violence.

The two-day meeting starting

Jan. 10 was announced by the
P.evs M. L. King of Montgo

mery, Ala.; c. K. Steele, of

Tallahassee. Fla and F. L.

Shuttlesworth of Birmingham,

Ala.

They invited leaders of other

drives to end bus segregation

and from other "troubled areas"

of the South.

They will discuss how to sour

their campaign and- "violence di

rected toward the Negro com

munities."

The Tallahassee city commis

sion yesterday hurriedly adopted

an ordinance giving bus drivers
the responsibility of assiBrnina:

bus seats so as to "distribute the

weight of passengers" and to

preserve good order," .
The ordinance did. not men

tion bus segregation, which Ne

groes in Tallahassee have tried

to end by mass flouting of a lo local
cal local seating law.
The buses remained idle by an
emergency order- issued by Gov.
Lerpy Collins after an outbreak
of violence. An aide said Collins,
who will be inaugurated today
for another term, has no Inten Intention
tion Intention of lifting the order soon.

In Chattanooga. Tenn., where

the last of the "Jim Crow"

markers on city buses was re removed
moved removed yesterday, ; Negroes ap

parently continued occupying
rear seats.:

lJL -.-4

TODAY! .60 .30

3:00, 4:15, 5:50, 7:25, 9:05 p.m.

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ay TECHNICOLOR

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fenss fcbfftsa JUSTICE

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