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4 i 'f ,A? People know the truth and the country U safe" ihraham Lincoln.
fall, 4 til'
, ' iAH INDEPENDENT
1 f ' PANAMA. R. P.. FRIDAY. JANIT AH Y 11. 1957 I -
:fo)-J.. A p ff'o . a o i.
PCBoard MM fi 111 ITOIfl f DliHl
I - -- -- : i .' I .' m ,
Widen GaiHard Cut
' The'toard of dirwtort of the Panama Canal Company
has suggested the widening of Caillard cut to .500 feet for
distant of about mile and a fifth.
O This suggestion was contained in the annual report of
. the, BoaWto the Secretary of Army, who is the sole stocky
holder of the corporation.'.
,t Taking note of the "enormous increase in commercial
' snipping through the canal,' the Board further notes the
construction of more and more specialiied carriers such
as big tankers and ore ships..
Many of these ehips require a "rlear cut," i.e. single
.traffic one way through the tortuous, passage the board
' wants to widen. 1
The Board's report said In, part:
-Th Atlantic and pacific an
mmtirh channels to the canal
and the channels through Gatun
Lake r .' sufficiently wide to
fcermit two-way traffic of prac-
ticaliy au snips.
"This is not true of Gaillard
Cut. however,, which has a mini
nium bottom width of SOttfeet
and a minumum depth of about
42 feet. The narrow channel, the
relatively Sharp bends,' and the
Irregular rocky shoreline and
bottom throughout Gaillard Cut,
restrict : ship movements 1 an a
make "navigation hazardous.-
"certain large unwield ships
and ships carrying explosives on
highly jnfiammaDie cargo
classed- as "clear-cut" fhlpj..
Such ships are not permitted to
- meet or pass oncoming ships in
Gaillard Cut. The effect f'
. "tlear-cut transit is to stop the
flow of Bhips which are : bound
In the opposite direr.tion,i for the
' length of time reouired to clear
the rut of oncomln? ships and
the time reauired for the clear clear-cut
cut clear-cut ship to transit the cut. jj
"Th delar of the normal flow
of traffic 1i order, to accom accommodate
modate accommodate a clear-cut transit ver ver-P"cs
P"cs ver-P"cs bPtween, two and v three
". h v-ti fnfrposintr ti'nd in
f. . ,-r ,nn. tp numh'r of.
ansiU.' :as dee., m-
" "During the month of May
there were 103 such transits, or
an : averatre of three and oner
half clear-cuts per day, account accounting
ing accounting for approximately 14 percent
of tne total ocean-going transits
for the month.
"During "the average day in
May, Gaillard Cut was tied up
for approximately six hours, ac
commodating1 three and one one-half
half one-half clear-cut vessels, while dur-
tag the remaining ten hours an
average of 'twenty snips movea
through' the cut.
statistical v averages v ao not
tell the; entire story; on May 23,
there were eieht clear-cut tran
sits, and it was necessary to de delay
lay delay until the ner.t day the trans-
it tff three ships. During that j
FIRST OF MAROONED SHIPS LEAVES CANAL -The Norwegian tanker Ell Kriudsen, which
had peen stranded in the blocfcsd Suez Canal since tne Anglo-French Invasion of Egypt, heads
fc?'.tneiMedlterranean as she leaves Port'Saidharbor. The vessel was the first of the T 13 ships i
which had been marooned In the canal for two months to reach the sea. vk
It s Truce
one month, 27 ships that arriv arrived
ed arrived durine normal transit hours
were held overnight in the iua-
chorage.'. iK-i -ve;!,
"If the number of clear-cut
transits continues to increase as
it has over the past several
years, the effective capacity of
tha canal will be greatly reduc reduced.
ed. reduced. This change has been stu studied
died studied closely for the past two
., ,F' y i- W,
en Makes Dramatic,
Break With Past
t'' i-iu l, its veie a minor
smv-vanc a few years atro but
'NEW YORK Jan. 11 (UP)
Mr. Suzanne Nieison. 32. Harts-
they now have a real bearing on aJe, N.Y.. former photographers'
th canacity of the Canal.
"During 1948 a studv was
made in connection "with the
Isthmian Canal Studies;, one
clear-cut transit every two days
was found to. be normal and it
was assumed that no Increase
nefd be anticipated,' t
"in the current liseal year,
clear-cut transits- averaged approximately-
two and one-half
clear-vutt ransits per day, or an
Increase of 400 percent over the
ten-year period since 1946. f
model and diving champion, yes
terday gave birth to an 8-pound girl
in woman i Hospital here. It was
the eighth child born by caesarean
section, to, Mrs. Nieison. -Vs
' Dr. Frank Spielman,'- who;" per
formed, all eight caesareans. said
the number was not a record but
very rare.'' He said the
piothef and child "are do'g very
we' and the father. Roberta i
film projectionist, "is holding up
preuy weu, too., .
".' 1 1 1 -rt
LONDON", Jan. 11 (UP). Sir
Anthony Eden made a dramatic
and complete cut with the past
today and retired from all po political
litical political jjfe. ;v :.,
,The 59-year-old one-time "boy
wonder" of, British diplomacy
resigned the parliamentary seat
he held lor 33 years, two days
after .stepping down as Prime
Minister of Great Britain.
- At ; the same time it was
learned that be had rejected
the Queen's traditional offer of
an earidom and seat in "the
tiov't e( Lordsv
Id a letter to his tonsti tonsti-tucnta
tucnta tonsti-tucnta at Wai wick' and team team-ineton.
ineton. team-ineton. 87 miles north of Lon
don, the ailing statesman said
the life at. Parliament "is a
utrenuuus one for : which I
clearly have not the present
He also gave ill health as the
reason for his resignation as
Prime Minister on Wednesday in
the wake of his abortive. Suez
Edeii -still technically is head
of the Conservative Party but a
new election was expected short
ly as Eden obviously had step,
ped completely out ot the Vpic-
ture.,"!:i'v '.".' ";':
His dramatic -action today
Civilian Wins Appeal; f
Against Marijuana Conviction
U.S. District court' today re-lit up as a favor while both were
versed a conviction of the Bal
boa Magistrate's Court ana
found youthful Panamanian
not guilty of .possessing man
Inana- ,.v.-..y w'y.:T' ,rr::.
Joseph Cornelius Maynard. 24,
who lives in the village of Vera
Cruz, had been convictea or nav nav-in?
in? nav-in? on his person three packets
ef marijuana when arrested for
loitering on Fort KODDe a moui
ago. f-iVs'-.-V '.r1,
A man : with Maynard. Azaej
de la Rosa; pleaded guilty and
is currently serving a 30-day
jail sentence. He was also fined
$100 for possessing marijuana. ;
De la Rosa and Maynard. who
works for the Air Force at Al Al-brook.
brook. Al-brook. were arrested by Ft Ko Ko-be
be Ko-be military police Dec If while
sitting In Maynard's automobile
on the road to Vera Cms. This
Panamanian village Is Jialf a
mile from Ft. Kobbe. but De la
Rosa and Maynard were parked
20 vards on the Canal Zone, side
of the boundary.
After their arrest and during
a routine search at the Kobbe
military police hedouarters, the
marijuana was discovered on
both de la Rosa and Maynard.
Maynard claimed the mari marijuana
juana marijuana fell from de la Rosa's
shirt pocket and that he picked
repairing the headighta of
car. .., 'V t ;
De la v Rosa had marijuana
leaves on his socks, police said.
Judge Guthrie F.. Crowe, in
summing up the case before his
aecision, remarked that May Maynard
nard Maynard was "M chnically- guilty
but apparently had no rriminii
Intent. t; ....
f -Both men were taken by mil
iary auuiorrties lo Balboa and
turned over to canal 7nn nn..
lice. Maynard had been free on
$50 bail - -
Maynard Is married and has
five children.. v
"'He,wai represented by Wood-
row de castro. ;... x ,
Glassbils on Shoes,
How Trouble in Mind
for Burglar Suspect
iff ' : 1 : 1
'A Wlien insoectlon of a group
yf. suspects turned up one with
bits of glass ground into nis
?hoe. Canal Zone detectives
pricked up. their ears and got
busy with various kinds ot tests.
They were looKing lor tne
man who purgiarizea nvoii
Commissary on the afternoon of
Jan. 1. three .days after the
place closed down. -
One conspicuous thing a"out
the burglary was the great a a-Mount
Mount a-Mount of smashed glass left
lying around by the burglar.
Five' cases of Chesterfield
cigarettes valued at $325 were
In Balboa Magistrate's Court
yesterday, probable cause was
found ri'ialnst Joaquin Gorgonia,
2$, Panamanian, .who had the
glass in his shoe. ;
Gorgcnia, who his served
time In Panama s penal colony
on Coiba Island, was bound over
lor trial in U. a District Court.
Bail was set at $100. -It has
net been potsed.
overshadowed the first move by
his succefisor as Premier.iIarold
--iviacivi-iian-fii 'jiasj- a lop pj.yi'
Hy for -patchuig ud iiritain
links with the United- States
even beiore he formed his ab-
MacMiUan scheduled a eulck
move, into 10 Downing Street
during the morning and was
expected to pick the too min
isters of the new government
before the day is out.
But he had already taken up
the tragic break In Anglo-American
relations with a veteran
British Ambassador to Washing
ton who stood up for U. 8. See.
retary State John Foster
Dulles at -the height of trans
Atlantic friction last fall.
Three hours after Queen 11.
zabeth summoned him to the
nation's highest office yesterday
MacMii'an was in conference
with Sir Robert Makins, British
mvoy to the United States from
1953 to last. November.
Get 5-Day Jail j
Terms In Balboa
Theft of 85 ft. of lea.-covered
t'ephone cable resulted in a
f ve-day jail term for Evelinelo
C or.zaJea and Luis Gil, both 21,
and both Panamanians.
Oon7ale2 and Gil" were also
rued apiece, but payment of
t e f.ne was suspended and
t v -re put on probation.
The value of the cable tnvolv-
" l in the petit larceny was
' l' Co. -.
It a$ taken on Dec. 22 from
- rt n'-ar the P?n?ma Rail-f
r rht-ef-way In the via-J
. cf Darien.. . '. ,v
MARIE STARS IN POLICE FILM Actress Marie (The Body)
McDonrld points out details to police officer Al Qrtiz in En En-cino.
cino. En-cino. Calif., ss she re-enacts her alleged kidnaping. Police put
.the re-enactment on 18-miHimeter black and white film with
Hew Assl. Direcior
Of Gorgas Arrives
Walter P. Allen, the first non
medical officer to hold the post
ol assistant director of Gorgas
Hospital, arrived on the isth
in us last night from New York
accompanied by his wife and
their two children.
The new assistant director
has had considerable experience
r the field of hospital admin
istration. He comes here from
Springfield, Ohio, where he was
assistant director of the 'Sprlng 'Sprlng-iield
iield 'Sprlng-iield City Hospital. Prior to that
lie had been employed as assist assistant
ant assistant to the superintendent of
the University Hospitals of. the
University of Wisconsin.
; A native of Rochester, N.Y.,
be is a member of the American
College of Hospital Admlnuira
lion. ': v
Prio Denies Part
By Cuban Exiles
MIAMI (V?) Former Cuban
President Carlo Prio Socarras ap
peared before a federal grsnd jury
for questioning today about possi
ble -connections between exiled O-l
bm natives living in Florida sod
the recent revolutionary uprising
tnere..-- -., - .
Prio, tanned sod smiling, denied
flatly to reporters that be bad any
thing to do -ith the insurrections
is his nomelanc".
About 25 or 30 other witneues.
nearly all of them Cubans, also
answered subpenas to the secret
I deny to the eublic at
NEW YORK, Jan.; 1 1 (UP) .-A
etter from th "nrnrf hnmh,,"
today jsnurrerl an innoi,,.
check of doctor's offices in near-
oy wesccnester county.
mt mice aescribed the letter as
authentically that of the elu elusive
sive elusive terrorist. It was received
by the New York Journal Journal-American
American Journal-American and was mailed Dee.
7 from Mount Vernon, N.Y.,
the postmark of one previous
The ietter was. in response to
i front nae nJea that- tv.
bombed get in touch with the
cwByijer ana air his griev grievances.
' Scorning suggestions that he
surrender, the psycopath, who
has, planted 32 homemade pipe
bombs since 1940, wrote:
"Placing myself in custody
would be stupid. Do not Insult
My days on earth are num-
oerea most or mv rin t. m
has been spent in bed," he added-
. ,r j,
It was. this statement. Indicat
ing that the bomber is serious seriously,
ly, seriously, ill and probably In need of
constant medical attention, that
;ed police to launch a check of
hundreds of doctors offices. In
;, Ife indicated- he has declar declared
ed declared a truce in his 15-year reign
f terror,, and said he was
prepared 4e ."strtka ack 5
even from my grave for the
Siren Tosl Hours
Headauarters Caribbean Com.
mand today Issued a notice to
tne public that the dailv teat of
Civil Uuiense sirens in the Ca
nal Zone will take.p.ace at. noon
instead of .4:15 ;p.m., stertlng
Monday, Jan. 14., n
, In. announcing; the change In
:tlme for testing. the sirens, It
was emphasized that the juibllc.
in the Canal Zone and the. Re Republic
public Republic of Panama should not be
alarmed when thev hear i tn
tonnd of the sirens at mld-dav i
instead of the familiar tim iri
the afiernonn T VT 111 iw v
The hew time, was selected 'by
the, '.Authorities to v 'allow J for
more rapid repair of sirens
found to be out of order In the
tests, which' take piac on each
military and Canal Zone Gov
ernment installation every day,
except Saturdays Sunday and
m A vital part of the ClvM De Defense
fense Defense system in the .Canal :;
Zone,', the sirens serve' as a ',
signal fep the public to take
action in the event" ef a
emergency, and arr never
sounded except for the daily
tests and the periodic Disaster
Central and Civil Defense
exercises, held by the Carii Carii-bean
bean Carii-bean Command and the Canal
Zone Government, which are
publicized well in advance o j
'avoid confusion. ...
If heard at anv other tlm
than noon or for an announced
civu or military exercise, the
public Is reminded to -take ap-
propnats action untu they are
sure of what Is going on.- '.
Ancbn Post Office
Issues Reminder ;
'persons who formerly received
their mail at Ancon Post Office
have been reminded once -again
to call there and sign forward forward-lngs
lngs forward-lngs cards so that mail mav. be
sent to 'their new box numbers,
or w tne post offices where they
expect to call for eeneral deli
Mail for which no forwarding
address, has been left is in dan danger
ger danger of being returned to the
sender, It was learned today.
Forwarding cards for signa
ture may be secured at any Ca
nal Zone post office.
Clamor For Cash
BUDAPEST, Jon. 11 (UP) Police and Huniiflrinn
militifl opened fire today on thousands of workers shout shouting
ing shouting anti-Communist sloaans in Budapest.
'The main clash took place outside the sprawling iron
and steel mills on suburban Csepel island in the Danube
river south of the city. ..
Less serious incidents occurred near other major fac factories'.
tories'. factories'. ; ; ;
'':.LPolice'''fi.red'with.:submdcnneguns end carbines on
the demonstrators, but the shots were directed over the
heads of, the crowds.
! It was not reported immediately if there were ony
serious casualties. ,;
The demonstrators said they
were clamoring for better wages:
They carried placards denounc denouncing
ing denouncing government concessions as
But observers said 'the main
reasons for the new outburst of
violence' were: ; 1
l. 'The untelentmg tone of
Premier 'jan'os Radar's policy
statements last Sunday, which
said flatly the government "was
returning :to rigorous Commu-4
nlst d ictatorshlp. ;
2." Government"' attempts to
infiltrate the' factory workers-
councils with Kadar party com
a. The mass layoffs in iac-
tories all over Hungary which
Kadar ordered for the New
Year. !;- j
There were no reports or 'n 'n-tervention
tervention 'n-tervention by Russian tanks
in today's demonstrations.
The clashes followed resigns.
tions of workers councils at
Cseoel, the Belojannis electrical
works and at least 21 other fac
tories in Budapest.
' "',' I -' VI
Still A Bargoin,
But Driver Fined
Melford Hvmlson. 'B4" Tnt
Rican, received less than $1 a
mne punishment tor having
driven his automobile bevond
the 'speed -1J ml t on Gaillard
Hymison wag going $50 mph
In a 25-mile stretch.. His .fine
Catun, Diablo Set
The towns of Gatun and Dia Diablo
blo Diablo will hold their monthly ci civil.
vil. civil. Defense meetings on Tues
day and Wednesday, Jan. 15 and
The ladles of Gatun will
meet at the Home of Mrs -Roger
Desk bis, House 151, Ga Gatun
tun Gatun at t a.m., and the Diablo
ladles at the Service Center at
All member of the townsltes
civil Deiense volunteer corps
are "urged to attend as there
will be a demonstration on first
- The general public Is invited
to Attend. -;
Berlin Redi Propose
Gl ioses Drunk Driving Appeal.
J Must Pay $100 and Serve 5 Days
An Army PFC. claiming weak
eyes and a spinal Injury had
caused him to drive Irregularly
when arrested Nov. 30 near his
Gam boa residence, today lost an
appeal in VS. District Court a
gainst a drunk-driving convic
PFC James Albert Vict-of the
003d AAA Battalion at F o r t
Clayton had a Magistrate's
Court conviction, with a $100
fine and five days In Jan. np-
held, and lost his Zone driver's
license "Indefinitely." It was his
second conviction on tne same
charge, police records show,
- Vick. a 14-year Army man, un unsuccessfully
successfully unsuccessfully rets nested that the
five-day sentence be suspended
becan.e "the Army wiH kick me
out with a bad discharge."
The. soldier said that in Juiv.
1155, when he pleaded guilty to
wira we uprisings.
United Pr evi
He said the outbreaks are "noth-th stockade at Fort Clayton.
coupled with two beers con consumed
sumed consumed in the early evening on
Nov. 30 made It appear that he
was driving while drunk.-
However police testimony at
the appeal hearing stated that
was driving along Gaillard High
way midway between pedro Mi
guei ana paraiso in a ztg-sag
fashion, and that when asked
for his operator's license he
produced, first, a social security
card,-then his military identi
He flunked, police said, "his
sobriety tests at Balboa Police
Vick. 35. lives at Gamboa with
his wife and two sons, aged two
and four years old.
He was arrestea. tne ronrt
was told, when he swerved a a-erou
erou a-erou the highway's cento line
and forced a polk patroTrar
onto the road shoulder. Vick
t I be was court-martialed bv th
large Arms tnr "KlnT rtranlr til the
ave bad any tiling to do Balboa Police Station, broken in said he swerved to avoid hitting
and sentenced to five months In automobile nath.
- The. serviceman had only got-
BERLIN. Jan. 11 (UP) The
Communists today proposed for formation
mation formation ot militia, units at soviet
zone universities to put down
terror and putsch attempts.
The proposal that so-called
"fighting groups" be formed to
fight student unrest was made
to the Communist Party central
committee by the party cell at
Leipzig's Karl Marx University.
It was disclosed in the Forum,
newspaper for students publish
ed by the Communist Youth or
The party cell asked that
fighting groups composed of both
students and worked be formed
at universities "that 'are able
and determined to defend our
achievements against all terror
and putsch attempts.
The proposal indicated tne
rCommunistg feared students
might lead a revolt as they did
"Fightina- groups," or workers
militia units, already have been
formed in East German factories.
They are composed of workers
the Communists bejleve to be
reliable and are armed with
rifles and sub-machine guns.
In som cases. Kadar' : tnri
new armv militia tnnlr no...
tories where the mood of work
ers was particularly ;pgly. : ;;
The demonstrt;n. v.
first outburst of violence be between
tween between workers and police since -'
before Christmas'' ,r; r
V"W addition :to She : towrh
Kadar policy announcement,
the gevwnraent't flatrf jecUon.
yesterday of a ir.X, proposal ,.
end a Xive-naUonTiivestia,
n eommission 16 Hungary
spurred the eirkcn a th.im
reaction, observers said.
Reports in the
controlled press gave other signa
. muunuag unrest, para.
cuy In, the capital and Its
As GI, Gob GeiRne
A three-car nileun on fiaitUrj
Highway in which all whiclea
suiferea some damages brought
a,80dier and a sailor to the bar
Of Balboa Marlatra'
yesterday afternoon. The acci-
uccurrea t 11:20
Both men wrr fn .t
lowing too closely. ,f A
- John Chancle Carman, 19, an.
American soldier, paid a lis
fine; line David araoiey. 20, an
American serving with the Navy,
was given a $5 fine.
Following too closely also caus caused
ed caused an accident for which Wellea
Rupert Novell, 24 Panamanian,
paid a $10 fine. He wm fined an
d"tlnal alO for having no
yallid license to drive a truck of
the size he was operating.
The accident occurred near
Miraflores Bridge. -1
Oyer El Salvador
11 (UP) The Nicararuan
ernment has charred El- Salva
dor with violating international
agreements by refusing to extra
dite 10 Nlcaraguan exiles accus accused
ed accused of complicity In the assas assassination
sination assassination of president AnaUasio
Somoz. v -,;-
- Twenty-two other person ere
now on trial before a military
court-martial here on charwee
stejnmlng from the klaylnp. test
year of the Mcaraguan presl-
ing more than the Cubaa peopW! He also claimed that wee: ten his license back from the;eanistion of Central American
exprcMing ther- feelinfs toward ers and an old injury to his, Canal zone fire months pTevi-,rtj (OCAX yesterdar to
Batiits. . , t a drunk" at times; and that fact he said. . ; iSalvador.
A Panamanian teenager who
cut a woman's purse from her
arm near the corner of J Street
and 4th of July Avenue has
been turned over to Panama au-
tnonues by Canal Zone police.
Venancio Palacios. 13. 'darted
into the Canal Zone to elude his
Panama pursuers bat was nab-
bed by a Zone cop In front of
the Ancon post office. ;
Rosa Ortiz de Machado, 43.
Panamanian, was fined 310 for
ioitering in La Boca. She waa
tried lnv- Balboa Magistrate's
Court, r. ; .- ;
Poff Tenffe Cusht
. AMAR1LLO. Tex- UP), Air
man Paul Q. Deerlng of Nis Nis-gars.
gars. Nis-gars. NY, has teamed not ta
open hts moiUh during a wind
storm.' y ,...-
Derring. an Instructor at A-
maxillo airbase. did se yestnjay
to answer a student s esestnn
and a strong gust blew a paruaJ
Centura out X hi mouth.
- if- :
THE PANAMA AMERICAN s AN INDEPENDENT DAJL? NEWSPAPER
''1 .VvvX 'iv'j-'ij-vifJtipAT, JANUARY II, 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
.mwMNI it MLIHM If TNI PANAMA AMERICAN NfN, INC,
TTT, v''v; HAHMoeio arias, iwtoh ,'. .vr
msT P. O. Box Panama. m
'! I'-' ClHI ACMUli PAN AMERICAN, PANAMA
- (OMM Orneil It. 170 ClNTAAL AvtNUK ITWMN t?lM ANO iStm Trr
-... 'OAtlON RSMMHtNTATIVia, JOSHUA OWCPS. JM,V
"e 'w V-":,' MAOIAW Ave. NtW VeRi l7 M, V.
. .;t- :', vA,. .. .' ioct v HA II
. Z Pn month, m '- f" 1.70 Mi ;' a. BO
" t 'f "" -"""- i SO .13.00
P ON VA. It.iO ; S4.CO
VHIt IS TOUI f OtUM THI MAnHW.OWW COLUMN
ODE ON A DISTANT PROSPECT
AnviAwwt1rV nms if SFollon Arrt'nS'? has hroiieht UD.
Again, the aore Question ohWhy the Public LiBrary Muse Be bo
. Dear Arches, if you succeed in getting something done
about thla, we'll raise a monument to you, higner than ftemon 4.
RAt one wme'thfc. possibility oj a hiMc,l:JwmWl. reading
loom, to Jaa. established, in part of tb..QJd pispensary Building
m. In 19alboa,. was coniemplatea. Don't inaw what happened about
It, but as usual, with anything that would have benefited a
great many,probably the t'ew decided tt would "cost too njuch,:'
or somebody more important than bored O.I.'s or little peo peo-tile
tile peo-tile without transportation wanted the space.
.. That wjould-have been Ideal right Jiv the center of town,
' where military men could stop off tor-t ie minutes rest on
their way to the bistros down town, and just' possibly get
v so interested in a book, magazine or nome-town paper, that
they forgot to continue their trip; where people could drop
Off over-due books, or even" ezchange ihem for others. -"
They keep telling -u there is bus service to the Library,
but I've never yet seen one, and It wouldn't pay to keep up
httttle' lni, between' and 8 p.m., r suppose; too mny
, I still think it would pay off, in a great many ways, to
' establish that Branch-Reading Room in a central location
I not stuck off in some other inaccessible corner, howeyer.
1 Why wouldn't that be a wonderful project for the Civic
! Council to take up, and push to accomplishment?
And,? while on that line, hsre's Another project forrthis
live-wire group, in Balboa. What a wortfierfui things it would
be, come B8xt Christmas time, if they wOSld.&et th strip of
' parkway funning up to the Administrate Building oik the
Prado, decorated with colored lights and ..possibly few Sjhta-and-aleighs,
etc. It shouldn't run ibitdan prohibitive iost, i
with tha Electrical Division, etc., cooperating and can't you
Just picture It? Hope you'll keep it in mind, council members,
and Civic BeauUflcation Committee.
' But first and foremost what about a Library Branch,
where we can get to it?
, WASHINGTON (NEA) -President
Eisenhower's, proposal for a
new, two-year, 400 million dollar
Middle East aid program justifies
a close look at U.S. assistance to
tms area in tne past."
Has it done any eood? Would
more ot tne same-do any better?
International Cooperation Admi Administration
nistration Administration figures show that, total
U.S, economic-type aid allocated
to tne Miame tast and Africa
turougb last June 30 amounts to
2.4 billion dollars. Of -this, two
billion have been spent,' .leaving
400 .million in the pipeline.
ikan anu rAMSTAN nave re received,
ceived, received, most of this aid. Greece got
neip unoer tne original MarshaU
Plan in 1348. Aid to the others fat-
gan in 1951. These are' the 'totals.
in rounded millions of dollars:
A new Canal Zone administration policy Is now becom
ing clearer to the average Zonian that of moving all Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone operating units that can be uprooted into Balboa.
' The wisdom of this policy is highly debatable. As an
- example, the printing plant and Commissary Division at
Mt. Hope are how operating efficiently in buildings designed
and built for their own particular needs. Contrast this with
.moving them, at great cost, into Improvised buildings and
apreadnaDhazardly all over the landscape in Balboa.
' Tht recently retired bead pf the printing plani; stated to
me. that it would take 50 years to recover the cost of moving
the printing plant from Mt. Hope to Balboa.
This policy of concentrating overything in Balboa can be
a serious matter to the Panama Canal, in Jime of "hostilities.
It is plain to see that it would take but' one atomic bomb over
Balboa to put the canal administration and its servicing func functions
tions functions completely out of business.
Decentralization, as practiced by .successful business firms
tuch as General Motors, Ford, U. S. Steel, RvC-A1 and many
others, is something for Governor Potter to consider before it
is too late.
Decentralization is the official policy in Washington for
both Federal and private-business enterprises
It is hoped the canaj administration will take another look
and obviate a colossal blunder.
TOTAL ..2,233 1,926
These expenditures unquestion unquestionably
ably unquestionably shored up the receivin coun
tries, nut tney aid not establish
Mid-East itahilitv. t
One of the apparent purposes of
tne. new program would tnerefore
be to improve condlf ions' in six oth other
er other Mid-East nations which are the
xeal center of. .trouble.'. This is the
aid tney nave received since 1951
in millions of dollars:
...... .':.':;( 'A- iJ -.iV.E-i, .V.V.'.p.T,..',i -iti yiMrikhirii .-
I ,. r..--.-.. ..,.T.1.. -j ...T.r-.T v.:,. .....-.....v ,.,
' WlZiitSltnum i mini I i munmmm "w"rfinin-prfriri,iHiiti iX''iwlfi!W''a'''Jtff I
. V i :
l w irHJI II
WASIGTONr i-i Bespit press
Smiling In The Bush
Syria, has refused all offers of
U.S. aid. Saudi Arabia had a small
technical assistance oroeram 1951-
52, but now receives no aid.
ALLOCATIONS TO THESE
COUNTRIES for the current fiscal
year, endine next June 30. have
all been held up because of the
unrest in tne area. But to indicate
now aid has been running, these
re the Mid-East allocations for
tne last fiscal year, ending June
w, me, in millions of dollars:
NAIROBI, Kenya, East Africa
MARTINIS FOB MARGARITA
Cititens of Margarita:-
The- Margarita Civic Council is now orirecord as aoprov-
Ing and requesting the operation of a cocktail 'lounge in the
new service center to be constructed next year.
Do you approve of this? Please give this matter your
serious consider? tion and direct your views to
Margarita Civic Council
Box 1, Margarita, C.Z.
. A Council Member
Answer to Previous Puxxla
is another ef
13 Boat paddles
IS King (FT.)
14 Operatic solo
1 Shade tm
17 Coin factory.
II African river
91 ttlivM km
22 Male effaprtog Coasumee
M Maryland cans 20Italiaa
lor three three-louithsef
louithsef three-louithsef Its
5jJI CTs?E 3ls '31
ZZ I b s 2 zzzi
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THI X ; n a zxm
knit 2nt3' wer
25 Low haunts
17 Kite part
28 Estonian v
41 Plant part
43 Ratio r-:
4$ Carry (COIL)
41 Russian river
41 Grafted (her.)
37 Smay ndlcf Sfl SlMepf oM
13 Greek letter
i ji! JJ ; W I is a., n i 18 n lie w
i ir ir
a IS ""
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OF STOCKHOLDERS MEETING
.The) rejulor annual meeting of the stockholders of
' THE PANAMA A3IERICVN PRESS, INC
vi!l he hifi'of the offices of the company, No. 57
"H" Street, .Panama City, Republic of tanama t
2.00 p.m. on I.;.', Jf
, V MONDAY, JANUARY. 21, ISTj '!
Pakistan 39. Afehanistan. 18.- I-J
ran, b, joraaa 7.5, Turkey 12,' Li Libya
bya Libya 7, Lebanon S.7, Egppt 2.6, Iraq
i.j, israei l.a, ana lireece 8600,000.
The 11-country total is around 105
million dollars. The new Eisenho
wer program wouldtherefor dou double
ble double this rate of allocation for econ economic
omic economic aid in the next two year.
The question is, what would this
money be spent for?
There are all kinds of" fancv
plans for' the area.'. They include
resettling the Arab refugees, build
ing superhighways from Istanbul
to Karachi and all across the Mid
dle East, creation of the. Jordan
River Valley Authority, harnessing
the upper Nile, building the Aswan
dam. And in general, increase wat water
er water resources which are the great greatest
est greatest deficiency in the whole, arid
But all these International nubile
works require, first, a restoration
of peace and stability to the area.
then political agreements among
the countries to cooperate. Until
such an economic foundation is es
tablished, any talk of greater aid
10 ue area is consiaerea jargeiy
THE POINT IS that aid can't
be forced oa countries if they don't
want it. There was a great, 200
million dollar fund for Asian eco economic
nomic economic development handed to the
President hi 1955.
But less than half of that sum
has been allocated because the
countries that were going to be
saved by it couldn't make up their
minds 6A what projects they "want "wanted
ed "wanted vt; "... i....-
Figures' On military aid'lo the
Middle East, which is' something
over and above the economic assis assistance,
tance, assistance, are not given out on a country-by-country
basis. But from 2930
through 1956, something over twe
billion dollars was programmed for
military' assistance to Mid-Eastern
All of it Trent to the five coun
tries now eligible to receive milit
ary grants ander VS. law: Greece,
Turkey, Iran, Iraq ano jstniopia
WASHINGTON, Jan. 11 (UP)
ReDublican National Chairman
Leonard W. RaU announced today
be is retiring as party chairman
effective Feb. 1.
Hall said be has advisee Presi
dent Eiseabewer, Vice President,
Richard IL Nuea and ail nation
al committee members of nis .deci
He also announced that he plans
to appoint a subcommittee at the
GOP National commmee meeting
Jaa. 18 to confer wita President ti
senbower. He did not say so, but
the subcommittee presumably
would be charged wit recom recom-jHCBding
jHCBding recom-jHCBding bis successor ,n party
- Hall said the tub committee
would be prep rod U "submit its
report and .recommendations" to
the full committee oa Jan. 22.
His formal resignation will be
submitted to the committee at thai
time, be said. .-
Hall male bis announcement af after
ter after a 30-minute early snorning con conference
ference conference with Mr. Eisenhower at
(be White House.
1 seem to be back home aeain.
and I must say it's nice to be in a
peaceful country. I flew over Eg
ypt when the hostilities were at
their peak, and kept ud a sort of
suent prayer tnat the British,
French, Israeli and Egyptians
wouia not contuse my mission
with anything involving the Canal,
For the first time since the Mau
Mau horror erupted four years ago,
the lovely country that is Kenya
seems its old smiling self again.
People used to laugh when they
packed their guns, but the laugh
ter had a brassy sound. Now it's
an easy laugh, and a man wearing
a handgun at bis belt would be
snickered at., 1
This is my fourth trip here since
the breakout of Mau Mau, my fifth
in seven years, and there has been.
a difference in the people, black
and white, every time. This time
it is more or less as it used to. be
a certain good humor between
the races,' a humor that was large
ly missing for a long time.
? II is difficult to ioke with a
bng time servitor who uit
might have yeor head tomorrow
night. Even, if your Cheoe or
Karloki has no Intention of try trying
ing trying a pang 1 on your nock for
size, ho is bound to bo unhappy
at your suspicious precautions.
The offici-I end to what they call
"the crisis arrived the other day
When the troops pulled out (to. go
flgnt ill Egypt, if need be) and
left the tatters of Mau Mau to the
cops. There is a heavy suspicion
'hat if settlement of the trouble
bad stayed with the cops all along.
n wuuiun't have taken so. long to
seuie. ine pouce, in me ena, were
the definitive answer.
The "pseudo" gangs were Ken Kenya
ya Kenya born policemen, men like Ian
Henderson who spoke JCJkuyu flu fluently
ently fluently and who sortied out in black blackface
face blackface and rags, accompanied ..by
turncoat Mau Mau, to move a
mong the gangs. They caught
leaders and led troops to gang con-
By BOB RUARK
centrations, and were altogether
brave meu swinging on a thin
.filament of lucki ;
Men like Henderson pinpointed
isolated coups, but what r e a 1 1 v
beat the murderous gangs was the
containment 01 natives who had
beeh unwilling assistants to the
terrorists. This applied especially
to the women, whohad hidden
Mau Mau fugitives, fed them,
housed them, out of fear of sudden
death. : ''"'..
-J-ast' spring, f think it was, they
suddenly sealed off .great com communities
munities communities of -frightened Africans
and put theni under rigid dy time
supervision by armed guards. No
woman went for water alone. -They
worked under guard,1 responded to
a rigid rollcall morning noon and
night, and there was no opportuni
ty tor a DacKsiid cousin or uncle
oK brother to get at them.
The sympathizers a m 0 n a the'
"non-Mau Mau". natives were, un unable
able unable to warn of jaids, unable to
extend a helping hand to the brie.
ands.'The fearful were subjected to
terror ana k must be remember.
ed-that the Mau Mau slew their
own people in. terms of thousands
against each white who wat killed,
against each white who was killed.
; Living In dripping cavos, with
their sources of supply and com communications
munications communications cut off, the Mau
Mau began-to see a little light,
specially when many of their
own mombers tomed traitor and
began loading thont into ambush,
Deals were made, and people
sianeaio surrender, cursing the
names of Jomo Kenvatta. Jesse
KanuKL' Stanley Mathenee Van d.
finally, a miserable buffoon who
called himself "Field Marshal Sir
These were apart from the "en
eral Chinas" and such fancifully
betitled ragamuffins with a band
of cattle thieves for troops. ':
They corraled the field marsh
al Kimathi the other day,
wounding him slightly for delivery
to Princess, Margaret on her visit
here.- They had him so botteld up
that .they could afford to wait to
knock him, over for the publicity
value involved. .
They, tried him speedily, and
sentenced him to hang for own owning
ing owning a pistol and some ammunition.
This is a handy technicality in
Kenya: It1 is possible that' Field
Marshal Sir Dedan engineered sev
eral thousand murders, but h
swings for packing a gat.
The nightmare is over now, Only
Stanley Mathenge is loose, of the
Dig snots. The hard-core boys are
in Various concentration camps up
north and on islands in the Indian
Ocean. They are charged with
nothing -merely "detained.' The
stupid sheep-who: followed are Be
ing released a thousand at a cup,
to go back to the reserves, or' else
are, being, resettled. ia formerly
barren area, once ruled orTy by
clenhants.- ,-;,.;.....'''':- i
Lr All is calm in Kenya, wth more
Africans,' mere Asians in tne Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council.? Everybody' loves
everybody, and I wonder bow long
it will-last when the lattenea, rest
ed prisoners figure out what mis
takes thev made, and how to rem
edy them. when the bushbuck
horn once more sounds the signal
fof the Night of the Long Knives
v .. , t- .. ...
reports that GOP National Cnair
man Len Hall would like to be
named Postmaster General, he
n.. : ii r
ineJ post. He has confided to
friends hat he would rather be
Secretary of Commerca-.'A'.
; Main diffidulty is thatthe pre present.
sent. present. Seer etary, Sinclair Weeks,
aoesn'i want to leave.xike the man
who came to dinner, Weeks ac
cepted the post supposedly for -s
year.i then stayed on for the. full
term. He so enjoys being a govern government
ment government big-shot that be now wants
to remain for another term. But
the men around Ike are looking
for a polite way to kick him oat,
; Whether Len Hall can 1 get :th
joo may aiso depend on what Congress-does
about the Nicaro, Cuba,
nickel scandal. i A House Govern-
ment Operations i subcommittee,
headed by Tin a rnrmtimiii
Jack lBrooks,. uncovered evidence
fhr lTn L.J. ....
wau jmii iiaii gn iniron ir nniiTiita
contributions in; return for recomH
mending the Frederrclr Knar rvm.
pny.ior a government contract to
expand tne 'Nicaro nickel plant.
Contributions so solicited are ; a-
Hall ducked out on the hearing
an the groundi that he 1 was too
ousy running the Republican elec election
tion election campaign.- He said he wnuM
be eager to testify right after the
election. It is now two months aft.
er the election, and Hall has'shown
no disposiion to bring ud the sub
ject again, : ;
IKS JOKES WITH HALLECK
Though, the President was dead.'
ly serious during most of his long
conference with Republican lead leaders
ers leaders last week, he enjoyed an oc occasional
casional occasional wisecrack and got a laugh
irom a suggestion, by r minority
wiup toarm Haueca ot Indiana a
bout changing the wildlife laws.
Im m favor of more schools."
declared Halleck. "but if Congress
has the time I chink we ought to
pass a bill for the relief, of under underprivileged
privileged underprivileged hunters, like myxelf. If
1 snoot a mallard duck in Arkan
sas, I can't dress Jt out there. Un
der th law, I bave to brina it all
ne. way oacx to Indiana before
cutting off the head and legs.
; "Don't you think there oueht to
be some legislation to give the
hunter some i rights -in auph
ter's rough Weatber in- Congress. 1
vnuw w reiijmui con controversy
troversy controversy and the- opposition of
some Catholics. Lately this h a a
been compounded by the bitier is
sae over school integration. -f ..'$
"Well, I am hopeful that -Con-gress
.can work it out," declared
Eisenhower. "The federal govern-
ment toast help those people is
areas which cannot mis ,-.h nA.
ey locally for school needs. "Many
states have excellent school sysV'
teniff,.. but this is anmothln tk.4
rises above local, indifference. For
and mitl should have the opportu.
nity for an adequate education." 4
MR, SAM GETS I'lS WAY,
i Tb public didn'-t know tffl'ut?:
.LSmKV?f Congressmen n
hfmt:,r il8m B a y UB. proved
himself, the one man in 1
who was able to make tha Presi.
4W?t,;napIene that the
White House conference wi ih Con Con-gressionai
gressionai Con-gressionai leaders originally ?' was
proposed ior mid-December. When
he learned this, Speaker Rayburn.
bving witb his sisten in Bonham,
Texas, sent a nobte but firm
that he would not be present. It's
his cusm to, spend' Christmas at -borne,
and he-simply was not go going
ing going to Washington before1 Christ
mas, then shoot back to Texas for
- "Write It up and get it, passed.
uianie,":.' suggested Eisenhower
with r grin, "peing a hunter my my-elf
elf my-elf I'd be inclined to sign a bill
SERIOUS DEMANDS OP i
CONGRESS f;i X'.,- ; X,
was deadly 'seri-1
L Til PrMUani ,..
r .waa. ui
ous,,; however,, when he' -talked
bout civil rights and schools.
Ao .American, v certainly in
.-.uaiuenMi ngnts granted to all
our ciUrens," he said. "If local or
atate governments do not properly
niiZ u- "v."8Dl .w vte and
A h,ra. from violence, It is
the duty of the federal govern government
ment government to-do- so." " 8Uvera
"The House hataaA An...
"fearuards, embodied in the
Brownell progrsm, in
GOP leader Joe Martin of Massa-
IVun.ately-our rul in the
.Once before he hadfilown to
Washington in December for a
special meeting with the President,
then gone back td Texas for Christ
mas all at his own expense.
When he got to Washlnston..Sam
found himself attending a drow drowsy
sy drowsy meeting with John Foster
Dulles, not the .emergency meet meeting
ing meeting with Eisenhower; at. which his
presence was demanded. 7. ;
So this time the Speaker simply -sent
word he would not be present.
In was after this that the White
House promply changed the. data
to January 1 and fixed the time, at
' At this point Mr, Sam aent word ?
that be would no( ; be present at
10 a.m. His sister, Mrs.; Bartlett.
doesn't like to fly.: Neither d 0 e s
aam. Their tram was not due until
after io a.m.' '-;-,,
Alain the White House bowed.
The meeting was changed to 2 p.m.
Liberal Democrat in the House
planned ; to issue their oWn 1957
legislative program a day or two
before1 the President delivers his
State -of thftjUniOiV messaeg to
The program, much like that
recommended by six ; .Democratic
Senators a few weeks ten wan t.hm
handiwork ofthe prowing crop of
young intellectuals in the House.
Headed by. Ren.- Eueene WcC.ar
thy (Minn.), a. former, economics
professor, the organisers include
such brain trusters si Lee Metcalf
Mont.)( Henry Reus (Wii.), and
aiewart uaai! (Ant.;. :
JEx Congressman Harrison'
Pete" Williams. fN.J it
advice on foreian affair thnnow
ueen ior re-eiection in November.
; McCarthy bopes to persuade 100
Democrats to- endorse -the liberal
program. Though he wants to keep
the peace' with Speaker Sam Ray Ray-burn,
burn, Ray-burn, be feels that the Voters who
c r-'-jvui ruios
"""' .maae passasw .mntm rfietli'.T..""! '"A
cuit,"; intoned stern VI ulDe COJ,lroi or congress
&owlanCal&.'S.r D?hiocrt Pect a liberal
ate GOP leader ow'av?niS?" EIt? m i th
like he to-tajSnr&ni with Senate leader
?f a rain barrel. He added that Tf
uie issue coniffi w T v W1" TW" wr it)U i
act civil rights measure. h Th- J
V:EACSA swift Super, Convair 340
to 1 colorful
o Low round trip fares
Most rapid flisbU
only as minates
4 tTltra modern, spacious Super
Convair l I teat to alalo
o All dayBrbt fUkt
eonrerJeat hoarav i-;
LLCSA ;.SfRVE3 THE HEART. OF THE AMERICAS
MBk-MflW- f t TTJsrafMMggaai aaisgaaaasaaiasi la 1
thev vwniill tk.i- 1. .
eluded in the broad t.Z:.
j m enrranehlse the
voteless citixenl of the District of
7 rresioent t
sehool co n s t r u c t i o a prograns,
which will be aimed chiefly at re'
lieving school shortages in f'con
gested" metropolitan areas. 1
School legislation always encoun-
ial security benefits, income tax
relief for the lower brackets, and
more federal aid to small business
men. v ' i.S
On foreign affairs :it may urge
special economic aid t '. colonial
powers like France on tondition
that they give up thejr eolonies.
It will demand an increase in aid
to former colonies and renewed as assistance
sistance assistance to this country's allies is
western Europe, also less empha emphasis
sis emphasis across the board on the military
aspects of foreign aid.
LACSA panoramic roe lee inelade:
" MIAMI HATANA o GRAND C ATM AN
COSTARICA PANAMA MTXICO
' PUERTO RICO o EL SALVADOR
UNEAS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES, S.A.
. PASSENGER add CAR00 SERMCE "'
, Jasto Aroaeaneaa between list aad IZnd
ft farther Information eonswit tear Travel Agent or tx oar bfHce Tel 1-7111
r TTiii 1 1 1 I 1 1 fJIUIVTr-rw
"Pop wanted to waft until it was on TYJ
fe- tlll I SSV
I hi a ;
V' lirrfriir'-iifcirnrrrrniWWl' Ml Hill rlllllMMMWMMWBWWWMMMMIMWWWMMWWMMWiaiilMlnilWlllliMlUIMMMM
FIRST PRIZE PFC Elliot S." Lauber' (center) 'accepts a $5
cash award from UCot. Arthur" O. May, Fort Gulick deputy
4 post commander,, for winning the monthly Fort Gulick. Service
'Club Dhoto contest. Lauber was warned the winner for Decern-.
ber with Jits photograph of a chnrch In Panama City.' PFC
-.. Joseph J.-Tomko. Jr., (left) was also presented with a cash
award of $5 when his picture of a sunset was named the best
picture for the month -of, November. The contest is run
' monthly by the Gulick Service Club as added Incentive for the
use of the photo-lab facilities. (U.S. Army Photo) .
Applications For Regular Army
Headquarters USARCARIB 'has been sent to DA are being delay-
forwarded to Department of the ed because of pending board ac-
Army 74 of 101 applications for ap-,uon or results ot ,tne eaucauonai
pointment to the Regular Army
under the RA Augmentation Act up
through Jan. 8:
In the meantime. Department of
the Army has forwarded a mes
sage which permits interested of
ficers to submit applications with
out all of toe required papers but
with a statement pledging submis
sion of the papers no later than
All applications must be com
pleted before forwarding to Depart
ment of the Army from Headquart
A. breakdown of the arplicatlons
received by USARCARTB Head
quarters shows -that 16 officers
have applied from Fort Kobbe: 16
from Fort Clayton; 20 from Fort
Amador; 12 from military mis missions;
sions; missions; 24 from Puerto Rico; 'eight
from Fort Gulick; and three from
Headquarters USARCARIB- said
those applications that have notion of before January 31, 1957t are
The USARCARIB figures indie -cate
: to date only two: applicants
have been rejected,? one because of
over age and the second because
of failure to pass the educational
requirements, test. t -.
The, figur.es show' that only one
of 33 have failed, the educational
requirements test A total of 23 ap applicants
plicants applicants have been interviewed by
the USARCARIB board: All of these
have 'passed the board's screening
action, which considers officers
who have less than five years com
missioned service within the last
ten years as of January. 31, 1957.
' The message from Department
of the Army permitting incomplete
applications to be submitted said,
"Those individuals who contem contemplate
plate contemplate submission of applications ap appointment
pointment appointment in the Regular Army ...
and who are unable to obtain the
necessary supporting documents
For Armed Forces
HOLLYWOOD (UP) Lindsay
Crosby, 19-year-old youngest son
of .Bing Crosby, has passed his
physical examination for service
in the armed forces;
The youngest Crosby reported
for the physical Wednesday. No
date was set for his induction,
Japs May Get ;
t TOKYO. Jan.- 11 fUPl ltvnt
university announced todav f hat
it may have Japan's first "atnmie
reactor in operation by '1959. The
Widow Claims Lawyer's Estate
Saying She Is His Negro Dgtr
' SAN FRANCISCO (UP) A New
, Orleans widow has claimed 'the
; estate of a prominent San Fran Fran-v
v Fran-v cisco lawyer and civic leader on
grounds he was her Negro father
- who abandoned her and hef Ne Ne-V'J3
V'J3 Ne-V'J3 mother many years ago.
The strange story came to light
yesterday 'with the filing of a suit
i' im Superior Court, by Mrs. Gladys
.V'Torregano Stevens, 52.
' Attached to the suit was a birth
certificate dated Feb. 7, 1904, from
; ;i the city of New Orleans. It showed
a '"colored" daughter -was born
' road porter, and bis wife, Viola
; perj-etu ; r- ..
4 vVr Mrs. Steven said she is that
, daughter and that the mad listed
' as her father Is the same man who
died of a heartr attack in San Fran-
isc three years ago ine age
t it IV.- m!' ','
" Torresano's friends i and" assoct
i: ates here knew that he' came to
San.; Francisco from4-. New Or
leans In 1913. He claimed to-be of
vlrench Creole .origin, v
i -.'::r ;v'it Baca me Preminent
- Ha tmilt ud a lucrative law prac
' tice, was leader in activities of
the r rencn coiony ana servea on
.. the San Francisco planning com
v mission. 1 ,.i-;, i :
: ByOSWALD JACOBY ,
Written for NEA Stryiee
10 6 4
- : ;- va ;
;v, K94 i
V 'North-South ruL
(ntli i Wert North East
1 N.T.I Pass "J I Piss
t A Pass 1 NX 1 Pas
4Opentog lestt V 10.
Mrs. Stevens said before all all-this,
this, all-this, Torregano was a New Or Orleans
leans Orleans Negro who once worked in
Louisiana minstrel shows and as
a pullman porter.
Torregano's will left most of his
$275,000 estate to his brother, Al Alfred,
fred, Alfred, a retired department store
Mrs. Stevens said Torregano
abandoned his wife and his daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, then in 1913 came to San
Francisco where 'he passed the
Mrs. Stevens said she heard
from hmv ointiL 1927, when his
mother died. She then lost track
of him until last fall.
Mrs. Smith said she knew about
her brother, but added, "I did not
want to betray htm.' vr, ..' -.'Althauoh
wa'hava a araat
.f -dl whit Meed, 'almost alt-
sf im in the immediate Torroga Torroga-no
no Torroga-no family but Ernest and Alfrod
fait we ware Neoraes," she said..
"We lived as Negrees- and we
ware sreud ts do
, "J did not speak until I learned
that my brother's estate had gone
to the other brother. I want none
of the money, for myself, but I
think Ernest's ehild, who is sick
and poor, should be taken care of."
Mrs. Stevens said she was rear reared
ed reared as a Negro and married a Ne-
om hakr. William Stevens. He
diet in New Orleans in 1938. She
had six children. r
Held For Slaying
RICMOND. Mich! (UP) The
husband of a Lonnie Barron Ian
dub" member was held today in
the slaying of the hillbilly singer
known as me Mississippi mm
Harrati's body was ', t o u n d
Wednesday night in hia four-room
house behind the barn-nance nau
h nftorated at nearby Muttonville.
ti cartons of fan letters from
girls and women were piled only
few feet zrom nis ooay.
Police questioned a 36-yetr-old
Lexington man whose wife was a
member of a fan tiuo-tor tne
Barron. 24. a native of Richton,
Miss., apparently was slain by a
! jealous husband or suitor, state
'police. aaid.;: v y.; I
: ,The singer was a handsome ex-
serviceman i who also worked as
disc jockey at Marina City radio
station WDOG. He had been dating
the girl friends of several young
men in .the area.
DARIEII LODGE A. F. & A. M.
A Special Communicatiort will be held for thj
, purpose of conducting Funeral 3ervico.i i
' 1. lK over tht; remains of ;
BRO: CHARLES LENNART PERSONS
At Scottish Rite Temple, Balboa, C Z.' '
Saturday, January 12, 1957 at 10:00 p.m.
Funeral Services at 2:00 p.m. ; ,.
PHRA A. ASHBY
JOHN R.'TOWNSEND, Sr.
encouraged to submit applications
prior to that, date including such
documents as are available, and
including a statement that the mis missing
sing missing documents will be submitted
as soon as possible and not later
than March 12, 1057."
"Such applications placed In of official
ficial official channels prior, to midnight
Jan. 31, will be held at major com command
mand command headquarters pending; re receipt
ceipt receipt of the missing documents,"
the message said.
On Fire Crashes
BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 11 (UP)
A twin-engined Vixinir pas
senger plane or tne .Argentine
stat airline caugtu fire cn
takeoff today. First reports said
many" were beuevea aeaa.
The plane was taking; off cn
a trip to the Seaside resort of
Mar Ap Plata 530 miles south
east of Buenos Aires) when its
enelnes burst into names.
An eyewitness said the plane
was oif tne grouna oui seemca
unable to gain altitude. Then its
engines hurst into name.
The pilot turned the aircraft
towards the nearby estuary of
the River Plate apparently In
hopes of landingr ,in the water
to quench the flames. But the
Diane scraoed the treetops and
crashed before reaching the riv river.
er. river. .
research reactor; an 1,800 kilowatt
"swimming pool'' type, win De
built at a cost of about 4 million
FLY UUA TO EUROPE...
2-STOP FLIGHTS FROM PANAMA
'j4-:t-A'-r:V,.i! yyr-'iJAt-. :i$'i-r4 r.M: l--"
k A choice ai I dlfieMM rwttas t
PANAMA 3 EuroP-
1( Lerariant First Claaa. ar eoaonieal
. Tauritt Serric also from Naw York and
' Mexico City. Ply now Pajr Latarl :
ir Big tavingf: lS-day fares tiilaiau New Terk
and Europe; Family Travel Plan.
Alee fast, convenient KLIf flifhta to the
Caribbean, Central and South America.
SH YOUITtAVfl AOfMf
: ;iA'tl TWN Avwmw, t nw
.' f M, ISM, 1-9371, 1-I3M
-' woeun mar aimim
V torAi ovrcH J
V AMtM(S S
NOW ON DISPLAY
-HERE IS MORE BIG CAR LUXURY THAN
. ANY OTHER CAR IN ITS FIELD YET
PRICED TO SELL WITH THE LOWEST!
KV-'. ';:V 'il' .;''' lt .v,.f';"i A ;r jWici'..aaf...- ; :;-
1" How -can South go down at three
. no-trumpe It would seem that bis
contract is ironclad, but. one of
the best players in Europe found
way to go down when me nana
-was played in the European team
championships. .... : ''-
, West opened the ten of hearts,
and dummy won with the king.
Declarer tried the diamond
finesse, took the ace of diamonds
and then gave up. a triek te the
kina, of diamonds.
' East returned the a e k of
spades, hoping that South had
the queen and that his partner
had the long. The lead of the jack
is technically correct in this sit
uation, and was not intended as a
South decided not to play his
king on the first r o a a d of the
suit, and therefore let the Jack of
apades hold. East new continued
with the three of spades, and
South had to guess whether fast
was leading from the ace. or
from the queen:;-,.
Its easy to say that South
FhouH have guessed right when
you're looking a all of the cards.
In actual play it was not quite so
easy. South decided to play low. "He was headed in the direction
and West won witr the queen, of the back door when he was
spade return now gave E a s tlsrtot, Detective Lynford Smiih
r next two tricks, defeating the sad. "His station wsgoo was
'Tact.' Iparked in back of the house." i
. State police said Barron was
murdered Tuesday night but hia
body was not discovered until a
handyman at the dance hall went
to the small house to find his em
The handyman, Paul Starkey.
said the window in the front door
was broken and the door was
ajar. Starkey found Barron on the
bathroom floor, lyin; among boxes
snd scattered piles of fan letters.
Barron was stationed at nearby
Sclfridge Air Force Base when he 1
was in the service. He remained
in the area after being discharged
four years ago.
Pa mm was shot twice with a
.32 caliber pistol. One buHet en
tered bis left temple and the other
hit his left arm. Two shell casings
were near tne body. Hia wallet
was still in his pocket and there
was money untouched in .the
house. --. -" 4,
TABLE LAMPS Jewelry Boxes
Before T NOW Before NOW
150 '298 t 9.95 3.98
Before : NOW
Caps,; .. 1.75
A MJust Arrivecr Lovely
Assortment of Latest
v v Styles Earrings
Should. SeU for.. 1. 00
. i ;.
Get them now
;for only ..... 0.34
& SAW SETS ;
i Before NOWi
Toys all at half prices
- v Dominoes, Playinj
. Cards, Dice and other;
Games Dractially :
- Reduced! V U'
One Lot from lOf
Others Less 20
As Lo'Ar :
010 A: Box j
TEA SETS :
from 60 lip r
. Sun Classes
. from 0.14,"
, 1.50 0.49
' Nylon Stretch Socks v ;
' for MEN
- for Boys r
Post Quality Stockings
,1,60 Vor 3.49
Ties ..... 1.00 0.74
. 0.25 ato
0.25 0.09 t
Leather Wallet. t "r i
2.95 1.49 I
Sorry! No gift wrapping.
.no exchange, r
CASH SALES OMY
- n, r 7rS 7rS fl VF n 1Y ;
OPPOSITE THE ANCOH P. O.
ALL DAY UNTIL
-.wliiny f, , j J ) l j llimil I ll JiJ L' l'! I II I
r I' $ SJmI Is'' I
See WRITTEN ON THE WIND" the story of ft decent
,'Jove that fought to live against the vice and immorality of
!an oil baron's wastrel famUy! "WRITTEN ON THE WIND"
in Technicolor, starring Rock Hudson, Lauren Bacall, Rob Robert
ert Robert Stack' and Dorothy Malone, OPENS ON WEDNESDAY
,16 AT THE CENTRAL.
f Showing At Your Service
BALBOA 4:30, 6:15, 7:55
h HOWARD OUfTTvICTOR JOEY
Sat. "Bold and The Brave"
CRISTOBAL Dana Andrews Linda Crlstal
' Air-Condltloned "Comanche" (CinemaScope-Color)
7i00 Saturday "HIGH SOCIETY"
PAR AISO 6:15-8:05
"Footsteps In The Fog"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15-8:10
"You're Never Too Young'
Rght up a
.-. .... . .. ',. I
' ;i it r I i
AT-IBKl BBBW BIB r a '.V. V I 1 1
H ii ll -h
, rHow f reshll 1,
, T IVOLI
' BANK NIGHT!
' arson rxc
C I T T
Center Theatres Tonight
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
"Rock Around The Clock"
Late show 10:30 p.m.
"The Black Castle."
Sat. "Rock Around the Clock"
GATUN 7 :00
"The Proud and Profane"
Sat. "The Proud Ones"
"THE PROUD ONES"
Late show 10:30 p.m.'
"The 13th Letter
Sat. "A Day of Fury"
LA BOCA 7:00
CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:20
How'i Uat for fmlmess? Not muchl
eonpared to KOOLS, the smooth,'
lightly mentholated cigarettes. If you're
enjoying perfect health, Tight op""'
a KOOL and inhale the pleasant,!
cool flavor. If van hut Vold I
KOOL and enjoy the soothing.'
' mentholated (moke that's so easy( -'
See William Holden In
THE PROUD PROFANE
, with Thelma Ritter
- Also -Attention
Here is. the tremendoua
Dannv Kaye tn
vff yf, f ?
CHECKING ON THE'RINOGirl clerks in the Fort Worth
(Tex.) National Bank help Larry Bomer count the $1,000 he
recently got when, he cashed a, check written on a watermelon.,
Bomer hitch-hiked from Los. Angeles with the melon as a
stunt for a TV show,
The most startling adventure ever lived by man .
"RUN FOR THE SUN"
Weekend attraction at "DRIVE-IN" Theatre,
TOMORROW and SUNDAY.
One" at the most popular and exciting- stories among
adventure tale fancier Is Richard Connell's "The Most
Dangerous Game," which tells of a man who hunts human
prey. lit the Superscope Technicolor picture Which arrives
tomorrow and Sunday at the "Drive-In -Theatre through
United Artists release, "RUN FOR THE SUN,", a 'modern
and different adaptation of that famous story is made. In
the film, two neople, played by Richard Wldmark and Jane
Greer, are hunted ruthlessly through a tropical Jungle by
two Nazi war criminals (Trevor Howard ad Peter Van
a & 3 S
- 5:12 7:03 S:eO
- 6.75 0.40
The story of a beautiful
. woman sho betrayed her
M people to Join the man who
v waa a curse io uie worm ;
The Barbarian's Mistress
Italian dialogue with
Ts 3 2
J BL U! U U U U U
u u i today; mwm j
' RED SUNDOWN
- Also: -Creatare
Fton Tae 1
12:45, 2:28, 4:31. 6:37, 1:53
L Champion! 1
lis "V f -af I
' .... tw
fffl i i Mf ettTf -"sw" i
NUT : TWT mI
imipl All out program)
CM LvlXwwuwMA fjli 1:00 a m. Sunday Sign Off,
S d? S? S 5 3fl
ft U U U U U M aW
; HOLD BACX
Mission Being ; ;:
Al SI.; Joseph's :
Under the direction of Father
Francis X. Keyes. and Father
Vincent Ryan, the women of St.
Joseph's Church in Colon are hold holding
ing holding a one-week mission. The mis-
ein nnAncvl last .ftlfnrlav pvemn f
with thi! bestowinn of the Pansll
Father Keyes and Ryan will 6p
en the mission for the men of St.
Joseph's Sunday at 7:15 p.m. non
Catholics are welcome: The eve-
nine services will beein at 7:15.
Masses in the morning will be at
6 and 8 o cock. ,( '..
The mission excercises ast exac-
ty one hour. In the evening, serv services
ices services open with the recitation of the
Rosary, followed by a short doc
trinal instruction, a hymn, ser
mon, and Benediction of the Most
The morning services consist of
Mass at 6 and 8 o'clock. A short
instruction is given after each
mass. Confessions are heard mor
ning and evening after services.
840 kcs., Panama Gty
1090 Kcs., i Colon
Telephones : 2-3066 Panama
Today, FrMay, Jan. 11
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re
quests taken by phone
6:35 What's Your p a v o r 1 1
6:00 Allen Jackson Commen Commentary.
tary. Commentary. 6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORT8
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Top Tunes of the Week
7:00 Thirty Minute Theater
7:30 VOA Report from TJ&
8:00 Music By Roth
: 30 Short Story Theater
S:O0 You Asked "For It (re
, quests taken by phone
, till 7:30), .
10:36 Cavalcade Of America
11500 Jaza Till Midnight
12:00 Sign Off.
Tomorrow, Saturday, Jan. 12
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Jaiz Salon
8:15 The Christophers
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:15 Bonjour Mesdames
9:30 Paris Star Time
10:05 Spins And Needles (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
11:05 Spins And Needles
11:30 Journey Into Space
12:05 Luncheon Music
12:30 New Tune Time
1:15 Serenade In Blue
1:30 Wayne King serenade
3:00 Old New Orleans
2:15 Rhythm And Reason
2:30 Paris Star Time
3:00 Concert On The Mall
3:30 Music For Saturday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 Whafi Your Favorite (re
quests taken by phone
: 35 What's Your favorite
: 00 Guest Star
: 15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
:30 Manhattan Melodies
D.U--VII 11 zuuiaru
7:30 VOA Report from US.
8:00 Saturday Night Dancing
30 Educating Archie s
a s:uo your mi rraae
m I S: 30 Ray's A Laugh
v ellin-nn Mmi From Rot! 1 Ben.
a, t e
7 00 TODAY' 9-00.
$1.10 per Cor!
Ana Blytb in
'THE WORLD IN HIS
TOMOHQW and SUNDAY? 1
I RICHARD WEDMARK I
Jane Greer ta I
"RUN FOR THE SUN" 1
SuperScope i Color! I
TQV'OHQW and SUNDAY?
Army Once Again Trying To VVeedout Soldbrs
Who Can't Meet Physical, Mental Measuring
WASHINGTON "(AFPS) New
processes ? of ''weeding out" and
retraining will ease some of the
Army's enlisted personnel p r o b
lems in 1957, according to the He-
partment of the Army.
"The problems are not new and
we don't want to give the idea that
these new procedures' will be a
cure-any U. Gen. Walter L. Wei Wei-ble,
ble, Wei-ble, deputy chief of staff for per
sonnel, said. 7
: "What w are trying to do Is
' spaed up promotions; reduce ov overage
erage overage in certain vMOS and re-'
' train, surplus people to build up!
in ether MOSs -where we are
short, and; most important from
the long range aspect, insure
MAJ. GEN. LOUIS T. HEATH, (right) and Russell M.,Joni
exchange congratulations as the general takes over presi presidency
dency presidency of Canal Zone Council 801, Boy Scouts of America.
Jones completed his term as president to become scout com commissioner
missioner commissioner of the aouncil. They were elected at a dinner meet meeting
ing meeting cf the council this week at the Albrook Air Force Base
OKicers Club! Heath is Chief or
Mai. Gen. Louis T. Heath, USA,
was elected President of Canal
Zone Council 801, Boy Scouts of A
merica last Monday evening. Elec
tion was held during a dinner meet-
ing oi me council ai me AiDrooa
Air Force Base Officers Club.
Heatn IS chief of staff of Carib
bean Command.'He succeeds Rus
sell M. Jones, longtime council
member, who was elected scout
commissioner for the council.
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe, of the
U.S. District Court at Ancon, was
re-elected vice president.
Two additional vice presidents
were voted to serve with him : Col.
L. F. Wilson, USA.-USARCARIB
Surgeon, and Capt. Frank R. More,
USN, of the J3 Section, Caribbean
Walter E. Colclasure was re-elected
treasurer. Colclasure is a
member of the Panama Canal
Company's Contract .and' Inspec Inspection
tion Inspection Division, while' Jones is a
lockmaster at Miraflores Locks.
Jones will replace Lt. Col. B. K.
Philips, of the USARCARIB Judge
Advocate Section, as commission commissioner.
er. commissioner. "We have more membership and
GREAT TALENT ASSEMBLED FOR
' "ROCK, ROCK, ROCK" .,
Reck n Rail which portray the aew nattrai twy.e
which ta sweeping the ce-antry, is the fcackrrennal maste
for the new OCA release ROCK, ROCK, ROCK, which
OrCNS ON WFDNESDAY J AT THE IXX. 21 Bew aenga
frem tbe basta ef a sew mastcal aere writ tea epeeiaUy
for this new pietare. la addition t Ala a PreeA, wbe needs
IntrsdmrUoB ta trne Back a Rait 4trwit, the akrtara
fpatare gmrh aatntaading perMnalKie at Franki Lyman,
La Verne Baker, Cback Rrrry and a bast af athera. WHh WHh-aat
aat WHh-aat aaeaUan -ROCK, ROCK. ROCK" featarea the rreatest
array af rack b roll talent ever aiMrmbled far bt ane p Ve Vein
in Vein rr. Se -ROCK. ROtK. ROCK" Wbicb OFENS ON
W EDXESDAY U AT THE IXX.
, that we keep only we qualified
people and giye them an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to move ahead,", he ex explained.
plained. explained. -v
"The Enlisted Symposium con conducted
ducted conducted at Ft. Velvoir (Va.) early
last fall emphasized the need for
a program that would accompiisn
these objectives," he continued, v
The plan includes the use of Min Minimum
imum Minimum Army Aptitude Area test
scores and a physical examination
to, determine ehgibihtp for enlist enlistment;
ment; enlistment; to employ MOS proficiency
tests to evaluate Qualification for
grade and MOS. the results of
which will be emoloyea in maKing
promotions,: reductions, reciassiti
cations of possible eliminations;
7 i I
Starr or tne uariDDean com
(U.S. Army Photo)
more activity in our units than ev ever
er ever before," Jones told the meeting.
"The council Is standing on its own
feet and going places with a good,
full scout program."
Membership in the Zone scout
movement reached a new high in
1956 with 1303 boys registered at
the close, compared with 1209 at
the end of 1955.
A dramatic increase was 100 ex
plorers, was their numbers rose
from 130 to 230. ;
A particular advancement among
the -Boy scouts was reported. Sec.
ond class scouts numbered 153 com compared
pared compared with 79 at the year's .begin'
ning. while 112 scouts reached
ranks from first class to eagle.
This compares with 49 at the start
Nearly twice as many merit badg
es were earned.-Awarded were
857 badges compared to 464 for 19 19-55.
55. 19-55. Three times as many boys were
able to attend the council's Camp
El Volcan last summer, in compar
ison with the best season before.
Some 541 adults were serving is
leaders at the end of this year com compared
pared compared with 524 for 1955. This was
almost one adult for every two bys
in Cub and Boy Scouts or Explorers.
and, as far as possible, to up-grade
certain positions which carry res-',
ponsibility or 'require greater train
General Weible explained that
individuals who are qualified for
their jobs and who have given
good service to the Army have no
reason to be concerned about their
eligibility for retention under. the ;
new criteria. ,.
"In actuahty, t h e s if qualified
people will have a better chance 1
for advancement as we stop 'car 'carrying
rying 'carrying the unqualified. We will
have to use sound judgment in ad.'
ministering the new procedures.
We will apply the standards to fit
Individual cases depending upon1
their merit.'he said.
"For example, if a man'' doesn't'
meet the p h y i c a 1 examination
standards f o r reenlistment be because
cause because of 'combat wounds; or has(( has((-other
other has((-other physical limitations which do
iiw Ketrpr uim ironi penorming ac
grade, branch and MOS,.. we will
make an exception. Jr-
-"We will also make' excentlona
for men who don't meet the mini
lmum standard on their Army Ap-''
tit ude Area, test .scores if- thv
have performed" nvitstahdiihglv In'
comDat or, nave otnerwise proved
uieir amiity tmaer pressure." ; v
As Armv streneth ha hppn r.
duced over the oast several vaf
promotions Into the top' enlisted
grades have come, more slowly. -During
the Korean conflict th
Army expanded rapidly, P r o m o-
tions came fast.: v '. ;
After the Korean war strength
authorizations droDoed steadilv. K
The Army lost men mostly in' the
lower enlisted grades with many
senior non-coms and specialists e-
lecung io remain. . r
' From the atandpoint of keeping
trained men. this was good. But
it created a hump the Army will
have to live with for another five'
years, the general said.;
Another factor, General Weible
said, Is that senior personnel havt
a tendency to transfer to adminis
trative or support-type activltites.
This has caused surpluses in such
activities and created shortages in -.
The primary purposes 'of these
new actions are, to Improve the,-
promotion auuaiion ana gei a nee-
ter balance on MOS shortages and
surpluses: General Weible said.
The Army nut into effect last
February the NCO specialist vita-
uzation program. This program
provides for mandatory retirement ,,
upon completing 30 years active
service; retirement of enlisted per per-sonnel
sonnel per-sonnel who have completed 20
years service and : have reached
age 55: mandatory reversion of
retired soldiers -of .current active
duty tours ; and reflef of Arm p a
Reserve and National Guard men .'
in grades K- and E-7 at the end,
of present tours unless, they enlist
in the regular. Army, in present
grades or accept a reduction to J
5.' u.. t :
This program will remain in ef effect.
fect. effect. However, since the full im-
pact of its provisions will not begin
to show until about 1960, the new
procedures have been adopted to
accelerate the vitalization progra
accelerate the 'vitalization pro program,
gram, program, the Army said. .
In fiscal year 195', there were
731 promotion allocations f
grade B-7; 5M2 to f-t; 34,472
to C-5; and 201,221 to 1-4."
To Stage Mafchss ;
The, 20th Infantry Regiment will
stage matches for marksmen Jan-
usry 14th through the 26th includ including
ing including competition competition in both
the rifle and pistol categories.
The competition which will bo
on a battalion level will include
slow; sustained and timed lire in
aU the conventional firing positions
up to ranges of 6000. yards and will
be scored on both a team and Indi
vidual basis. ,- i
The pistol competition, which is
to be conducted at Fort Kobbe's
Phifer Range, will begin on ? the
14th with individual. compwtition
and be completed on the nth with
team competition. The rifle match matches
es matches will be held at Empire Range
with .individual competition and
be completed- on the Wth ,- w i t a
team competition. The rifle match matches
es matches will be held at FmpireRange
with Individual competition from
Jan. 21 through 23 and team com competition
petition competition -on Jan.. 2L. J,
The teams, determined nrevious-
;Iy .ln battalion competitions, will
I be comprised of five member
each with three teams from the
First, Second and Third Battalion
respectively and two from the Pro Provisional
visional Provisional Battalion..
Col. Frank D. Miller, command commanding
ing commanding officer of the 20th Infantry Reg
iment, will present trophies to the
first and second place teams tipoa
completion -of the matches. Firing
will begin at I a.m. every morn morning
ing morning in the ease of pistols and t:30
a.m. for rifles. ? -. v.
: r v. .' i g.
FRIDAT, JANUARY 11, 1957 TBK PANAMA AMERICAN AW INDEPENDENT DAILT NTTVSPAPCT
page mv I J
(PA-O Sub-Deb Dody Moses Arias, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. John Moses of Panama who will take part In the Horse
show, making spectacular lumps, in the ReTue of .Reviews
at the National Stadium on January 19th.
' nAvnn'nw 'Ths f!v Mih scouts, with their den mother and den chiel, smiled proudly
when they were named the "Honor Den" tor the month of December. Den 3. Pack 8, Fort
Davis was named the inner,,ior their cleanliness, neatness of dress, projects, and knowledge 1
of cub scout functions. Left to right they are:: JDerryle Barber, Boyd Crews, Bobby Smith,
Mrs? James i HBoyddea mother. JJmmy. Smlh, den chief. Jimmy. Boyd and Jihuny Young.
. (U.S. Army Fnoto)
iman Knee Again i nreaiens
To March Army Into N. Korea
,,Jy: CHARLES M. McCANN
.President- Syngman Rhee -is
threatening again to march to
: .mv into Communist North
,The tough old chief executive pf
the Republic of Korea has made
the unification of his divided coun coun-5
5 coun-5 try his :majdr' goal for 1957.
' He would like the Western Al Allies
lies Allies "who fought in the Korean
War to ..denounce the armistice
which was signed on juiy
" If that does not happen; he .says,
he may take on the North Koreans
; and the Chinese Communists him-
" gelf .':::''
nocntf. tfi rwld he would face,
the possibility that may -do ao
nnnor 'r later cannot be ruled
'Out " i-f "-
; -nV.'- ti'at Ida alUe. In
volved "in a eoldiwaf wimSoviet
. Russia in Europe and ,h Middle,
East, have too long negiecwu m
area in which the free world went
into a hot-war againsx neu
aid. But fys economic situation is
desperate, t And Rhee himself, ap approaching
proaching approaching liis 82nd. birthday on
March 28l is as determined as
ever to gel the Communists out of
North Korea one way or another,
if he can, so that the promise of
Korean freedom which came with
the end of World War II may be
- U.N. Resolution Adopted
Th 'TTnltM Nations adopted on
Tuesday a-United States resolu
tion calling jor xne reunmcauou
of Korea 'through free elections,
to-be. held under UN auspices.
Rut resolutions to the same ef-
1 feet have been passed before, andj
Rhee knows as do me countries
which belong to the. UN-that the
Communists wilt not, agre:Wr any
Rhee "takes the -view that the
Korean -armistice has become just
another scrap of paper and that
his country is no nearer unifica unification
tion unification than it was 3 1-2 years ago
when the war ended,
iria attitude ii not unreasonable
South Korea, a country- of 28 mfl-'
f lion people is supporting an army
of 1.5 million men.
Only The North
Rhee also insists that if there is
anv election in Korea, it shall cov
er only the Communist ruled
northern part of the country.
Rhea's argument is that South
Korea is a legally constituted
country and already has a parlia
ment elected 6y.irea.vjia. tin iaea
is that North Korea should join
South Korea, -f ,
- North Korea, with a population
now estimated to total between 3
million and 8 million, is merely a
puppet state, under Chinese Com
South Koreans charge that the
Communists are deporting North
Koreans to Manchuria and replac
ing them by Chinese with the idea
of occupying, the northern part of
the country permanently. Toe
number of Chinese immigrants js
estimated to total. as high as 1
; Rhee knows that his years are
numbered, and his one ambition
is to unify Korea by peaceful
means, or by war before he dies.
1 LONDON (UP)-; 'A motorist
coasting downhill to save gasoline
during rationing was fined tlO
South Korea gets United States today for speeding.
LEEDS, England, Jan. Ill (UP)
Lt. Anthony Moorbouse, the
British officer who was kidnaped
and died during the occupation of
Port Said, was buried today in
More than 2,000 persons packed
Leeds Roman Catholic Cathedral
for the funeral service. Other
thousands lined the streets along
which a gun carriage bore his
flag-draped coffin to the cemetery.
'J', of our
From Tomorrow, New Reductions
on Children's and Ladies Clothes
SKIRTS BLOUSES LINGERIE V ;
BRASSIERES Maiden Form, Exquisite Form,
Lady Marlent ,
Just say, "CHARGE IT
LA MODA AMERICANA
17-18 Central Ave. (Opposite th Sayings Bank)'
? Direct eopieg n clean and"; cleir
- ; World's Pastest
The "SECRETARY' copies,
direct front th orlgfnalI
no chemicals 'I ;
no fumes). -'V
. no negative. :-iZ
SEC.A DEMONSTRATION. TODAY,
. WYOUR OWN. OFFICE
) f.- r....
OYD BROTHERS; INC.
30 Automobile Row
, i. t. ; 'Vr K
AIRCRAFT SERVICE EXPERIENCE FACILITIES
All around Colom
Cali-, Bogota. Panama
s 11 (Q)
theme mre. to
theire is no rimer service
NO EXTRA'CHARCE FOR : S-
( 37 years 'experience
Best hotel in Bogota
and one of the finest
In all of South
America will cost 'H
ou less than .
1400 per day
. No Passport
reoatred for D &
citizen All you
need tt a free issued
Tourist card good
tor 80 days
.You can uaj 10V
down and lake
as Jonft a 20
months to oay h
'THE OLDEST AiE IM THE AMERICAS
PAN AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS SYSTEM
Consurt your Travel Agent r telephone our office Tel 2-2956
Rolartens To lake
Conducted Tear s
01 Ordnance Shop
Members of the Panama Rotary
Club will be conducted- on a spe
cial tour of the U.S. Army Carib Carib-bean
bean Carib-bean Ordnance shops at Corozal
Monday evening'. ,- -The
tour, which begins at. 7:30
p.m., is being conducted -in order
to better famyiarize the public
with the modern eauioment and
practices used ; by; f the Ordnance
One of the hiehliehts of the tour
will be the showing of a color film
prepared by the ordnance section
on the use of industrial color dyna dynamics
mics dynamics in industrial buildines. The
film will demonstrate the use of
cu.ur dynamics as a safety mea
sure ana a production factor as
well. Color dynamics Is used ex extensively
tensively extensively throughout the ordnance
shop. o i i,
Various parts of industrial mach
inery and the building are painted
in different colors which are easi
er on the eyes and provide the
worxer with an added satety fac factor.
tor. factor. The color scheme is also re
garded as an efficient training aid aid-In
In aid-In addition, each 'section of the
ordnance shop will be explained
and demonstrated, to the visiting
Ted Rimmingtoo, president of
the Rotary club, accepted the in invitation
vitation invitation on behalf of the club and
about 50 to 60 members are ex expected
pected expected to attend, .','.,
. f. '';.
. -'-;;. v. : ....
Every Friday, Saturday and Sunday;
u From 7:00 p.m.
In ourvery Exclusive qnd Famous
' Best food, drinks and service in town
- For Reservations. Call Rfaitre "D"
, from 11:00 a.m. 'rSf'
Fresh as all outdoors
" : : A . to -redecorate your, home L i
- toe. ..A .1
!! IB S
0" .111 J
Modern Economical4- Durable
Fin quality ...
Size: 72 x 108'
cl o I -J
CAIIHOII PfRCAL SHEETS
Specq 5 2.39
on top of this. you i'lJiave a chance to win in vv
OUR WEEKLY STRAIGHT GIVE-AWAY, RAFFLE
V v ,: ;. j (Watch your Purchase Slip) I 4 ;
LAST YEAR 674 CUSTOMERS WON 5,764.00
WiJi '.SmJ (plan i
4th of July. Ave. : : At th Sign of th' Clock Tel. 2-2181
' Ml i!
is, '-J .. i' '"'.
THE tASAMA AMUK1CA .- A Ji.Ot.J'EMOLM UAH NEWSPATEB s
FRIDAY, JANUAftT 11, 1957
an J Oil,
, Staffer i
I Jl mitt CrJjl If UU rPHm4 2-0740 m 2-0141 W 9:00 J 10 m. mtf.'
p ; 0 J ;-
; i - :s
X)-1"'.-'' V' I
Marylad, is no- jenlor tt the
LiDiversny ot Mryiuu, aud : a
inemuer u Jeaa iali Ueua Ira-
a September wedding is planned.
Vtiitors Prom Caaar -Rapid
mit. N. Harmon, Elemen
tary Metuods JbuucauuniSi, rouil
iouf riuoiam, wui -euiei'nam a
numoer oi meuds in fluuor ui Irn.
iieuiy nauseiuan ana Mr. and Mrs.
neiuy nHdaeuiau, Ji. ('
Jars, hausenua, uom ii c n i I
Vivaa, m.( auu nir. anu luxi.
riuovuiM. Hutu ceuar uapias, i
owit, aj.e in x-auauia for visu
WllU iUl. aUU nai, ilaUJkmaU t
sou, houort vtiduni. S.f. 3 ttause-
a Uevocaaier mr uie Arnica vojrava
uaiuu anu k.
The Hausemans are staying at
th xivuu (jukol Jiouse iiuu the
xjui, wuei uiey wui ftiuia iu uie
vates. m "-,
v.j : .m iwiiinw M UIMMIHWJW -'IMMMM
I 'f lis ST - I
H f .77-- f
" i i ii t ) i .i-i .- L
,v . milt I. i Sttmnmimmumjr ''-'- ,r- iriMIIi ? 4ummi
A1' 4- 'Vi'-i
MISS PATRICIA ELIZABETH KELLET Whose engagement
has been announced to David S. Kappe of Washington D. C.
Miss Kelley la the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Kel Kel-ley
ley Kel-ley of Hendersonville, N. C. formerly of Margarita, C. Z.
COMMUNITY CHRISTMA'S TREE BURNING PARTY
WDX BE HELD AT LAS CUMBRES TOMORROW
i A commnnitr Christmas-tree burning party will be held at
,tka new restaurant "The Hacienda" t Las Cumbres, tomorrow
j Children of the neighborhood hare been collecting trees for
th past week to make the bonfire a success.
I Sapper will be serred at $1 each for adults and SO cents for
children. Reservations will be taken by Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pearl
of Las Cumbres who are organizing the party.
Una formerly of Margarita, Canal
Balboa Woman' Clwa
Card Wroup Luncn
Tee Cam oi up of the Balboa
Wpmans uud eujwyed a sucefcss sucefcss-tul
tul sucefcss-tul no-uosi luncneoa and cara par par-iy
iy par-iy iiinrsuay ai'.muuoii & uie xai xai-uoajMoom
uoajMoom xai-uoajMoom of uvtei l raiiamtt',v
A record group attended. -A
deugnifui luncheon was served
ana nnuge ana tianasta were en enjoy
joy enjoy eo. uue oi uie mgnlights ot tne
aieinoon was a uoor prize, a
nunimel figurine wou Dy mrt. Wil William
liam William Aongauie.
Another highlight which took
place alter uie card playing, was
a visit to the Grand Opening of
sraw i rorceiana. xne gracious
hospitality of Airs. Shaw, who Is a
member of the Balboa Woman's
Club was enjoyed. Congratulations
and best wisnes were expressed to
the Shaw establishment by the
Peggy Parker Agnes Hearon,
Claire Irwin, Mary Worley, Mary
Ruppel, Celeste Powell, Phil Eup Eup-er,
er, Eup-er, Jacobs Joustra, Marge Coffey,
Louise Merchant, Ruth Bourgeois,
Florence Klipper, Blance Schill
ing, Mary Anderson, Marion Wil Wilcox,
cox, Wilcox, Edith Brown, Ruxh Kongable,
Eorothy Allen, and Juanda Pen-
Scout ; News
Martha Foley's annual collec-.
tlon of the year's best' short
stories which has bscome a sinn-
hpost on the American literary
scene, is amons; uie cooks piac- -ed
in, circulation this week, by
the Canal gone Library.
: In this collection art om
well known names such as Smr-
ley Jackson, William : Goyen,
Flannery O'Connor ana cnn-
tine -Weston and some not so
well known. -Eacn story, now now-even
even now-even has individual distinction
and human understanding.
The names and titled of th
"books announced by the library
this week follow:
Non-fiction Biblical Kelt-
SOCIALITES GATHER AT PAN-s
AMA OPEN Guests at the cocks
tail party which followed the
Golf clinic at the Panama Open
Tournament shown above'., inv
elude President and Mrs. de la
Guardia,- Gbvernor and Mrs.
William E. Potter, Ambassador
and Mrs. Julian K. Harring;toa
and General and Mrs. Montague.
At right. Mrs. Ernesto de- la
Guardi and friends watch the
golf pros.; to action. s
. The engagement 'of Miss Patn- Miss Kelley is a graduate of nington
.cla EUzabth Kelley to David S. Cristobal High School and is now!
.jJUppe, on of Mr. and Mrs. Stan-i sophomore at the University ofj Gertrude Smouse, Maja Nord-
' ley J!-. A.appe oi wasningxon, u. v.. Maryland where she is a member "ul auuuu, i-
.aas peen announcea Dy ner par- ot ueua Delta Delta sorority.
Vnti, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Kel- Mr. Kappe. a graduate of Beth-
ley of HendjwsonvUle, North Caro-sda.-Clievy, Chase, HighSchopl jn
NEWS' FOR 310THERS OF LITTLE
"GUYS & DOLLS"
By POPULAR .R&QUEST
will offer new classes in ballet, tap and tumbling
for three to fivs ysar, olds starting FEBRUARY 1st.
Registration for thtss class will be held at the
Balboa YMCA Saturday, January 12 from 12:00
noon until 1:00 p.m. For further information1 v.
ice Bryan. Margarlte Bouche. Phy
llis Turner, Aizie noigerson, Ma
ria Days, Maude Clinchard, Libby
Lacy," Anita Lindell,' Susanna Ko Ko-talik.
talik. Ko-talik. Barbara Stein, C a r r i e
Brown. Marias Wagner, L y d a
Jones, M. Waldman, Floy Ramey,
Kay Daniels, Helen Adler and Em
The entire proceeds of this affair
are used for the club's charity pro program.
gram. program. The next meeting will take place
on Jan. 24 at the Fort Amador
Officers Open Mess. Dessert and
Coffee wlU be served, uo-nosiesses
will be Mrs. William H. Allen and
Mrs. William C. Kongable.
(Continued n rage 1)
of lite (ofjec Qi
for the Western Hemisphere
IflfjantzaieS $nnaat t'iJ&i
$ 60 00
' J Includs Round Trip Fara
Admission to thaBuli Fight.
Assist in tht Spectacular Bull Fights-
S'j-l?t tht 20th) O
""3. RETURN :
' Luxurious Mrvict Ur A angina DOUGLAS aircraft f
-IW : "sf
. - V . .
: JANUARY 1
oldest alrlint f the Americas.
Consult: TIVOLI TRAVEL Agency
'Return trip can fct completed In 30 days. Assist
f. :v?r r thBuM fights ,tht 25th,. 26than 27th. , -(. -. ;
Don't feel bad because you
neglected to send Christmas
cards to several friends who live
far away but who remembered
to seno you a card. There s
something; you can do to make
uo for your oversight. Sit down
and write a real letter to each
one, saying how pleased you
were to hear from them and
catching them up on the news
aoout yourself and your family. family.-Such
Such family.-Such a letter will be even
75 Coccnio thkthr
mbzii Of FGAA ;
Al livoli Mccling
More than 75 local account
ants became charter members
of the Canal Zone Chapter of
the Federal ; Government Ac Accounts
counts Accounts at a meetinsr held last
night at the Tlvoli Guest House.
The meetinsr was attended by
about 100 men and women em employed
ployed employed by the UJS government
on the isthmus in the field of
professional accounting, audit audit-In,
In, audit-In, budgeting. :
It was the second meetin of
the local chapter. The bylaws
were approved and charter mem
bers signed them for submission Ki0n and the Fearch tor Ulti-
as a chapter of the national or organization.
ganization. organization. The next meeting will hn he'd
whin trie cbnrter Is received,
ant at t.httjre tn omcrr'
will be elected. provisJornl pres president
ident president Philip L. Steers, Jr.. n n-nolnted
nolnted n-nolnted a. nominating ; commit committee
tee committee composed of A. 3. mf'ry
(Pancanalv chairman. William
Ambrose (USAB Caribbean) Val
liynch (Armv Audit Aeencyt,
Mary T.. McGrortv (C Air C,
and William Wlchman 'an
v The aoDlication for charter.
annlications for membership j Mirage, McKerney; Five Novels,
will h fnrwurrtftrt to W9b'rir- Tl O I V u, (Mii.,
ton Jan. l8.,Thow interested in Wentworth; The Fountain over
membershin In tb Federal Gov Government
ernment Government AToimtts Asoola
tlon mav sMl' oualiv as charter
members 1 thev dellvi" com com-oleted
oleted com-oleted Rnnl'ctlon to the oro oro-visional
visional oro-visional serretarvTtrepurpr
Richard p Raul bv Jan. 18.
npllCRtion for"' nd lnr
mation mav be obtained 1 irom
Mr., Sfv at Army F'narce ana
Acoimt,(n Office, nhone Ow Ow-7sl
7sl Ow-7sl WM, or post office box 1647,
Like Statue Bail!
MANCHESTER. England. Jan.
11 (UP) A city councilman com complained
plained complained today that a $3,360 statue
more appreciated than the card .'commissioned- for4' a- local school
you forgot to send.
looKea iiK. "two dinosaurs in a
death struggle, orv a well-plucked
turKey standing on its tail.
41 -year-old Freed
After Five Years
In Wife's Murcler
mate Reality. Tlllich? The Nestro)
In American culture. Butcher;
The Red Army. Liddel Hart:
Human Relations for Mannoe Mannoe-ment,
ment, Mannoe-ment, Bursk; The oCmolete A'r :
brush Book. Maurello: Best De
tective Stories of the Yer;...19S8. i
Cooke; Bst American snorr
Stories of 1956, Foley: 'Thi iet-,
ters of Tfron"n Wolfe, Wolfe:
Saudi Arabia, philby. :
Ficfon The Man who Didn'tv
iv Ttwinett: The -v Mermaids.
Boros; Tne Anarewn n&m, &v i
steins The success, Howe; ,.ie
Wreck of the Mary Dere. in-
hes; Without eret;, iienyon;
lien aettee for Jnctutien la.ihia
column theuld be submitted 1
rype-wnttta form sod mailtd to one
mt the bo nurtibtr listed daily tm
"Social and Otherwise.", or 'llver 'llver-ed
ed 'llver-ed bv haod ta the office. Netlces of
mittinai cnno b accepted by
Rebecca Lodge :
Will Hold Stated Meeting .'
A stated meeting of the Tstn-
mian Canal Rebeca Lbdfe No. 1
vl! be held Tuesday Jan. 15 at
7.30 n.m. at the Wirzi-Memorial.
DELAND (UPKHoyt Dan Da-Highlight of the meetin will b
vis is a free, man today for the
first time in -almost fivt years.
LThe 41-year-old Hollphill. 'carpen
ter nas been cleared of toe mur murder
der murder of his wife who drowned jm
xne jsculpture, by Mrs, Mitzlli52 on a nsnmg trip. i,. i A f
Cubliffej is ttiUed,, ''Tw-Symbolieh- ri.i; ,i '1 T Ij
Figures Holding up a'Bovdl Sond,4a be W and
"If you. saw.thls thinir after a lon8 f.wli.
n n,nn k. rthiA vis aw. l ve; spent nvfc Lnnst-
Comma ndefTdul us
' BONN.- Germany. -Jan. 11 (XTP
--Former Field Marshal Fried Fried-rich
rich Fried-rich Paulus German commander
In the battle of Stalingrad, is near
death in his Dresden, home, the
aociaiisi party s imormation serv service
ice service reported today. i
Pauius, 66, was freed from So.' thorities denied all such reports.! a Circuit Court jury found him
to death,, said ; Councilman 'John
vlet captivity in 1853 and has
lived in the Soviet sone, since
then. He -had been rumored in
line for a post in the East Ger
man army, out communist au-
mases in 'jail
T- Mrs. Ella" Davis 'died in June
1952, and Davis was charged with'.
installation of officers' for 195'
All Rebeoca Lodge members are
Caribbean 5timi Club' .r-v
The Caribbean Stamp Club "will
meet on Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in
the .Tivoll-GUesfHouierAir mlmi
bers are reminded that at this
meeting the election of, Officers
win be held-and are urged to be
present. f ',";, :
Meetings' of the stamp C1U are
tld on the first and third Tues-
vrc h h. Hn!0 hi, Hit Jflays ot,tt month for adult col
ThoSimMmi Cmirt rtiloH last ISCtorS...
November that uavis was convict
ed on 'insufficient evidence when
The best things in life
are riot always jrtee l.
but at EltPaiiama
guilty of second degree murder
, State Arty. W, Judge filed
8' motion wednosaay to. "noue
nrosse the case. He said if there
"wasn't sufficient evidence to con
vict mm in ia5z, tjiere isn't an;
now.:, we suir nave' we same evi
IIo Bums. Ho Jar'
As Blind Au'r
MANSFIELD, Tes. (UP)-Nov-elist
John Howard Griffin, who
hts been.: blind since he was
hmr,hrf in the South Pacific in
3814, disclosed today that he sud
denly regainea nis siijni jcsibi-
"'There was no bump,, no jar ?.
h. cirt -"'Nnthinc had happened-
started walking from my work workshop
shop workshop toward my parents house.
Stiddenir eyerythinfr. looked like
rA sind in front of my eyes. It,
was a terrible shock,"
Griffin wrote, "The" Devil Kidcs
Outside," an account of tne temp temp-.linns
.linns temp-.linns to which. Satan subjected
him while he was in a monastery.
It became, a best-seuer in
He has written a. second book
"Nuni.'i about a pilot crcki? in
n Africa,, which has been, well re, -ceived
bv critics, and il 'working'
on a -third on, his.. farnV near
! Griffin,: now it, aM :ttaf af ter 1
he began to perceive the r e a
sand" in front of .; h,ii eyes, ho
suddenly could, see the outline hf
the door o his parents' home, v
fiSainninrfT f eel s'ick.e tele
phoned his mother and his wife,;
who wero in Fort Worth, about 20
nilea awayj- They hurried to him,
and when his mother walked in.
he said,. "Mother, you have, on a
It was the first; time he had
eve? seen his two children", and of
that f he said; "Thoy r are heauti-
ful, more beautiful than I ever sus suspected."
pected." suspected." ; .,;'t..-.: '':?!i,:'i',V-rA.-
But ieiaid hiswife, -whom he
married ia l653t looked different
than .he :hd-imined;: her hair:
is -blacker.--1 v. .., ';
How; about our famous
SUNDAY EVENING y
B U F F E.T, from 6:30 p.iri; in the cool patio? ;
" i' : '.' :' -'Vv.
. .. For only $3.50 you get the best of food, music, fun!
f s"s Attend this dry-season delight I Sunday evening
CaU maitre dTiotel
J-166 for reservations
r tha Incomparabft ; i
BELLA Y1STA ROOM '4"J---
with Clarence Martin's
Orfchttri! (nightly) ;.:
Dan Dan the Te-To Mad. (nightl
except Mon. and Ties.)
It'a the wps: .
. .- '.
- Ml, .4
A Kirkeby Hotel
i V) i, -1.
m lr s S I
"vi -n rtnsc
REQUIEM USS; ; ?
to be heW at the Tirf en of Carmen Chareh, Melendee
Ave. and 14th St., Colon, tomorrow fiatnrday, Janaarr
,12. 1957, at-7:39 a.m.-for the repose of tb seal of
'j brother '-."i-. rV;t'4 . '-'-''
Dr, JUAN ANTONIO NUEZ Q.
The Nocturnal Adoration Society f : the Hob Family :'
Church, Margarita, Canal Zone appreciates your
. ,..r attendance,.,-,,. -. .....
Col6n,- January !! 1937.
Moa With fresh criom . v
Wkipp4 ff fttt tiagtrtlfl j
' i Qwip stays swoe4 till tha con is
"pry or yogr money bock I
Hew mt jroor imta
fmpprling or Exporting throughout Ihs VorISf regisler your firm in the new ccmnisrcisL guii:!
THE INTERNATIONAL TELEPHONE DIRECTORY
covering and circulating in 107 countries
-lv Office In .Panama. TeL 3-7378 ...
FRIDAY, JANUARY 1J, 1957
'-. woe srYti
J) octal; and .ystnenuite
' THE ONLY
Kobbe Distaff Officer I Clayton, a' new" arrival on the Isth-
Installed t ..- ' Jius; and Mrs. Graven 4Mnsiowr,
Tiie ceremonies installing' t h I vno is visiting her son Lt. Graven
new Kobbe Distaff Officers into.I.insiow of it. Amador.
- the posts they will fill for the next
six months were held at the Kot
be Theater Tuesday afternoon, t
: ChaDlain Thomas L. MclVlinn. Jr.
opened, the! proceedings with r tha
. invocation and -.was immecuaieiy
followed by Post Commandant,
CoL Frank I. Miller; who deliver delivered
ed delivered h Welcoming Address. ff,;
' Mrs. Miller nreserited1 Proud to
Serve" Certificates to those ladies
who have served with the Distaff
. of this Command for a period of ;
' six consecutive months. Mrs.- Isa
- MI Jerrair. past President of
Kobbe? Distaff, conveyed to .,tne
catherinrf thy message sent from
Mrs. Mickey Bogle, outgoing Pres-1
ldent of the organization, who- has
recently left the Zqna and u now
residing in the States 1 -,
Presentation of official letters of
Appointment was then effected 1 by1
, col, Miiler to each- of the ladies
Hostesses were Mva. ..ed R, Ash.
Mrs. Charles Almeda, and Mrs. J."
w Carney, who used French dolls
as a center of interest for tne cof coffee
fee coffee table. . ; . ,
' The next meetine will' be 6a
Wednesday Jan. IS at 12:30 n.m.
at f t. Amador, for a joint lunch-,
eon ot we Amador, t. KuoDe,
ana t i. uayton Otocers Wives
Thertsa Wright ; r.XV
Returns to Mat,. c-.j -.;:
i Miss-Theresa O. Vrisht hm re.
turned to the State College 'Talla 'Tallahassee.
hassee. 'Tallahassee. Fla. after SDendinar the
holidays with her muuier, Mrs.
Arthur W. Goulet of Ancon ami hr
sisters Miss Margaret Rita Gouiei
and Mrs, J M. Thomnxnn nf T.n
AlOf t 1 3 r
Mrs.- Carl' Zellerr natkmaHdent Ernesto de la Ouardia, Jr
president of the American Le-)Canal Zone Gov. yvilliara E. Pot Pot-gion
gion Pot-gion 'Auxiliary arrived th la'ter, Lt. Oeu. Montague, Rear
raarnlna for an official visit .to i Admiral Atkesonj.U.S. Ambaa- :'
the Department of the Panama sador Harrington and Maj. Gen-,
canal Zone. She will he here un eral sarrold. i
til Tuesday. s auest of the El Mrs. Carl W. Zeller (Letai of
ng' installed Into office. Follow-1 Rainbow Asseitiblv v
ing this was the VGavel Exchange" .fields Bake Sale '.' "i w "'
, ceremony in which Col. Miller of-
, nciauy turned the president's gav
el ovet to Mrs. Betty Griffin, Mrs.
Griffin delivered a speech of ac
. ceaiancp in that, nffiia
those ladwa bo; had completed
the Red Cross First Aid Course
: and had not yet received their
Graduation.. Diplomas? were callel
up oy Mrs. Griffin and presented
win iwjeir atpionxas by Col. Miller.
Chaplain McMina closed the cer.
monies with the Benediction, and
fwesnroenis were served.
' Mr. and Mra. Metier
Return for Visit
Mr. and Mrs. I.'W. Metzger are
visiting n the Isthmus with their
raugnier and son In-law, Mr. and
Mrs. Alfred T, Marsh of Coco So-
nto. Mr. Metzger was Supertnten-
' oenu or me Electrical Division on
thf Atlantic Side prior to his re retirement.
tirement. retirement. The JTetzgers now make
weir nome m Miami', Florida and
they plan to return there at the end
uiis monrn. 1 t
Ft. Clayton Officers Wives
ciub i -:
Mr. David M. Ramsey,, ne w
' president of the Ft. Clayton Of Of-1
1 Of-1 iicers Wives Club, presided over a
CQffea and business meeting Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday morning at the Ft. Clay Clay-,.
,. Clay-,. ton officers Club- lt
."' New members welcomed into
' the Club were Mrs. Charles Clov Clover,
er, Clover, Mrs, '.Harold Howard," Mrs.
-i; Theodora Tiedeken, Mrs. Jack
... Wnltz, Mrs. Frank Weir, and Mrs;
. .B. White. Two guests wera pre pre-.annfc
.annfc pre-.annfc Mrs. Claudius A.f Beall.i wife
ef CoL Oaadlus 'A.-Beall of Ft.
The Rainbow Assem hi v Nn o c
holding a bake sale at Cristobal,
Masonic Temple facing Bolivar
Avenue tomorrow: morning at 9
At Win Memorial
A Card Dartv 8Donsnrri hv th
Rebecca Club will be held at Wire
Memorial Mondav at 12:30 fr
Louise Merchant is in charge of
Refreshments will be served;
The public is invited, i
Vlth FrY At
Padro Miguel oat Club
I here will be a free fish frv In
members of the PW MionBi unat
Club and their guests on Tuesday
evening startina at 6:30 n m
AH drinks will be sold at regula?
teavin the Reoublic. Mrs
Teller will o to Caracaa and
thn to Pusrto R,.ico for official
. Tha planned itinerary for Mrs.
Frldav: Rsepl!on plven bv
the Department In the Frn
Room of the Tlvolt Qnest House
for two hours.f froin 7t p.m W
9 P-m. . r
'"saturdav? Visit ,to t-oatun
Locks: buffet at FoM washn washn-ton
ton washn-ton at noon.' no-host dinrr at
Unit 1, American Legion HOme,
Fort Amador, t
Sunday : Relie-lou services In
the morpinst. At 6:30 p.m. Mra.
Zeller w'U be- guest at nM in informal
formal informal dinner at Sky Chej- in
Panama City, 4
Mondav Official visits- 0
Panama' and Canal Zone offi
cials. The National presiaeni.
a e e o moanied ;by pepartment
PrMidert Mr. France Gilley,
National Executive rommiTte-
woman. Mrs. Vera Boiek and Pa Pa-nartment
nartment Pa-nartment secretary Mrs-1 wise
Griffon will make calls on pres-
The fish wiiich u being furnish furnished
ed furnished by 'Don and Virginia Spencer,
wascaught on the recent, trip
dow the wast. ; ; ; f
; Th Winnie
WESTERHAM. EnirlanI nn
Sir Winston Churchill, who
for years had groomed Anthony
Eden to succeed him as prime
minister; was noc avaiiaoie for
comment, last, night on Eden'a
He had eone to see the movla.
"Gone With tha jWind.'V :
Case Of Negro ;
Trying To Enter
Cornia U Delayed
ATLANTA (UP J '-j The Horace
Ward case faced another delay to-
aay. ac least untu atter Jan. 21,
Attorneys for the Neero seekinx
admission ;: to the University;
u e o r g i a law scnooi mea a n
amendment to their petition and
asked that the State Board of Re Regents
gents Regents be prevented from 'prae-1
ticing fliscrlminauon" against
warp. v t. i v.:
S. District Judge Frank A.
Hooper set a Jan. 21 hearing on
the amendment, which automatic automatically
ally automatically delays a decision in the case.
Hooper last week took the case
under advisement and promised a
decision within two weeks.
Gibsonburgr! Ohio, is : (t 1 v 1 n g
leadership, to the activities of
the American Legion Auxiliary's
one million members thin year
as National President. Elected
at; the National convention In
Los Angeles on Sept. 6, she will
serve until the 1857 Convention
Mrs, Zeller's election to the
Auxiliary's highest office 'csme
as a result of her long record of
outstanding- achievements in
state and national offices and
committee chairmanships. At
the tim of her election she was
completing a Wghly successful
vear as Chairman of the Nation
al Rehabilitation committee 4n
charge of the Auxiliary's vast
program of aid to disabled war
She was born In Gibsonburtr of
a pioneer Ohio family who were
amone- tn nrst seiners in me
locality. After completing;: her
education; and before her mar marriage
riage marriage she was employed as pri private
vate private secretary to prominent
Ohio physician." More recemiy,
sh held a responsible position
with the United Ptates Govern-
pient at the Erie Ordnance Dep Depot.
ot. Depot. Her husband, who Is a bank banker.
er. banker. Is a veteran of ; World War I
and an-active American: Legion
member. Two sons served in
World War II, and a third son,
age 18, enters Army Rewve
traininfr at Fort Knox, Ken Kentucky.
tucky. Kentucky. October 1. t
" A charter member o' the lo-
ctr Unit of the Auxiliary in
Gibsonbur when lt was char chartered
tered chartered in 191. Mr. lellT has
Worked continuously :in. the or organization
ganization organization for 35 veirs; From
local and district office.' she ad
vanced to state office and was
elected President of the Ohio
Denartment in 1M4. 6ran-!
id the Buckeye Oirls", State
nd directed this training course
in democratic leadership during
Its first, tonr years, f
. In addition to her A merles n
Legion Auxiliary work, Mrs. Zel Zeller
ler Zeller ha served as President ,'Of
the Gibsonburg Federation of
Women's Club: as leIslative
Chairman of the Middle-North
MRS. CARL ZELLER National president -of tho American
Legion. Auxiliary who arrived today fof a 5-day visit In
' '' ' Panama. ;
District of the Ohio Federation
of Women's Club: s on the
Board of Governor of the A-
mecican Red Cross,- Sandusky
County,'-Ohio, for 16 years;;- on
the Sandusky County Chapter!
or me National pono Founda Foundation,
tion, Foundation, and has been a member of
the Governor's Citizen commit committee
tee committee for the study of narcotics.
GHUP BY 0JORHAM
PROM THE NEW AMERICAN MODERN $CRIES OF
Qn -i : ," t ; 'T
gprtAant teruno patterns
New Corhaaa Theme" k the paUera to
chooae if yoa lore the eleaa-awept look
f ScaadauTiaa; fiae art. aad etaphati
,ea ievgo- that fuactiono fof you. The
knifa has Corhaia'a famous ono-pieco
knife 'handle tht'raiu dents, never
'' ratUas. adiridual aenring piooos are do do-aignod
aignod do-aignod to porionai an unusually wide
variety of fuactktaa. It's the American
; Moderajdea in aterb'ng you ini only ia r
. Gorham, giuag yoa maximaa wo witli
g minimum of .pieces. ?, ;
mmmmmm , ajaf
! r l ri rV r 1 r
aby Foods s
S I L V E K'CE N T E X V.
GT0:?g !&V CENTaUl AVENUE, PANAMA
iha rich, natural colon of Heini Baby Fooda
la jars tell yon that een ope ts mad from,
choict ingredient, eapoeiaHy aelected for ap
periling tajte, and of courae 4 noimsA noimsA-MNi.
MNi. noimsA-MNi. You can heat Hetnx Baby Fooda right
in tb Too can feed your baby from the
jar, tee. And the Jars can be stored safely
and eoBTeniently in the refrigerator. Ob every
count, Hevss Baby Foods jn Jars are your
beat buy. '.-..,.;.'.','!.
TOU CAN tff THI IICH, NATUtAL COtORf
1 i ii
0. W. Dithaoaae
. aOr tmhtkx Hmm mm o
tfatat Uky thr h or
You're neither too young nor too old
; To enjoy the benefits or Rhythmic Exercise.
Treat yourself to .a wonderful new feeling,
Stimulate your whole system by joininr
: SPECIAL CLASS TOR WOMEN
. ,'Itetr Srfij morning from 10 to 11 at
.'the Balboa; yipCA ,.. : , i ;
: For further 'Information cal' 2-1751
if -,J i.
V I A 4
. c 1,1
. ? 1
MONDAY WEDNESDAY FRIDAY r
Leave Tocumen 6:00 a.m.
PASSENGER AND CARGO SERVICE
Consult Your Travel Agent
nrmu. ilk K M.L. bVvjT ml Wt KXiL aV
25 Peru Ava.
Tele. 3-009J 3-3171'
P"' " mmmm"m '- -' muu.im, bmuui.miiihii mi inmi m Kmmmm. tlr i J iri unai ,wr'M mi'ni
'rT..-.- .'.-i'v.: s'-? Jr:., '!-
. i 't.,,, ,1. ,-'f . 1
4 4 I
. vS-t, '''
C li L j buov' ;
' rl llrll L
tni$ after mepirm Jun M. its;
THE PANAMA AMERICAN U. .AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, JANUARY 11, 1957
Mart, Vieja Out i To Resume
Romberger Versus Brunei
7n Expected Mound Duel
- By J. J. HARRISON JR.
Dutch Rombergcr, the Carta Vieja righthander J
who came from the bullpen to preserve a victory for
" Evans Killeen in a game against the Cerveza lial-
J boa Beermen last Sunday in Colon, and lefty George
Brunet, who started the same game for the Beermen
' but' was sent to the showers Jong before the final
out, will be back at it again tonight at the Olympic
Stadium at 7:30.
Finsterivald's 67 Leads
s -On the Beermen's bench to to-.
. to-. night will be righthander Bob
Trice who came in from his
: .West Virginia home yesterday
jmornlng. Trice, who was a bul bulwark,
wark, bulwark, of strength for the de de-Junct
Junct de-Junct Spur Cola team last sea season
son season when he won six games, is
expected to bolster Cerveza Bal Balboa's
boa's Balboa's pitching staff and could
prove a big factor in the Beer Beer-men's
men's Beer-men's bid for the 1956-57 pen
The Beermen, who are in sec second
ond second spot, one and one-half games
behind the front-running Ches Ches-iterf
iterf Ches-iterf ield smokers, will be meeting
the Yankees, who trail by three
games, for the ninth time.
In the eight games they
have played so far, the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees have been able to 'defeat
the. Beermen only twice'. On
both occasions righthander E E-vana
vana E-vana Killeen picked up the
. Brunet, who evidently didnt
havejit last Sunday, was touch touched
ed touched for four runs and four hits (
-before he was yanked bv man manager
ager manager iXeon Kellman In the sec-i
ond inning with one out. The
lefthander,- who is sometimes
bothered with wildness, walked
two batters, and uncorked a wild
pitch in his snort sunt on sun
Romberger came to Killeen's
aid in that eame. after the
riehthander had weakened in
the seventh. Dutch gave "Up only
one hit the rest of the way. Fi Final
nal Final score was 8 to 3.
After tonight the next Pro
League game w'll be played in
Colon Sunday at 10 a.m. when
the Chesterfield Smokers
tangle with the Beermen In
the last scheduled game for
that city this1 season.
It has been reported that out outfielder
fielder outfielder Rudy Mayllng, and
southpaw pete Nlcholis, both of
the Yankees, have been given
their releases by the club ana
will depart for their homes in
the U.S. as soon as transporta transporta-tioncan
tioncan transporta-tioncan be arranged.
Both players have been un-
abl to provide the team witn
Newcombe Insists Scars
From World Series Wounds
Are Now Completely Healed
v . .....
" -A V
:,!vV(l V I,
ERNESTITO AND THE PltoS President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. wishes the visiting 'golf professionals the best of luck Just
before he officially started the 1957 $7,500 Panama Open at the Panama Golf Club yesterday. (Left to right) defending cham champion
pion champion Arnold Palmer, Roberto De Vicenzo, Doug Sanders, Dick Dehlinger, Jim Feree, Panamanian pro Carlos Rodriguez the
President, Bob Fretland, Anlbal Macarron, George Bayer, Art Doering, Antonio Cerda, Doug Ford, Joe Lopez, Dow Finsterwald
Henry Castillo and Fidel de Luca. v
By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK (UP) The scars
still may be deep inside, but Don
Newcombe insisted with surface
calm today that his hurting World
Series wounds bad neaied.i. i
. : .-i .,. ...
Big Newk was the hero of the
National League season as he won
27 games and tne most valuable
player, honors. But two crucial
failures made him the unques unquestioned,
tioned, unquestioned, "bum" of the World Series.
And the resultant charges that
he didn't have the heart to win
the "big" ones for a while turned
the ponderous pitcher into a scowl scowling,
ing, scowling, sulking recluse.
fl Just had to clear my mind
of a 'lot of stuff," he explained
with easy conviction. "It was a
lot of i stuff which shouldn't have
been--there anyhow. You do the
best you can, and that's that. I
know-I did my best and I should
not have let anybody get under
Jibes at Random
Most people he meets, New
combe mused, are more sympa
thetic than critical. But the jibes
till come at random moments
And they have to be like the
twisting of a knife. Which is one
of the reasons, apparently, why
he'll go south Feb. 1 to start
training a month early and pass
up the New York Baseball Writ Writers'
ers' Writers' dinner at which he is certain
to be the main target of a show
noted for its biting humor.
Newcombe, if doing" some acting
oi nis own, carries u on weu as
he speaks philosophically of his
two series beatings.
"I hurt my elbow In the last
game I pitched in tne regular
season," the 6-foot, 4-inch New
combe said softly. "That's not an
alibi. It's lust so. Then, in Japan,
I pitched only once and it was as
sore as a toothache. But I've had
it before, it feels all right now.
and I'm sure I'll be aU right."
Pacific Farm Loop
Tomorrow morning at 0:30 at
the Pacific Little League Field,
the Farm League will officially
open Its 1957 base ball season.
The Cyrnos team managed by
Earl Sears will take on the
Kiwis, managed by John Mc-
Personnel. of the Syrnosteam
Include: Walter Monroe, Rich Richard
ard Richard Keighly. Charles Nelson,
. WWtora Nordstrom, Henry Ger-
wa ton ski, Jose Anguizola, Jonn
caoaaggio, J tilery sears,
, George Turner, Davit Forbes,
Donald Adams, James Stalling,
Philip Rogers, Michael Wallace,
and Carry zambito,
;T Kiwi team has Richard
MoE& Garth Feeney, Br a c e
HUW Robert Morse, Douglas
Feenry, George fox, Loren Ed Ed-.
. Ed-. wards, Nell Compton, carl
Mable, Jamea Bowen, Bill Fost Foster,
er, Foster, FTed Fox, Jeff post, Neil Do Do-.
. Do-. herg, and Paul Zelnick.' s
' lltefular 1 season play opens
Monday at the Farm League
, Parkt 4:M p.m) with a game
between the Life- Savers and
Mutual of Omaha.
Oh Strict Diet
Big Newk, who weighs a heavy
225 pounds when he is in top con condition,
dition, condition, disclosed that he had pick
ed Mp "about 15 pounds" during
the off season and had gone on a
strict diet to pare his weight be
fore shoving off for spring train
"I lost nine pounds in the last
week," he said. "So I'll be okay
when the season starts."
Outside, that is. Because, de despite
spite despite his apparent calm, those
two whippings at the hands of the
Yankees undoubtedly will be dif
ficult to shake from a mental
standpoint. Newk thinks he has it
But he won't really know 'til the
whistle blows the next time ne
tfoes to the post in one of those
so far frustrating "big ones."
ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGUE
(Standings January 9)
W L GB
Police Pals .....1 0
Pirates ...1 0
Coco solito cubs 1 0
Coco Solo Braves 0 1 1
Mutual of Omaha 0 1 1
Coca Cola Bottlers ,.,.0 1 1
The Gil ,. Morland sponsored
Pirate Club opened their Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Little League Baseball sea season,
son, season, by defeating Mutual of
Omaha 9 to 2 in a game played
Tuesday, afternoon at the Mar Margarita
garita Margarita Little League Stadium..
u j, ennstopn, tne pirate
twlrler allowed only one hit. a
single by Reggie Lum in the
sixth inning as ine winners
were collecting 8 off the slants
of Bud Walnio. Dougle Alberga
and Edsall Hllty with tnree nits
each were the batting stars of
In the field a' sparkling back
hand ston bv Pirate Hicxey tod-
bed Bud wainio of a sure mt
In the first inning and John
Sanders made a great catch of
Chuck Bath's lone ball bid In
the fifth inning.
with 3 hits In three times at
Norman Hutchinson, the los
ing pitcher made his first start
1 m -ill .
m uiue league oaii ana loos loosed
ed loosed very good until he weakened
in third. Only two extra base
hits were made In the game,
both doubles by Sanders of the
Bottlers and Comacho of the
The box score:
C. Cola Bottlers AB
Crouch, 3b 2
COLUMBUS. Ohio. (UPWRobin
Freeman, devoting most of his
time to his law studies at Ohio
State, has decided to abandon
plans wpiay Dassetoau. ine
ormer All-America who lost one
finger in a woodebopping accident
last pear, was siatea to piay ior
a local team in ,ine wiumDus
The box score:
Mutual of Omaha AB
Bath, lb 3
Field, c 3
Bum, 3b 3
Walnio, p ....... ....3
Lum. Reg., ss 2
Sanders. K, rf 2
Seeley, 2b ...........0
Dockery, cf 0
Wallace, If 1
Highley, If 2
Hauser. 2b 1
Rlef. cf 2
.20 2 1 5
LONDON (UP ) Chris Brssher
of. Britain, winner of the steeple
chase in the Melbourne Olympics
after nrotestlnf .a tUsauaUQcaUon
ruling, said, on his retun here
Wednesday niKht'that be is quit
ting international compjtition but
may do a utue running to Keep
from "getting too fat"
Chin, Pirates-Chin, c ......V....4
Alberga, ss ....... ..-3
Cortez, cf ...........4
Hllty, Sb 4
Will, cf 3
Rcheldege. lb 2
Hickey, 2b l
Butcher, rf ..........1
Sanders, J, rf 0
Christoph, p )
Burns. 2b ...........1
Stohrer, 2b 1
Roscoe, ss 2
Peterson, ss 0
Wilder, lb 2
Campbell, cf 0
Sanchez, cf ....... ..1
McLeod, rf 1
Tobins, rf 1
Carta Vieja.. ..
Won Lost Pet. GB
10 7 .588 ...
. .. .. 8 8 .500 V2
...... 7 10 .412 3..
Palmer, De Luca, Fetchik
Two Strokes Behind Leader :
The top-rankinsr Athens. 0
waW, recoyered trora a shafcy beginning yesterday
atternoon to take the first round lead in the Pan
ama Open golf tournament with a five-under-par 67.
Finsterwald, who is making his first appearance
at the Manama (iolf Club links; carded a .par 36 for
the Urst nine holes, but showed the form that has v
made him one of the top money winners by finish-
mg up on the back nine with eight birdies f or a
Two strokes behind Finsterwald are defending
champion Arnold Palmer, Mike Fetchik and, Fidel
ae Luca, witn b eacn.
. Three strokes, off the pace
wwe uoug Fora, the recent win winner
ner winner oi uie Los Aageies' open,
and newiywea Doug Sanders,
tfoih had two-unuer-par 70's
che only otner. piayers to break
Amateurs Norm Lewter and
Dr. Hero Miitn joined seven
pros in the erouD that came
nome In par 72. The pros were
Art Doerlnc. Art Wall. Antonio
Cerda, Joe Conrad. Jimmy John
son, George Bayer and-Roberto
The amateurs played during
tne morning put tne tourna
ment was officially opened when
President de la Guardia orove
irom No. 1 tee anH unntmnui
Jong with pros Anibal Macarron
auu bud reuana- ...
The President, a Panama 0-4
pen champion back in "33, show showed
ed showed "steady nerves" in n.itHn.
TONIGHT'S GAME At Panama
Carta Vieja (Romberger 2-2) vs. Cerveza Balboa
' (Brunet 2-2);
Game Time: 7:30.
.19 0 3 2
Coco Solito Cuba
Eberenz. cf .......... 1
McNamee. cf 0
Motta, cf ...........0
Villamarzo, ss 2
Qulnn, d ...1
Comacho. c .........3
Henriquez, 2b .......3
Baranick, tI .........1
Hill, 3b ...
North Carolina Gains
First Place In Tough
ACC Basketball Circuit
.17 11 6 2
Score bv fnnfaga
Coca Cola .....000 000 3
Coco Solito ....010 4x-ll 6
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
4 : W L Pet.
Police ,.iJ.3 O -1.000
Spur Cola .....l 0 1.000
Omibraltar Life t' .500
0 Lincoln Life ...:....0 1 .000
n Seymour Agency .0. 1 J)00
2 Elks 1414 0 1 .000
Score by Innlngi
Mutual . ..001 0012 1
Pirates .101 4309 S
Wednesday afternoon the Co
ca Cola Bottlers met tne coco
Solito Cubs In the opening game
of the year for ach team. Two
blr inn In its were enough to five
ine cuds an ii 10 o win over
the Cola boys.
Luther Ouinn and Octarlo co
macho the veteran Coco Solito
battery prove too much for their
opponents as Ouinn Ditched
hit shut out ball while Comacho
helped slog his team, to victory
Police Gibraltar life I
The league champions, police,
continued their winning ways
yesterday when they.slugged out
a decisive win over the Gibral
The Police garnered nine hits,
with first baseman Riley col collecting
lecting collecting three and Buddy Demn-
sey wetttn two as did Potter.
On the defensive sld of the
ledger, Ash ton. who Ditched for
the Police, ran nn six hit. I
spreading them so that Glhral
tar could score onlv one run. He
fanned 12 and his control wnt
perfect, allowing only one. free
For Gibraltar. Oen Hermahv
stood out for his lndmdnal ef
forts In the second irminr
Piayrng right field, Hermany
scaled the wall and raurht a
hall which wag over the fence.
n was a neidin effort nat win
be km remembered. TW stel
lar rtvht fielder also collected
By JOHN GRIFFIN
NEW YORK. Jan. 11 (UP)
North Carolina, the nation's No,
2 team which clashes with
Clemson tonight, was handed
first place In the Atlantic Coast
conference today, olus a warn
ing it can't afford any slip-ups.
The Tar Heels gained undis undisputed
puted undisputed possession of the top run
in this mighty tough basket
ball circuit when Duke, which
had been tied for the lead, was
upset oy Maryland, ez-si, last
night In a slow-moving game at
College park, Md.
O. Hermahy ;
Altman. ss ..
Wilson, e ...
Frank. 2b ...
At the same time, the vic victory
tory victory by Maryland and another
by Wake Forest,' 64-55, In an
Interactional game agalnt
Seton Hall stressed the tough
opposition North Caorllna
faces In Its league.
Duke, suffering It first con
ference loss after three wins.
trailed Maryland by only 21-20
at halftlme. But then Maryland
started to roll In the second
half, a session that saw John
Maclncik score 18 of his mme-
high 17 points. A oal bv Macln Maclncik
cik Maclncik brpke a 38-36 tie, the 12th
deadlock of the tame, with 11
minute left to plav and Mary Maryland
land Maryland led the rest of th- way.
Wake Forest trailed Reton Han
by 11 points. 29-1H, with three
minutes left in the first half
but foucht back at Madison
8 an are Garden to la behind on
lv 31-29 at halftime. After pton
Hall moved ahead to a 47-4T
lead. Wake Forest tloned off IS
straight nolnts and went ahead
to star wthlt minute re
maining. Jim Oillev led the
JacorSr ranked 14th national
ly, to their t"h win in 14 frames
wit 4 nomts.
rnbeatevt Worth rrol!na
will bo trvHig 1r Hs irth Te Te-tory
tory Te-tory tonight when IU ta
rifmoB. But the Tar Heels,
who had a weak effort arnt
WJIUaiw ami Ms'v ki their
last rame, knew they matt
keep driving to stay ahead In
"'o a.v.u. race.
Salary As 56
NEW YORK. Jan. 11 (UP Lar
ry Doby, still the chief power hit
ter of the Chicago White Sox des
pite a batting decline in 1956,
readily accepted ; an offer of the
same salary for 1957 today and
told Sox officials he feels "strong
The 32-year-old center field
was something of .a disappoint
ment in oo alter De ng acquired
irom ueveiana to supply punca w
The Isrrvplns lefty hitter led
the club m runs batted in with
102. but his homo run oroduc
tion fell from 24 t 24 and his
batting average dropped down
the elevator shaft from Jvl to
.263. Even so, in addition to R.
B. I.'s, h led the club la homers
and bates en balls. y
' -. ,. "'
Doby "didn't argue at all' when
offered tne. same salary; said
Sox official. In Peterson. N. J,
Doby said he was taking J; gy m
wKctner identical n t. thi
front and back nines.
Among the amateur niv,oi
Galindo. Tom mnnAr I
BiUy watts and Jim Moran all
fc Both Finsterwald and palmer
had their large galleries talking 1
about their brilliant fin nines.
Palmer was two over par with a
38 for the "out" nine but came
home with a brilliant exhibition
of championship golf three
birdies, an eagle and par. for
the last five holes.
,. Complete first round results:'
in oiher leaine. mea laRf. P0 nd dde.d. "I
niehti Bradiev unset nkiahnm"lcr n,ve Ior a,,coupie oi
a. 6c m.. tne nation's No. it team
to a Missouri Valley Conference
game as six-seven Barney aCble
scorea zu points ana grabbed 15
rebounds; Utah beat Denver,
84-70, and Montana downed New
Mexico. 68-60. in he Skvline
Conference: sonh Terrv penn's
30 points, including 20 of 21 free
throws, led Virginia Tech to an
83-72 win over Citadel in the
Southern Conference; Dayton
trounced St. Francis or Brook
lyn. 84-80. as slx-eieht Jim
palmer of Dayton and six-seven
Al Iniss of St Francis tied
for scoring honors with 22 points
each; North. Carolina State
nearly wasted a 20-nolnt lead
but defeated Florida. 63-58:
Pittsburgh downed Bucknell. 64 64-49;
49; 64-49; and Rhode Island defeated
In addition to North Carolina,
two other high-ranked teams
will play i tonitrht. Brtgham
young, ranxea i7tn. wui nost
Colorado A. it M. in the Skyline
Conference and California, rank
ed Jflth, will visit oreeon in the
Pacific Cpast Conference..
Asnton, p ..
Evans- ...'. I
Priester, cf ....-..-3
Potter, e ....... ..3
Wilder. 2b .w.....3
Riley Jim. lb ......S
Riley Jeff. If
n 1 -'
: V.'';' East
St Josephs 97 LaSalle 85 -I.-)fyette
100 Lehigh 59
Yale 91 Brown 67
Dartmouth 88 Spnngfield 69
Syracuse 93 Fordham 76
lOtcers 86 Johns opkins 63
Geneva 78 Carnegie Tech 69
Amherst 68 Army 55 -Pennsylvania
77 Cornell 72
Pcnn State 62 Temple S3 v"
MarshaB 77 Ohio Uoiversity 71
0 ol--. Soutli v-
0 o! Kentucky St 92 Rio Grande 74
- Loui5ville 93 Memphis State 71
I Mercer Univ. 112 Presbyterian 110
1 .2 IFwnnsa 104 Davidson 85
1 1 ICiUi. Univ. 95 U. of Baltimore 88
0 0 Navy 82 VMI 57 a
0 0 MWwest-
0 o VTichita 69 St LouU 64
0 o Washington V. (Mo.i 46 Beloit 44
0 0 Denison 76 Mount Union 75
n vXsrier (Ohio 88 Cincinnati Z
0 0 U-cyola (IU.) 86 St Michaels 75 ;
1 o, Bowing Green 56 Toledo 46
0 1 Ww
0 oAir Force Acad. 82 Kia..Wes. 42
Warren Hacker, 32 year old
righthander acquired by Cindnna
ti from the Chicago Cubs in the
five man deal this winter, be became
came became the 17th Redleg to sign for
57 and said be's "tickled to deaTh
to be with a ball club like, the Resd
UI M 7
iur uiis year.
The Redlegs are counting heav
ily on blond Warren to suoblv
some of the pennant nitchina thev
need to go with their home run
power. Plagued by an injured foot
ne says now s cured, Hacker won
only three cames in '56 but looki
for a return to his 1952 mark of
A jarring note to the contract
parade came from BiltimAr
where outfielder Bob Nieman, the
ninencan league i qiui Dest bat
ter last year with a .320 iviri
balked at signing the first contract
Nieman said the pact called for
uuiy an "uconsequenuai"- raise.
ana aaaed, "I think ray perform
ance last year merited, me tan
000 salary and I think I h
chance of getting it." p
Small Bore Rifle
A team of Sharnhnntr
Service COmnanr nf th -xvs t-
n"7ginient, lead by M-Sgt
Glen Thompson emerged victori victorious
ous victorious in a small bore rifl mmutL
j" wo weex in Decern-
o r IeItu of the Holiday
Spprt Program at Fort Kobbe.
In first place with 8165 points out
Of a possible 4000 Boint team umrm
Service Company rtflumvn mr.!kH
on wiui ine Honors. foUowed h
i i ... i-
7 oic tecii u Stevens,
which totalled 3135 points. Other
scores were Headquarters Compa
ny, first Battalion, 2944 points:
Company H. 2935: Comnanv G. 2.
as; -mist a.u, 7704; and Compa
ny a, ism poinla.
Each member of the five-man
teams fired a total of eifhtv round
from the prone, sittine. kneeUnc
ana siamiing pouuons witn a pos possible
sible possible individual score of 800 points.
First place in this category went
to Sp3 Frank F. Greer of H. -Com
pany with 73 points, followed by
M-Sgt Thompson with 715. i
The first and second place com
panies will be presented with tro
phies in recognition of their feats.
xFidd De Luca
..Jim Ferree n
, Jim Moras; ,. ,.-.A.
.A. ,.-.A. Peres .
Tom Connor rl St
Billy Watts -. T
Thorn pi on
J. de la Guardia
jacic mirn ...
Harvey Bea C :
Don Hauso .-Tony
Tony .-Tony Jankus
Paz Rodrigwes -'
Enrique Sterling i-i
Tony Lania .T.' .T.'-H.
H. .T.'-H. Donovan ;
Doe Jaggers '' ,4
hcRaymond Raid Z-T---
Kanashina ; f"
Jim Ridge C
Pres. do la Guardia
Barrett vX V. 4
Belief lour :
Jerry Dickel 1
El wood Compfon
Jack Lally 5
Andy Zaxialt H
Jim des Londes
D. K. Brown
Bill Dotiercholl ..
Tommy Jacks :j
Bill Staars :
77 77-77 77
; 79 '.
x Indicates professional.
Ball Gaine Tomorrow
Al Albrook Field
Fort Clayton's baseball rame
with the Albrook Flyers will b
layea at 7:30 pjn. at the Al Al-irook
irook Al-irook AFB baseball diamond to
morrow night instead of Clay
ton's Jarman Field, a it was-
The lights at Jarman Field
are still Inoperative, so It was
decided to transfer the ram
from Jarman to Albrook.
The came waa onelna.lv ached
uled for 2 n nu at Jarman Field:
then the game time was chart charted
ed charted to 7:30 OJn.; and finally tae
game was cnangea from Jar Jarman
man Jarman Field to Albrook'l diamond,
with the game time set for 7:33
j TH2 PANAMA AAIERICAS
... AN ... INDEPENDENT DAILX NEW SP APEX.
lies TraHck Card;
FRIDAY JANCART 11, 1957
In Wide Open Feature
.. r fi n !? t-..- .. '4 i.-,- -i. ....-v .. .i. -, V
.:,-...' wi v Q --
"' 'Slowspeakinsr' James Stewart, one of Holly Hollywood's
wood's Hollywood's top box-office attractions at present and a
favorite of movie fans the world over, will be the
guest of honor at the President Remon race track
, this afternoon and will present a beautiful silver
trophy to the owner of the winning thoroughbred
of a special handicap that will be run in his honor.
The James Stewart Handicap will be a one-mile
and one-quarter race for Fourth Series thorough thoroughbreds
breds thoroughbreds with a $600 purse:
Only five starters are scheduled
to dispute the $800 purse in the
future. Thev are Volcanleo, Car-
tUlero. Trirreme, r Empire Honey
A Jimmy wiU moat likely be root rooting
ing rooting for, Volcanleo to win because
the latter is owned by another mov
ie star me oeautitur Terry aioore.
Reliable teuillermo Sanchez will dp
the booting aboard tne speeay voi voi-csnico.
csnico. voi-csnico. However, the probable mu mu-tuels
tuels mu-tuels favorite is Luis H. Farrugia's
teadily improving Plateado. -Last
week Plateado won full of
run over mil and was apparent
ly fit enough to go on an aay. nim nim-ling1
ling1 nim-ling1 Chilean jockey Fernando Al Alvarez
varez Alvarez enhance the chancel of the
st,A Viimi Star
Cartillero, second to the highly Uimistic about his chances
rated Pavinetto last week, figures
to be in '.'the thick of the competir
tion all the. way. Jorge Phillips
replaces Braulio Baeza aboard the
Gerardo Molina breadwinner.
Baeza will handle Trirreme's re reins
ins reins on this occasion. The latter
may be handicapped by ; "d e a d
weight." Baeza rides at 105 and
will be forced to added 15 pounds
in lead to his equipment to make
the amount assigned by the nandi nandi-capper.
capper. nandi-capper. On the other hand, the
distance is riant down 'his alley"
and -could decide the -outcome in
Trirreme s favor.
The fifth scheduled starter is
EmDire Honey, a one-time top-
notcher which is apparently on the
way down. Julio Rodriguez win at attempt
tempt attempt to bring Empire Honey back
to life in this special event. The
"experts apparently are not op-
Nin othw nrosoective thrillers
are included on a much better
than average Saturday program.
Race Track Graded Entries
P.P. Narse '.
11 Rase "CD'
Natives 1 Fas. PurM SS25.00 Peel Cleias 12:45
FIRST RACI OF THE DOUILE
O. de Le6n 108 -Eariy speed only
F. 8anchez 100x-rNo recent improvement
B Baeza 89 Always threat
4ia Ouararefia B. G6mez 108 Distance nandicap-s
Hjachalin F. Alvarez 118 -Racing to top form
S-Marcelita Q. Vasquez 103X -Returns from layoff
tIdt BUI A. Ycaza 120 -Could win again
S-Portar, H. Oustiiiea Wx-Dlstance to liking
S Mr Tirol!' : T. Gatlca JOS jockey could help
tmt. T r.Pur $650.00 Peel Cleies 111 5
SECOND RACE OF THE POUIIE ; 17 p
O. Visqttea'lOTa-Khockihg4 U AMijU' AMijU'-o
o AMijU'-o vianaex 113 Will. score soon,
' V. CasUUo 113 Can be right there
J AVila 111 -Not ready, yet v
' T. Alvarez 110 Depends on green light
A. Ycaza 111 Good early speed
J.- M. Bravo 115 -Has rave nouces
;',:'"-' -" -'-'- 4.v v., -a
Ird Race "E" Natim 5 Fft. Purse $275.00 Peel Cleiss til!
Vy ONE-TWO "'
T. Qatica 103 Disappointment thus far
' 1 Carlota
4 C. de.Sapo
B. Baeza. 105 Got left in last
A. Gonzalez 113 Must improve here
O. Vaaquez 102x No. l contender
B. Carvajal 113 Returns from layoff
O. Sanchez 114 Seems "sure thing"
JR. VAsquez 115. Excluded from betting
4th Raee "Ulmieatiea" lm. 1 Mile Parse $600.00 Peel Closes 2:20
B. Agulrre 108 Distance could help
K. Flores lift Depends on Start
A. Ycaza 118 Long overdue
O. Vasquez lQOx Nothing to indicate
M. Guerrero 105 Rates even less chance
O. de Le6n 108 Always dangerous
1 Donny Boy
. 2 Rio Negro
ft V. Darling
Sth Rae "HI A" Natives 1 Fps. Perse $275.00 Peel Clese 2:5!
ST. LOUIS (UP) Football
coaches took over today at the
51st convention of the National
Collegiate Athletic Association,
and congratulated themselves for
ihe college H game's : good bal
Today's schedule" called mainly
for the coaches to. attend clinics
and-"Study nlm ';'"!,.-
The American Football Coaches
Association, which can do no more
than recommend rules changes to
the NCAA, would chanee the sub
stitution rule tq permit re-entry by
any player once In a period. That
is about all. The association" also
would like to see a better "guard
against illegal, substitution.,
The present substitution rule ap-1
plies only to a player ,wno started
the period.' He may re-enter once.
While the ArCA found little for
controversr, the NCAA executive
council expected to stir comment
in such 'matters ss eligibility, re
cruiting, and rules violations
Walter Byers NCAA executive
director,?, said r after a daylong
council : meeting Tuesday that it
housewn6r.2pn'ERS A, Ne8zvll$w0
was not possible to approve a pro proposed
posed proposed Orange Bowl meeting later
this month or in early February
for Hungarian refugee relief. The
game would have matched the No.
University of Oklahoma against
Byera "expected eligibility to oc-;
cupy an important place on the
council's agenda later this week.
One matter wad discussed briefly
. I',.,'-;-. I : tvi
i i - X i f
-' I j i4' ;
- X -n f k?7
f 4 J t t f
tfiliia i nil I tin ii i'r ...
- .,- '- "V'.' '" I- I.l"".'
ROBINSON CALLS IT QUITS Jackie iBoblnson fhajigs up
his jacket arid glove on the recreation room wall of hla. Stam Stamford,
ford, Stamford, Conn,, home after Announcement of ls .retirement; from
, baseball. '.''';,;. :
Goes To 41Gs,
42 GarcJs In' !!
Pacific Softball; League
"Pan Liquido" ......l 0
20th. inf., Ft. Kobbe .1 0
Tasco Batteries' i....O 0
Lou Gloud Agency... 0 1
USA Signal service ,o, x
Per. batting field with 3 in 3 while
Mintz and "Wesolch each col collected
lected collected more than one hit off of
the weaken pitchers staff of the
Signal service boys.
NEW YORK' (UP) Brooklyn
Dodger slugger Duke Snider had
a brand new $41,000 contract yes yesterday
terday yesterday apd' the- boss V best wishes
Mto edge, out teammate Roy Cam Cam-panetla
panetla Cam-panetla as the National League's
most valuable plaper."
"Every .other year is supposed
to be Campy's year," said Dodger
President Walter ,o Maiiey alter
Snider, National League home run
champion, telephoned his accept
ance of the new- pact from Fall
brook, Califs "But ,this year I'd
like to see the Duke edge him ou
for the award.",
Snider never has won an MVP
award although he finished a
close second to Campanella in the
1955 voting. 1
The 30-year-old Snider's batting
average dipped under the .Z0i
mark to .292 last season but the
iree-swingmg centeriielder never
Editor; CONRADO SARCEANT
' By Conrado Sargeani
A report that Fred S. (Rudy)
Rudesheim's handsome, seven seven-eighths
eighths seven-eighths colt by Bosforo out of
Rlaita would not be able. to race
has been proven false. A check
with the race track's Stud Book
office shows that the colt has
been properly registered under
the name of Bosforito and
should o the races some time
in 1958. -" 1
A new bilingual turf maga magazine
zine magazine called "5 and 6" h sched scheduled
uled scheduled to aopear at pewstands
tonight.' The magazine costs
oply five cents and has many
interesting features. Ibero
Fernandez is Its publisher-e-d'tor.
Genlzarlto. which la.st raced
under the colors of Rahon Chone
thelp aunmo th hiot hat nfiwlth Pmdenclo Pinillo listed PS
all the Dodgers. He whacked out! hi.'' trainer. returns to the 8tud
The box score:
Tuesday bv connection with.' thfl T"c f att"'e
"College .World $eries",.: won 'last
spring by the University of Mm.
The council said it would ap
point a committee to work with
the American Medical Association
on sports injuries.
The NCAA kent hsndi off has
ketball television. It said the mat
ter was too regional and general generally
ly generally under too good a control to
warrant regulatory' measures,
ucn as appiy 10 IOOIDS11 TV.
! Racetrack Tips
.'j. .... -.5 j J;-... x ;.
I Takeaway, Dr. Bill
2 Vaeancito r : v, Bonifacio
3 SoIit Bnraba
4 Nesscliffe Donny Boy
5 La Gazza Ladra Bagdad
7 Resuelto ; Lore Girdle
I Certera Welma Jimmey
9 Picnde Fenls
10 Trirreme Cart'Uero
USA Signal Service
' aJ'Jvii AB R
20th Infantry vs'M. Sal tz.j. ,3
R. Hoynst ...4
3. Schmitt 3
Monday 14-rLou Glud Agency
V 20th. Infantry,
Making their opening debut
In thla year's softbau batue to
a well balance crowd during me
hot evenina- on Tuesday, we
ndled snuad of "Gl's" from Ft.'
Kobbe'8 20th. Infantry shelled
its' "post" rivals Signal Service
in. a fast contest 13 to 2. The
"Lifeliners" behind i, the power
hitting- and consistent urve
ball pitching of D. Wesolch, their
ace, pulled two hurleri out of
H. 1irnll1 flflhnrs hllll-Den
in less thanl-S inning. t
Rhn(r full, control with: the
id f 'manv nass-oaas. w l i o
pitches and base on balls In the
later frames, the Kobbe gang
showered in 12 runs off of
pitchers Keith,' the loser, Gar Gar-frl2a
frl2a Gar-frl2a and Pucet who, threw pn
the cold water.'
After scoring one run in tne
first, the "flag" boys were held
at the finger tips of Wesolch un until
til until the seventh when Hoyng hit
safelr and scored on a single by
M. Saltz of the losers led tne
Russell Discovers You
Have to be Rough, Tough
Nasty In Pro Basketball
1 Bagdad C. Ruiz 122 Distance to liking
21 Q. Ladra A. Vasquez 113 Jocney couio oeciae
1 G. Patrick
4 Que Undo
8 (D. Perica
I (Ball Flea
J. Phillips 104 Usually close up Here
F. Gatlca 104 Best esrly foot
8. Carvajal 110 Must improve more
O. de Leon 110 Doesn't seem likely
to Race rh Series Imp. 4 Fts. Pert $400.00
, ., FIRST RACE OP THE POU1LE
Peel Clean 1:35
! 1-Det. Oub
ft G. Buzzer
B. Agulrre 115 Fair effort in fast 3-1
F. Gatlca 100 Reportedly improved 5-1
O. de Leon 104 Favorite rider up 2-1
J. M. Bravo 113 Good early speed 10-1
A. Visquea 113 Will fight it out 3-1
B. Baeza 110 Could score at price 4-1
E. Dario 102 Good recent efforts 3-1
H. Ruiz 110 Excluded from betting (fractious)
7rh Race 5tfc Series Imp. C Fes. Pun $500.00 Peel CUeas 4:05
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUILE
1 Resuelto ft. Visquea 118 Should score again $-2
3 Greco O. fianchea 115 Distance suits style 3-1
3 Gourmet C. Ruiz 120 Way down In class 4-1
4 Copar V. Castillo 115 Either first or last 30-1
8 Gay Spot B. Baeza 115 Could get op her 3-1
Lucho 8. Carvajal 110 TTiually disappoint io-i
7 L. Girdla J. Rodriguei 113 Could surprise here 4-1
1 Rincapii -3
3 W. Jlmmey
4 8s Touch -5
$HU- 7 Ft. Pane $(50X0 Pel CVsms 4:40
A. Vergara 108 Doubt on true form 4-1
G. Vasquei 107x Aopeai overmatched 1 25-1
T. Alvarez 110 Must show more 3-1
B. Baeza 105 Some spina fair io-l
O. de Leon 115 Sbouldn t miss here 1-2
. E. Dario 103 Blazing early speed v ft-1
R. Vaequez 112 -Reportedly im proved ft-l
Ry OSCAR FRAllfY
virw YORK (UP) Big Bill
o...n via discovering today
Jiat in professional basketball you
hii tn ne rousn. touKo, u
- The ft-foot, 10-inch Olympic stsr
wasn't exactly a sensation in ms
Madison Square Garden debut as
k pro. He wa rocked and socked
ss his Boston Celtics lost a 113 113-102
102 113-102 decision to the New York
Knickerbockers. 1 r -"Willie"
waa simnlr too polite.
Cm the few occasions when he
knocked down Harry Gallatin.
Russell reached down and helped
his floored opponent to his feet.
On the numerous occasions when
the situation was reversed. Harry
the- Horse merely grinned m
Mere Of Same
And when Gallatin was on the
bench, Sweetwater Clifton dished
up much more of the same to
K. Gass ...
E. Macy .
R. Keith ..
M .Pucet .........0
20th. Infantry, Ft. Kohhe
D. Rosa 3 2
J. Joneau .3 1 :
K. Grates .3 1
D. Wesolch .......4 3
L. Stewart ......3,2
G.' Roth ..........2 1
Gl Minta' vi's4 fe i
,J.r Chambers 0 "0
M. Descant ...i,..l I'
Brady ........4- 1
Or 8 0
...28 13 8 21 9
Score by Innings
R H E
USA S. Ser. 100 000 12 7 2
20th. inf. 010 516 x-13 9 6
Errors: Descant 2. Perkins.
Throner. Rosa. Grates, Wesolek,
Brady. RBI's: Mintz 2. Wesolek,
Schmitt, Perkins. Earned runs:
Signal 2, 20th. Inf. 7..Two base
hits: Mintz, Wesolek. Stolen
bases: Stewart. Rosa, Wesolek.
Saltz. Keith. Sacrifice: Both.
Wild pitch: Garriza 5. Struc out
by: Keith i. wesoieK 5. Bfse on
balls off: Keith 2. Garia 5.
Wesolek 4. Left on hase Signal
3. Inf. 8: Winning pitcher? Wes
olek (1-0). Losing pitcher; xeitn
(0-1). Umoires: Methenev and
Lane Scorer: Clark. Time: 1:20.
43 homers to lead, the league for
the first time in his career and
was the circuit's runnerup in Slug Slugging
ging Slugging with .598, runs scored with
112. total bases 'with 324 and
doubles with 33. In addition, he
knocked in 101 runs.
The Cincinnati Redlegs, St.
Louis Cardinals' and Chicago Cubs
provided tfther winter news on the
The Redlegs announced that
they have sent outfielder Stan
Palys to Nashville of the Southern
Association and thai, outfielder
Jerry Lunch and pitcher Russ
Meyer were declared fit after
physical examinations by club
physician Dr. George Ballou.
The Cardinals jbrought their list
01 sausnea piayers 10 z witn me
addition of outfielder Chuck Har
mon, catcher Gene Greene and
pitchers Frank Barnes and Ted
Wieand.- The Cardinals' unsigned
piayers mciuae stan Musial and
outfielder Wally Moon.
The Cubs announced that, first-
baseman Dee Fondy and infielder
Ed Winceniak had agreed to
Pa. Basketball Fans,
ALTOONA. ParUP)-:Fans and
sports writers turned out in num
bers at a YMCA-gynr here Tues
day night to watch a scheduled
basketball game between Potomac
Rio Grande; Eustacio Garcia 'd.?
paredes once more is in ohnrge
of Rettlns; the son of Roldan Roldan-Kunar
Kunar Roldan-Kunar in winnimr shape.
The Stud Z's native thorough thoroughbred
bred thoroughbred Toxic is now being trained
by Frank X. Zeimet.
Pugilist has a new owner and
trainer. His owner is Dario Ra Ramos
mos Ramos whose brother., Jose P. Ra Ramos,
mos, Ramos, will train the animal.
Carlos A. Valdes recently ac
quired Blue Moon. Her newi
trainer is prudenclo pinillo.
Fabionet reapDears Sundnv
after a longr layoff in new hands.
Daniel Hilbert is now? his train trainer.
er. trainer. Welma Jlmmey will race with
blinkers tomorrow"; f We think
she'll be hard to' beat, too.
Remiron and SuPber Girl will
race without blinkers in the fu
A cam pal en beinr wared hr
several local soortswrlters,
notably Arquimedes Fernan Fernandez
dez Fernandez El Dia, to have the hettin-r
parlar "5 and established
In-Panama seems destined to
Horse racing in Venezuela,
and more recently Puerto Rico.
has made creat strides forward
since the institution of the in interesting
teresting interesting gambling' eame that
attracts rnany who have never
seen a horse race.
Here is an article about "S and
fi" that aDpeared recently in The
New York Times: 1
CARACAS, Veneruela Vene-
7u!lans ar now betting more
than $70,000,000 weekly in a
. .... . .-. :.,' r
better than roulette, since f t
orites sometimes come in.", it
The Government sponsor? 'six
special race every Sunday. at"
the. Natl o.n a 1 HJppodrotaa
Twelve horses start in each race.
Before the races, the player Hrft's
a, form, fills it with his selec selections,
tions, selections, and subniits it with tt
payment to a Government ,T of-'
fice, keeping a $tamped copyri!:
The price he pays dependjTnrT
the number of horses he phsk
for each "race. If he picks oVily5'
one for each, the cost is $l"50."
If he wants to bet more thftrf:
one in each race, the prie sky
rockets. For example, if hr
wants to back all the horses lrr
every race, the cost exceed
. ' P,' It
The total amount played W
usually between $60,000,000 ind
$75,000,000. About. 63 of the
"take" is paid back on Monday
of each week; 38 td those who
guessed six, and 25 to tftoe
whp guessed five. The amcmTif
of the prizes depends on' tho
number of those who guessed
Lockers 'Off Limiis'
To Baseball Scouts,
But Raids Slil! Seen:
ST. LOUIS, Jan. 11 (UP) -Baset
ball coaches of the National Collet
giate Athletic Assn. delcar.ed theif
campuses and locker rooms. ,ofjf
limits" to major, league scouts'tff scouts'tff-day,
day, scouts'tff-day, but they admitied the talent
raids would be next to impossiblo
While baseball coach e s .wer
striking back at the major
leagues, who 'have abandonedjtheir
non-raiding pact, NCAA football
coacbee began arriving for their
part in the association's 51s.tr-na.
tional convention. o
A report oa basketball television
and recoifimendations of the foot
ball ruler committee "were ichel
uled today.'i.with the mbre imports
ant football. TV plans marked fori'
preliminary review, Wednesday..:;
Monday's session discloseif1''
proposed amendment to the athle athletic
tic athletic code which would make: It
more difficult for the studcntth
lete to pyramid both scholarship'-
. ... . r. 1 . 1 1 iiuvciiMiicJi.ouviiavicu uii
State's Altoona Center. I'"'-. ..Xl."' "i and outside iobs
Only people absent were the on iMii5 v.-.. 'J-! J.ft which will be offered for approver-
posing squads lMCD Ab01)t J8 haye won ,. by he convention Friday wmfld
Redfaced officials explained the ser Rmnunts ,imit thr $tudfnt athlete s allows
game had been rescheduled last! played bv more than ?00 00n able school term salary to Jn Jn-month.
month. Jn-month. because of a conflict. j persons ech wek the "5 and morp ,n!,n 'he amount whicn"
4'I guesr we forgot to tell any-.e" ame has reached th pro-! when added to' his schcJarttorv
body," an Altoona spokesman ad-1 portions of a major enterprise. 1 would give him room, boetrd,
niitted. As one fan expressed it, "It's books, fees and laundry allowance:
player and gives us the rebound
strength we needed."
Eddie Gottlieb, owner of the;
Philadelphia Warriors, who com-j
plained about Russell's "goaltend-'
mg," also feels that the formerj
San Franeiseo star is a potential
great.. .. ....
But Russell no longer is the1
laughing boy: who kept the Olynvi
: - I TT . 1
vie team -io vuicnes. ne IS llgni-
lipped and laconic, speaks reluc reluctantly
tantly reluctantly and obviously is feeling his
"These guys all exceed my ex expectations,"
pectations," expectations," he said tersely.
"They are all good."
He Was Persuaded
To Join Boxing Guild
CLEVELAND (UP)-Jack Car Car-penter,
penter, Car-penter, Warren.' Ohio, boxing man
ager, testified at the government's
"Sweets" had to find out the 1 anti-trust boxinf trial here Tues-
hard war himself when ha first: day that he waa nentuiiM in tain
came up that yon aren't courteous the Ohio Boxing Guild minutes be-
a the easa court. Tney aimosi 'w one 01 nis fighters was to
Today Enconto -'.25
At 9:00 p.m.
LOS MONARCAS DEL AIRE
On the Screen: -"Chinatown
Tell It To The Judge"
Today IDEAL .20 10
"FIGHTTNG DEVIL DOGS"
Chapters 3 if 4
"Ranger of Cherokee Strip"
something new, has been added!
at our $0 -popular .
it's the CAROL GREAVES TRIO
now playing from midnite to 4:30 a.m.
every FRIDAY and -SATURDAY
in tho air-corrditioned Balboa Bar!
Join the late croyvd for Club 4:30 fun
and receive a nightcap on-the-house at 4:30 a.m.
CAROL also plays the piano
10 p.m. to 2 a.m. Sun.,Tnes Wed. k Thurs.
tk laee Jra Urim Iwav ft.in $500.00 Peel Omm f :IJ
4 M. Beam
JL Vasque 115 Enjoying rare form v
A. Tcaza 118 Unimpressive win last
r, Alvarea 115 Could surprise
G. Vaeouex 1 12t Nothing recently
A. Valdlvia llo Retains Lom layoff
R. Vasquei US PI stance handicaps
V. Castillo 110 Weight shift helps
a do Leon 103 Usually clod up
ran hira oat of the league, as they
pave dozens ot otc-ers.
"Get tough," ranted Joe Lap Lap-chick,
chick, Lap-chick, thea coach of tho Knicks.
"Get tough or get lost."
So the next time he was boune boune-ed.
ed. boune-ed. Sweets replied with a fistfull
of knuckles and has kept them
ready ever since.
It'a a less they all must lean
to survive among the rucred pros.
These guys are not impressed by
Russell's Olympic and All-Amen-caa
elippiags. Each one of tbem
has a fat serapbook of his ewa.
Not that anyone believes Rus
sell wifl be pot out of the basket
3-1 'bsll bosinecs. This was only hit
1 0th K( 4fk Unm Im., IV, S4O0 00 PW Omm 5:40
"JAMU STEWAIT HANDICAP"
4 L. HcrT
Sinehea 10$ Could go all the way 3-1
J. Phillips 110 Form indicates S-l
B. Baeza 120 4istance suits style 3-1
J, PMW lift Id make it here 4-1 J
F. Alrarci lis Better each time out 3-2
10th pro game and he had been
highly impressive on defenso with
201 rebounds in his first Bine cobh
tests. :. 1
Her. Than tapected
"He has done far better than
appear oa a Cleveland boxing
Carpenter also testified that be
was expelled by the International
Boxing Guild -late because his
fighters took part in televised
Studio bouts in 1955.
The government suit is against
the IBG. and the Ohio Boxing
Guild, an affiliate, and three offi officials
cials officials of the two ffrouns. It ii hrine
neaaea ny Federal Judge James
Crmnell withou. a jury.
Carpenter said he "relucUntlv"
Joioed the Guild in October of 1954
and was expelled in mid-1951 He
said be had brought fighter Jesse
Rodrigvex to Cleveland for an ar armory
mory armory show and was asked if he
were a current Guild member. He
said when be answered "no" the
fight was threatened with cancel cancellation.
lation. cancellation. v ;
Carpenter said matchmaker
Larry Alkiaa refused to discuss
the situation with him. He said
we expected," said Boston Coaf h he wrote a check for $100 aod "be
lted Auerback. "He's a great'came a member."
i 1 .. if
- R ETR E A D S
Scientific Coring v
.Final Inspection -
let us SAFETY-RATE
your tires FREE
BUT KOW'.. ;
BrDGET FLAM ;
TeL. 1-1511 ;
.wVSai',:rA"lWl,Wl.w"! Jf l-.,
TUB PANAMA AMERICAN
-. AM INDEFFNDENT DAILY NEWSFAFElT
FRIDAY, JANUARY Hi 1957
VtnYOU CAN PLACE1Y0UR AD AlfH DIFFERENT LOCALITIB IN THE CITY : O : IV
r r-L M. U f,
. Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
tor rates and Information
. TeL Panama l-Qott
emmm & general
Dr. B Elsenmann
Dr. C. E. Fabrera
TtvH (4 af July) Ave. 21A24
(.pIclTt" Aeon School playground)
THANSPORTIS BAXTER, $. A.
' PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding Jypln9 Clatta. daHv
(t 5 .m. P"o 2
af fey appeiwrmani.
8llm Ten nan w
MeLevV Machine, Huw.
SteamBath mala and female
j a exit 4
8 A L!
Dr. SCHOiii irui r
Test For Diabetes
Going On Sale Soon
tor sale in vending machines and
'to. tores, has Been announced
. ji.i rrrh firm.
. rot designed for
Hi.htie but tor ''the gen-
r7 public "Mid PaulBecker,
fresidt of the
in.nt Laboratories of Spnngpeiti,
111. the firm which developed tne
' Becker estimated there are a
million unknown diabetic in the
tuj ct.toa and medical autbor-
lUes estimated an additional 3 miW
lion persons win conwaci ub un uncase
case uncase during their lifetime.
; The test is designed to disclose
th. nreaence of sugar in the urine.
tit consists of a piece of tape
treated like litmus paper which w
hermetically sealed and contains
Doctors advised taking the test
In the morning before eating since
varvine faodv conditions after
tnoaia mipht affect the tape,
"If the tape turns blue on two
juccessive tests, see your doctor,"
The tests will be labeled "Sugar-
Chek" and will sell for 25 cents
; Army's Hew Recruits
Are Belfer Educated
1 vnur rTX N. J. (UP) A
three-month survey, completed
recently at the huge army base
here, shows thai approximately
one-fourth of all inductees under undergoing
going undergoing basic training here are col college
lege college graduates.
Some other interesting facts dis disclosed
closed disclosed by the poll indicate that
today's soldier generally is better
educated than his counterpar of
SO years ago.
Of he more than 9,000 trainees
Interviewed during the 90-day pe-1
riod, only 325 had not yet finished
grade school. Almost 2,000 of the
group had completed college and
nearly 700 others had finished at
least two years of higher educa
tion. Almost 50 per cent of the
remaining 6,300 inductees had
completed high school.
i Three-fourths of the trainees
were in the 20 to 25-year age
bracket, and only 80 were below
the ages of 18. Of the rest of the
inductees, only 400 were over 25
and about 1,200 in th 19-20 group.
Raised 'Out West1
DATVS, CaM. (UP) Im Improved
proved Improved rangelands in California
may now be growing bigger and
A University of California soolo soolo-glst
glst soolo-glst oo the campus here is mak
ing studies of life histories of
pocket gophers, field mice and
other rodents. Recent observa
lions have shown some indication
that a change in th plant cover
uj inuiHwa m ure waiki
-s Zoologist Walter E. Howard
Dopes to find out what effects
range leruuiauon nss on sue
and number of rodents, the litter
size, and the length of the annual
breeding season. Such information
at only would 1? useful to TO
(ent control workers, but if range
fertilization increases litter sizes
Ind lengthens the breeding sea
, it might have similar effects
en sheep aid beef animals. 1
Street .f.v;s,-;;rr. ,.';,
Agendas lntsrnal. d PubllcacionM
' Ms. tUttafjr sIeaa
;r Central At. U
I i 1 .' 1 ,, ..... '.
FOR SALE: Bunk baa', wood
frame, with spring and mattress;
dressing table with glass top and
mirror. Phona Panama 3-5079.
FOR SALE: Philco" refrigerator,
25 -cycle, 6 cu. ft. $50. 1545-A,
FOR SALE. Ona 11 Vi cu. ft.
refrigerator. $150; ona Raytheon
21" TV, table medal SI 00.
Phona Coroaal 85-4235.
FOR SALE: Ivory, French trim
5 -piece bedroom sat, good con condition,
dition, condition, new $600, sacrifice
$125; dining table, chairs $20.
Phona 87-4102. 2711-B Sago
FOR SALE: Large wardrobe,
double bad complete, 9-pieee
living room set, Singer machine,
fan. Puablo Nuevo No. 4120.
FOR SALE: Lot of land 2760
square meters, situated in the
canter of El Valla da Anton. Wa-.
ter all yean, has creek Phone 3-'
FOR SALE: House, fully fur furnished,
nished, furnished, gas stove, refrigerator,
electric lights, plenty of water.
Near Gorgona Beach. $3500,
Phona 2-4474 Balboa.
FOR SALE: Property, house in
Pueblo Nuevo, 2866 meters of
land. Bargain. Puablo Nuevo No.
Hold Up Frangipani,
The Tropic Weather
May Hot be Arriving
NEW BRUNSWICK,, N. J."-1
(UP) Two Rutgers University j
meteorologists have, chilled hopes
pf New Jerseyites Hhat climate
changejon he ,North American
continent eventually might trans
torm tne state into a tropic par
A. Vaughn Havens and W. E.
Marlatt said a continuing study of
state-wide weather records fails
to bear out predictions of weather
prophets that, what with the cll-
mae supposedly growing warm warmer
er warmer yearly, the Garden State may
be on its way to adding palms
and frangipani o the landscape.
In fact, reported Havens indtProPaJ,,Iy.wa. caused by the long
Marlatt, Nev Jersey's climate ac
tually may be taking a slight turn
ior me cooler.
For evidence, they cited records
for the first, half of 195ft showing
an'average temperature of a chill
' uegrees, one degree tower inaa
the 1955 figure and about average
for the last 80 years. Twenty
uitues ui rain i en during ine six six-month
month six-month 1956 period, six inches
more than last year and half-an
inch above the 80-year average. average.-As
As average.-As for the annual snowfall. Ha
venn and Marlatt say there will
be big market in New Jersey
for galoshes and cold remedies
for a long time to come,
Solon Starts Drive
Against Obscene :
Literature In Mail
WASHINGTON (UP) Hep.
Steven B. Deroum'an (R -.NY)
warts all parents whose children
receive obscene literature in the
mail to send the material to him.
He said he wanted the material
to bolster his campaign for legisla legisla-tion
tion legisla-tion to outlaw use of the mails
for sale of obscene literature.
"It is high time we had a law
with teeth in it, a law capable of
doing away with these dealers of
lewd and lascivious literature, who
prey upon minors, Deroumaa
"Within the next few days I will
introduce a bill making it a crime
ior any inaivnual to send or
deliver to a minor, unmarried and
under 18 year of age, such litera literature
ture literature or other lifo material," he
Turkey Dinner, .45
And Fried Chicken,
50, That's AForce
WRIGHT PATERSON AIR
FORCE BASP. O. (UP) a
fllTlrtlir tnVVw jttnnw - V.
hougnt St ttlte bag for 45 cent
Specialty platters like lobster tail
or tried chicken are sold for 85
cents and 59 cents respectively.
This huge o Deration of provid
ing tasty meals for some 20,000
civilian and militarv oersonnrf' at
thja sprawling base is the work of
chef John A. Crone. He plans and
supervises the running of four
Ur-e cafet-ris4vTe rturant
that keep the prices down and
the quality up for the base per-
sonnet ..... ;. .,.
1U I CanastitOlla ;
Ne. 'V:Unm -' :
4th ot JttlT a. A j at'-
FOR SALE: 1952 Chevrolet 4.
door, low mileage, Diplomatic'
servica. Wonderful opportunity.
Phona 3-1708 mornings.
FOR SALE: Engines for Bulck,
Chrysler, Dodge, Ford, Chevro Chevrolet,
let, Chevrolet, etc. Transmissions for Dyna-1
flow,., Fluid Drive, Hydramatic,
Chevrolet and many others. 'All
kinds of used auto parts, Coma
ip and tea our used car parts and
compare our prices.- "Aeeesorios
Keyton's," 45th Street No. 9
(Martin Sosa Street). Phona 3 3-6993.
6993. 3-6993. FOR SALE: 1950 Buick Spe Special
cial Special 4-door sedan. Returning
StatesBargain. Phone 4137 Ft.
FOR SALE: 1950 Buick Special
4-door sadan. Returning States,
bargain. Phone 4137 Ft. Clayton.
FOR SALE: New unused 1957
Plymouth Plaza 4-door sedan.
Duty paid. Owner leaving far
States. Will sell reasonably. Call
2-0474 after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1952 Buick 2-dr.
hardtop, power windows, seat,
radio, dynaflow, naw tires. Call
FOR SALE: 1955 Bel Air Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet V-8, power glide, all ac accessories.
cessories. accessories. Phone 828-3478.
FOR SALE: '49 Pontiac, 8-cy-lindcr,
two-door, good condition
With radie. Call Navy 3816.
FOR SALE: Model A Ford in
very good running condition.
Cheap transportation. Can ba
aeen at Via Espana Final No. 5,
opposite Radio Miramar.
FOR SALE 955 Plymouth 4.
door, sadan Belvedere model,, au automatic,
tomatic, automatic, like new. Lots f extras
1775. Phene 2-4474 Balbea.
DETROIT (UP) Months of
grieving for her lost baby ended
Wednesday for High Hat, a 14-foot
giraffe at the Detroi Zoo, when
she died of a broken heart.
Zoo officials said there was
nothing organically wrong with
Hat. They said her death
period of grieving for her baby
which died in April, 1955.
"There's nothing you can do to
heal a broken heart," an official
i ... tfovi?' -. & t
THIS WOKE HIM UP Sir Laurence Olivier as The Sleep Sleeping
ing Sleeping Prince" receives his first screen kiss from Marilyn Monro
on the movie's set in London, England. Reports from tho
studio state that perfectionist Olivier bad this sequence shot
over and over, all day long, to get the kiss on film perfectly.
Anyhow,' that's the official version of the day-long smooch.
The sound man lowered the boom on this picture of the kiss
and his microphone obscures a portion of Olivier's face.
CORNER nr ft DAR1XN
US Cantra) At. ;v':;
1M Central Avom
ATTENTION. O. I.! Just built
modern furnished apartments,. l,v
2 bedrooms, hot, cold- warn.
Phona Panama .3-4941. -h;&'-M
FOR RENT 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, porch, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, maid's room, laundry and
playground, all screened. Call 3- -3742,
El Canirejo. '?
FOR RENT: -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, separata maid's room, ga garage,
rage, garage, unfurnished, in high, cool
locality in El Cangrejo, $110.
Phona 2-0321 during office
hours and 2-3525 after office-;
; hours. .: :,..'''
FOR RENTi r A two-bedroom i
screened apartment in naw
house. Living dining room,
kitchen, garage, maid's room
with bath, laundry porch, hot
water installation. Near Santua-.
rio Nacional, $95. Phona 2-0481
FOR RENT: Apartments near
E( Panama, furnished or unfur unfurnished,
nished, unfurnished, hot water and garage.
FOR RENT: Large and venti ventilated
lated ventilated apartments on 4th of July
Ave. T1-352 (facing entrance to
Quarry Heights). Inquire same
buildng 9 to 1 2 noon and 2 t6 6
p.m. or phone 2-2037 anytime.
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, residential
sector, 2 bedrooms. Phone 3 3-5920.
5920. 3-5920. FOR RENT: Apartment com completely
pletely completely furnished, .2 bedrooms,
' balcony, living room, dining
room, kitchen, maid's room. No.
22-13. 45th Street, Bella Vista.
FpR RENT Furnl.hed apart apart-.
. apart-. mant. Automobile 'Row, Rent
$75 monthly; Call from 6 .p.m.,
j. Phona 3-1812 Panama;,
FOR RENT ;Medem apartment
like chalet in. Bella. Yieta. 48th
. Street: 3 bedrooms, X bathrooms,
living-dining room, maid's room,
hot water, $125. Inquire 47th
Street No. 17, to the left.
LOST & FOUND
LOST: Before Christmas in
Panama. Ladies Hamilton wrist
watch, wide- silver; Wedding ting
inscribed "Ivonne-BiU 1-1 0 0-47,"
47," 0-47," and a solitaire engagement
ring. Reward, -no' questions ask asked.
ed. asked. Return to Bass at Calle Juan
B. So.a No. I3-A-I3.
Service ft Calls : I
Mhti u I
1I:N ..am. V j
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 121 1, CRISTOBAL, CX
V FOR SALE s Good business lo lo-.
. lo-. cation, 126 Central Avenue, Ca-
lidonia. Phona 2-1326.
1 FOR SALE: Baseball and aoft aoft-'.'
'.' aoft-'.' ball gloves, mitts, bats and balls,
. Shirts, caps. For immediate da da-l
l da-l livery. ABERNATHY, S.A., Tel Tel-ophone
ophone Tel-ophone 3-6895. :
FOR SALE: Lester Betsy Rosa
'spinet piano, bench, excellent
condition. Call Gambea 6-206,
FOR SALE: In excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, five aluminum Venetian
blinds,, three beige with yellow
tapes, two blue with tweed tapes.
Seventy-three inches wide. V 2 2-3790.
FOR SALE: Records, classic,
popular and jaxz. AGENCIAS
DIAZ, 37th Street No. 6-A.
FOR SALE: H. R. O. receiver,
Viking transmitter, 8-piece liv living
ing living room set, student's desk and
chair. 3-3126 Margarita, 8431
FOR SALE: Boy's English bicy bicycle,
cle, bicycle, 26 inches, excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, very reasonable price. Tele Telephone.
phone. Telephone. PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS FERROUS SCRAP ME METALS
TALS METALS FOR SALE. Sealed bids,
for opening in public, will be re received
ceived received until 10:30 a.m. January
18, 1957, in tho office of Su Superintendent
perintendent Superintendent of Storehouses, Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, for approximately 474 net
tons of Ferrous Scrap Metals lo located
cated located at Section "I, Balboa
Storehouse, telephone 2-3 1 1 0.
Invitation No. S-57-324 may ba
obtained from the above source,
or from office of Superintendent
of 'Storehouses, telephone 1 1-1086.
1086. 1-1086. . v
OUR OWN HOME
$ 544.00 DOWN PAYMENT
$ 25.00 MONTHLY
$ 200.00 DOWN PAYMENT
$ 10.00 MONTHLY
S1.0OO.M DOWN PAYMENT
$ J5.e MONTHLY -
S2,oa 0 DOWN FATMENT
S 35.M MONTHLY
Mth Street East
i-UjiU I-.; I
'ZteyM- : -- -.V,T-
Sr''.'"'"- . '- ii. "-ai
In ll OMa Ava. Na. 41
,; ; eoTo 00MY.V
' insls Armuncna Aya..aad 13 81, l
M Street Ma. M
! Reserve NOW, Inexpensive sat satisfying
isfying satisfying vacations "Santa Clara
B e a c h. Shrapnel's furnished
: houses. Phona Thompson, Bat-.
. Spend your week ends at Rio
-Mar, the best bathing beach in ..
the Republic, with all conveni.
ences, Moderate prices;' 4-The
new msnagement is anxious to
serve you. ,. i 'H ."
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. Ona mile past Ca Ca-sino.
sino. Ca-sino. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Bex 335 Diablo Hts.
phona Panama 3-1877, Cristobal
FOR RENT: Suit of air-conditioned
offices in commercial'
building N9. 3-15 East 29th St.
Apply Lindo b Maduro, S.A.,
FOR RENT! Hairdreising and
dressmaking booth at Salon de
Bellexa Campbell, East 31st St.
FOR RENT: Garage, Edificid
Sosa. 44th Street and Colombia
Street. Phone 3-0272.
WANTED: Mechanic at "Ga "Garage
rage "Garage Bassan," Rio Abajo. Tele-,
WANTED: Assistant office
manager familiar -with invest-
mant programs and N.Y. Stock
Exchange procedures. Fundamen Fundamental
tal Fundamental knowledge of bookkeeping
desirable. Starting salary $160 a
' month, Apply with resume of ex
perience to Apartado 3474 fan-
FOR LESS THAN YOUR RENT EXPENSES
. t !I us
,4 H 1f t mmt
U One bedroom chalets- at 10th Streei, Rio Abajo with
dining snd living room, porch and 300 meters of land for
of only $4,444.00. Total price.
Land of 800 meters at "La Transistmica," 15 miles from
the city, with streets, river. Very 'soon, light and water
Two bedrooms chalets at San Francisco, one block from
Via Forms, with a lovely dining and living room, kitchen
and bnth. ToUl price: $5350.00.
Two bedrooms chalets at "La Fradera," one block from
' Via Espana, with excellent transportation services for
' $StS to the city; near commissary, drugstore and poet
office. Total price: $S0I.M.
CASA PRO PI
Ne: IS Across from the Ministry of Finance
block from the "Fansma" Hospital
FARMACIA EL B ATURRO
; yaroua-' afavVa'' t Street 'v.V'
i FARMACIA "SAS" v
, NOVEDAflES ATHIS
Beside the Bella- Vista Jheatre .V
FOR RENT,i:CeHage at No; 18,
1 Uruguay j Avenue.': For.' informs-!:'" v
tion phone 3-3 3 05.,,; 4 ;
. FOR RENT: 2-bedroom chalet
, Domingo Dial. Settlement lng-'.
" genio-); For1 information inquire
'i No1 S, Pueblo Nuevo. Phone 3t
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished 5-bedroom .house, 48th
Street Nd 19; Phone 3-3461.
t OR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Several used boats,
motors, and trailers. Reasonable.
We buy, sell and trade, ABER-
NATHY, S.A., Phone s3-6895.
FOR SALE: Two Chris Craft
1 45-horsepower marine engines,
dual controls, panels, automatic
reverse gears, in excellent oper-- '.
ating condition. See Albert, Bar Barton,
ton, Barton, Balboa Yacht Club.
FOR SALE:- 1954 Vincent mo motorcycle'
torcycle' motorcycle' and 1937 Chevrolet.
Will accept reasonable offers.
Call 2-1284 ,Balboa, Mr. Dar Darwin
win Darwin Dow. s '.-
ACCOUNTANT with many 'years
of experience, now in the em-1
. ployment of important local con
cern, offers his cervices, fercl- -yal
Morrice, P.O. Box 969, Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. Phona 3-3151,
WANTED :-By American fami family,
ly, family, cook-laundress and a maid.
References and to live I". Call
f 'n' f t
' t r CfT
i'n:Sifv. 1 .
siiii.ti. is-.. "n:i-'!;:::s '-M-'-i'XiXikx-i- t-
Fordori .$ 495
f it M
- Statibnr: ;
"! i'' r
, . ,;i
Fordor. . .1895
' Tudor. . .llSO
Tudor. . .1695
.. . V 'r, ''
. '. ,v: v ,. ; .V
.'. OX AUTO now
1 V- ,
V; .'. v 1. '.'"' ".
: Our new
Panama. . 37010
Colon. ; . ." 446
f .- vi
f SO, OUR V-
-J PRICES ARE LJ-p
FRIDAY, JANUARY 11, 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN N1)F1EN1FN,I DAILY NEWSPAPER
WW STORY OF MARTHA WAY NI,
: t B WILSON, SURUUUB
ALL RGHT. MP. KWS WATS
h y-Y fit Lfva
1 WITH YOU
JCHABGf WW THE
' '" "- MhS.WAVWF.
fl 5UOULD W VOW? SUIT PAN
ABOUT SO-THF HAT PPDBAR1 V
is.. nmsNv shop not A
mini wwpt Tumnij.i .. ,.
A WHEW ACE VOlf.
THE HOTEL WtHAT WAKE'S $50 A FAIF FFC JT
V TAVL0(r,. ILL GlAEWTEE YOtltL BE V $
FACE TO FACE" WITH SACAH Is
1 v wt within zwcxs! j
Include Him Oat
01 AL VERMEE8
JjUZ WORLD W?iX?
(A SENUEy-' "fl
-f IT. 'JUST
'MAKES ME LOVE)
' J WELLk
fc" U Pit Oft.
'ymmxf, TOO MUCH ID
OUT OF TH3SA T1?MyAPWN?EH?N0T
CARROTS "AND J "V AT ALL j
ViniJ 50 LONG? W-
fV4 I'M MAW?
DAILY FORTUNE, FINDER
learn your "Pettiim for today from the tun, write i the letters
M the Iphtbat corresponding1 to the nuimnh on tha Jim ef the attr.
logical period iowfckh yew wm ;
" i f 4 II It IS 14 1J U 17 ,11, 1 30 21 MM 14 II 14
A C l I OH I 1 K I M HO o i IIUVWITt
fR"" A W 5 1 2,6 15 18 12 15 22 5 18
'ui .r 30 i 1 14 11 ji 21 ia'4 S l it 14 7
'AW. '-. r t;- T
iVaJI" m 19 ai: ii 19 ,t aa .i4.:t
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vakfgcprt True Life Adventures
TERRY, AND THE PIRATES
t 7i eENTlEWEN, IT WAsl Ta TWVIAL MATTE, 511 KNOW V
L II rTPrl asoopjor thanks: the fi?ess wa wake it sebw, I
WEti. NOT OPUSE THE RUSSIANS 5V FI1XIN5
THEM IN ON WHAT A JET STREAM CN CO
R3R A 6UIPEP MISSILE.',
FRECKLES AND BIS FRIENDS
By MERRILL BLO88ES
DATING TONBMr5 -(S
BWTTMey SAV Her.
SISTER. IS A ftEAt,.
DONpIRE .' : Jk
OM.TlLfAMK. r ITS i"jUSTMy
YOUjZf MOTHINSf J LAST THPCE
n, DOLL WEEKS'
f V i 4a ALLOWANCE
T(4lS IS MY SISTER.
I AND "THIS IS THE WAY 1 HAMS Tl
OWTO MY Boy WIEMDS I
r rrrmrt? 1
BY V. T. HAMLIN
7 XatSJ C&RTWNLY NOT VS I BECWJ6E THE 0NaB0UTJL f I
IVAN fiKMNSKI BUT VOU MUSTYPNup IT WCVEENJ 1 -JV 1 C?
WtyTsQ M3U WONT) SKIVAARS A FIGHT A8DUL vhY WmW VDNT rr
j FIGHT ABDUL 1 HERO, YES ABOOL BOOL W VWMsIT TO MfsKE LIARS 600 NESS I r
) ON A fLYINO ) BUT MOT EMEER.! ITS GOT W f0d OUT OP A HU-ON ; JNO. -v y
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
By EDGAR MARTIN
At w.- wj yue LAND BRIDGE "TVlAT
COmBCTBV A6IA AKJC ALASKA tNS "rWfiOfigNB TlMta
!. rtw Inline tm. V
Dick Gels Breaks, v
In Republican Rolel
WASHlNGTbN .rCnP) A good
winter, book bet today would, be
Richard. M. Nixon against tha
lald for the next Repubucaa prea prea-Identlal
Identlal prea-Identlal nomination. v
The. political breaks haye Wen
going; for tha young x man from
California in the weeks since his
reflection s vice- president ; The
biggest break' of course, wss the
(set that he and President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower polled a. record vote last
Their tally seems to. have refut
ed the claims Ntxon s opponent
that ha would cost the ticket soma
millions of votes. Nixon's greatest
political disadvantage is the fear
f some Republican leaders that
- ha would not be a prima vote get getter
ter getter on bis own.
Doubtf Hwrt Tali ?
Identical doubts served to kill
eff tha. iate Robert A. Taft's
chances for the Republican presi presidential
dential presidential nomination.
"I like Taft, but was the
way millioos af Republicans
backed Into their explanations of
why they wanted some ouier prr
ldmtial nominee. Thee doubts
'will severely handicap Nixon.
i Otherwise, politics! events are
breaking well for Nixon in Termi
, of prestige and Republican Party
influence. Mr. Eisenhower eon eon-tlnnea
tlnnea eon-tlnnea to demoostrata his eonfl eonfl-deaee
deaee eonfl-deaee tn Nixon. Good publicity. is
fust as valuable to. a politician
with himself to sell as ta a manu manufacturer
facturer manufacturer with some other, fancy
Mr. lisenhower's selection of
Kixoa to tevestifite the eKuatioa
of Hungarian reiugees in Auitns
wu a publicity itckpot. To the
coafuu'wa of his left-wing detrac detractors.
tors. detractors. Nut on returned from Austria
a chsmpion of rwtaxed immigra immigration
tion immigration regulations. .. '-' v
. Taltet PlliWor Stand I
Ta their further confusion. Mx-i
,on wss g.Tea an opportunity last
' V ..... j h "f ,.
MANTAD0R, N.D., Jan. 11 (UP)
Deputies I have checked auto
mobile tire treada in this tiny
farm f own to-a hunt for the
itnncler of a 15-vear-old girl
whose body waV found frosen in
a clump ot trees. -. ? ,, v.(i
An autopsy disclosed that dark-
haired, brown-eyed Rosemary
Mertes.-who "never went out wnn
nova." had been- strangled from
behind shortly after she left the
bowling alley rhere she worked
early yesterday.,- ., v; :
Coroner C. V. Bsteman said the
strangler apparently crep np on
the girl from behind and choked
her to deatn -wiui a Kan -anonea
behind her head. : t
There was no evidence of
a setuaT- attack,, but authorities
were convinced tha killing wss a
sex crime because the girl's cloth clothing
ing clothing had 'been pulled, from- her
body or disarrayed. There wss
additional evidence that she tad
The onlV clues in the killing
were tire marks and a footprint
In the snow beside the' girl's body
when volunteer searchers found it
Lin a chimp of trees last mgnu
State a Any. isonon Hne, a
farner FBI aient starting his
first day in office today, said ha
was convinced the killer wss one
of the 125 persons inhabiting tnu
hamlet m nona uasou s
About 30 townmembera were
either at the bowling alley before
the murder or lived nearby, Helta
said, tie and Sheriff Lambert,
Johnson ordered a check of the
tires on ears owned by tbee 20
persons ia hopes -thst one of the
treads would tastcb the tracks,
near Roeemary'a body
XtQG6BO THS OTHBR
I WAV T0 CCLuNiTa
' 'PAILEC fO'ii
6UKVIVB IN y!
r ITS NEW ;
Ml It K FM,
ItV WH12H HW7 WdlNATEC,
11 ON THK'-AMEKI AN v
AfilAANC. AFRICA, ir
week to take a position on the
Sen tie filibuster dispute. Nixon's
powtioa placed him rictrt in the
middle of the socaUed liberal
Ho keep a atariro; at m In school but I'm not aurt
.jwhathtr my fco or tho bracea on mf teeth!"
' i' i
J OWKT'S WROViS UVir-t
uvm sou le-si
rtvm TRUTH IPlJC
WW?MJE.'ViW V ....
Trtt WjFsWT SO
TT'5 .OLi BECAVE.
Tt ViftS KEPT ffSCt
CiTTVl LiGES WdT?
.-ViT'S OVl BVTT
ftSSTMOiT CiVilW WE,'D OK(i
BttVi VERfc GHT lCnVSx.
rn wwwww.iww rm j
- .rr- ri'ioj"
. 1,11 TACST "TytA I I
-n VOU L0OKEP HER UPi EH
WBLL1V6U WERE 40NB L0N
r&yBIL'i SUE55V COULPM'T WU TEAR
WHO I RAM W-(V0URill' MAVl.-n-'
li If o
i .) J. "i"
,eNEt IM frCRflV 1 CVErl
ftiaaafrTSP calling her i
TO 5AV HEUO AS WE DR?
WHY? I THINK TCP
BE LOVELY 1 O00N
I .MAKE A PCL 01
KEEN PTWO 10
HER rOR AOBM
, By LESLIE TURNER
MAT4! I JUST TH0U9HT VJEMOUSi ME?
rTD 65 A NICE GE&TURft WHY, I WOULON'T
4tpk kl LTKFSe VEW?5 DISCOUMSB VOUR
BUT FORGET ITS 1 5H0DIP 1 5EEIM8 TH FRUMPY
TEM Dll4 VlfJII- S VnuNlEK FVH IRC
tiiiTiW H'i vfif"-()f'
"Some Poor Sap"
By DICK CAYALU
f : altering
nitr Mm CUed wttb braise
, j -
arrs wwatd leavt bis betne Bke sew.
A. CaJmea, twl the tM ela
LOTOT Tl W M0LC3 AROLSNP;
THE BOTTOM OP THE CUP
SOME PDO? Tip i'l
rRLL!5lT Ilk XK
UUR BOARDING HOUSE
MAJOR HOOPLEOUT O US WAY
B. WILLI A MB
sJ Af xTaJPY t"w. 4 iT Vv a a v
tTHAT'i TH8 BKET VOJ rT5
wear inWen ttvae. f "'7?
1 I MCT
UM-HAX YOO KWOV4.
t COMTlrieMTAL 6WORDAV1AM
without Peer but
LATELY VB RUSTyl
WITH TH5 FOILS VOOLO
1 WANT 19 U ar MOU Y WELl.l 1 L1K.E TrtT T .
f SE6WHT I KM SEE iO I LW T U IAWANP7HS
f HMCW PISM A MCE SEP- J A UTTLB I COVER xS ON 1 i
-A. VMfcOCR m KOOMi&ETS BfiTTER A ThE SSTTEE. .-.?
jC3imV rvwZf bkck hers tmamth ttoT n0"
.. I V op the r TTrnrririiTB fTTT f
an a ma
First' A-Cohtrols; Then,
Space Check, Ike is Askecl
1 'Hj-J l M if-"
, $ f iiSS!felllS:; ? ;;f ipis
1 r 1 -, trr1 "r4..' t.,. 1 1
. AN INDEPENDENT iHE
5.1 t- ''" i : '')
.PRtcsinENTlAl. nuiVK President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr.
f. officially gets the 1957 Panama Open underway with a long
t 'drive at No. 1 tee near the Panama Golf Club's clubhouse
' yesterday while a large gallery looks. "El Presidente," who is
-a former Panama Open champion, is also a participant this
-. year; He turned in an eight-over-par 80 for the first round.
Nbrman Lewter Continues
Td" Lead Amateur Players
At the end pf 36 holes at press time today, the halfway
,,Jmark of the tournament. Norman Lewter a Canal Zone
policeman was still the amateur pacesetter with a one one-"lofer
"lofer one-"lofer par 145. He shot a 73 this mornin? to (to with his,open-
inr round 72 ojriri the Panama Open Golf Tournament yes yes-,..terday.
,..terday. yes-,..terday. J-.i
, Other amateur leaders:
Norm Lewter 72 73 W
An'bal Galindo 7473147
Don Mathieson 7575150
Dr. Herb Mitten 7278150
.Jaime de 1 GuardHa 7675151
Dick VThompson 7576151
Paul Moran f 7774151
Dr. Earte Gerras 7972151
, ,C K V
s. e. !. .iM, -
TO THE VICTOR Doug Ford, one of the leaders in the cur-'
rfint $7500 Panama Open, got a 'Check for $7000 and a kiss
. from actress Jayne Mansfield for winning the Los Angeles
Open Golf Championship last weekend. The PGA tltleholder
of 1955 edged Jay Hebert by one- stroke with 280.
British Officials Say Russia. Egypt
Fomenting New Trouble In Mid-East
LOXDON, Jan. U (UP)-British
ofiicivt asserted today that Rus Russia
sia Russia and Egypt are fomenting new
trouble in the Middle East by ad advising
vising advising tiny Yemen in the border
war with Britain' Aden protecto
. Tbafficials pointed to the visit
f;the Yemeni crown pnoce to
Moscow last year and the frequent
ScvieUYemeni contacts in Cairo
as evidence supporting their stata stata-meum,
Ceperts from Cairo said Yemen
win receive modern arms from
Communist Czechoslovakia soon.
At the tame time an Aden gov-.
erriMir'iit spokesman in Cyprus re report
port report e 1 that Aden troops under
Knti.-b comrsaad have crossed the
Yemea border in pursuit of attack attack-1d2
1d2 attack-1d2 tnbesmea and regular mili
tary units. The report was not In Bonn, Germany, today the
cor firmed in London. J Yemenite charge d'affaires claim-
T:e recurrent war flared again ed that "thousand! of volunteers
th week along toe undefined from many countries" have of
A rn-Vemen border. Britain andjfered to join his country in fight-,
Yrrr.ea charged eacli other withing Brit a He said Yemen will
v. a;ni of the 1334 "gentlemen's submit its qaarrel with Britain to
i;;'!,ifiiC ich et up an un-the United Nations wita the back-,
rface u the sunbaked Mid-'ing of the Arab League. 1
77 74 151
die East land at the tip of the
Yemen claims Aden. Britain,
with a valuable and strategic port
and a mammoth oil refinery in
the colony, is in no mood to civ
Britain has admitted using cannon-firing
. j e t fighters against
Yemeni attacks. It has denied
Yemeni charges that the planes
and ground troops have crossed
into Yemeni territory.
The Aden spokesmen in Nicosia,
however, said Britain has adopted
a policy of "hot pursuit He ex
plained that "this is a term, under
international law, which describes
the chasing of raiders Inside their
owa territorial boundary."
Charles Lansa '. v.
'Lpt! fie people
WASHINGTON, Jan. 11 (UP)
The Justice Department is in
vestigatlnjr recent Increases 1 ui
crude oil prices that have lead
to increases in the retail price
of oil and gasoline. ? -.
Victor R. Hansen announced
late yesterday that the Justice
Department's anti-trust divi :
sion is trying to learn if any
conspiracy exists among maj major
or major oHl companies to push
through an industry wide
boost in petroleum prces.
The National Oil Marketes As Association
sociation Association called on attorney
general Herbert Browneir Jr.
earlier this week to determine
whether collusion was involved
in the recent price increases.
The Justice Department an announced
nounced announced the investigation only
a matter of hours after Presi
dent Eisenhower urged business
and labor to take a disciplined
approach to waste and price in
creases to Keep lnnauunaiy ten tendencies
dencies tendencies in check.
Sir, Lady Anthony
LONDON (UP) One of the first
tasks facing Sir Anthony and Lady
ttij ...Ml Iw. thnt- rtf hnnca hunt.
When Edc resigned
minister he gave up his official
residence at No. 10 Downing Street
and the sprawling country estate
of Chequers in the cniitern tuns.
That left hin with but one nome
of his own. a quaint little cottage
with thatched roof and rose pink
walls in Wiltshire which Lady
Eden bought some years hack, it
is not suitable for entertaining pr
commuting to .London. i r
Eden also gave up a $28,000 In
come -when he resigned. He is not
wealthy, but this was believed a
minor problem since he can take
his pick of a handful of -business
directorships if he wants them.
Aly Khan, Bettina
Fly To Venezuela
PARIS (UP) Prince Aly Khan
and his model companion Bettina
are flying to Venezuela by way.
Of New York today, the newspaper
France Soir claimed, adding their
marriage :s "probable."
i France-Soir said the coupfe con
fided the news of the trip during
intermission at the Comedie Fra.i Fra.i-calse
calse Fra.i-calse opening last night of "Les
Aly's secretary, hung un the
phone when asked about the mar
riage. His lawyer, Pierre Denizot,
said. I know nothing.
BOPPED ON THE BEAN Mrs. Bruce H: Carpenter, wife of
the manager of the First National City Bank of New York,
Balboa branch, lies unconscious After being struck on the
head by a golf ball during yesterday's Panama Open first
round. Argeintine pro Fidel de Luca, one of the games hard-,
est hitters, drdvt the bail that hit Mrs. Carpenter.
know the truth and the
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, JANUARY 11, 1957
Depart me hi Investigating
Price Increases For
; 1 The President said in his State
of the union messffee that 'bust
nesa in its pricing polices should
avoid unnecessary price liv
creases." ; "" "'
1 Hansen emphasized that the
Justice Department was no juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction over prices increases as
such. : ''if I'
He said the department;
wants to learn if the oil pro- ;
:. ducers had entered into an
under-thetable atreement to
increase prices. He said such"
an agreement would be a vo
la t inn f the anti-trust laws...
A spokesman for the Federal
Trade commission said that If
an-illegal conspiracy is uncov uncovered,
ered, uncovered, that FTC also will launch
He said the FTC would coit
cern Itself with how each conv
Austria Sends Back
VIENNA. Jan. 11 (UP) Austria
lias sent back to Hungary a whole
class nf school children who fled
in fear of their Communist scnooi-
niaster, the Vienna newspaper
tildtelegraph said today.
The oaner said the children, 10
In 12 vears old. auenaea scnooi
in the Hungarian border town of
' Ij iltns UllUCr B 1C1 Vl'IH uuuiiiiuui.i.
wno iiifiieu inciii iu spy vu yucn
The schoolmaster vanished dur
ing the revolt but returned after-
ward and warned that he would
take vengeance, the newspaper
said. Then the frightened children
fled into Austria.
The Austrian Ministry of Inter
ior sent them back when .heir
parents came to the border and
pleaded for their return, 1 BUdtele-,
graph reported. Y -;:: ,. :
After Famine, Food
EL CENTRO, Calif. (UP). An
advertising slogan has backfired
on the owner of a desert restau restaurant.
rant. restaurant. The slogan, "When It rains
the food is free," paid off for
customers yesterday when it
rained here for the first time in
Pigs Is Pigs
ASHRIDGE. England (UP)
Aneurii Bevan's 200 pigs were
put on probation today.
The parish council gave the
left-wing Labor Party leader 30
days to "Improve" : the odor
emanating from his pig farm,
although some members said
Bevan's pigs "smell no different
than other pigs."-
country is ae? Abraham Lincoln
stitute a violation of price dis dis-pany
pany dis-pany applied their announced
increases to their customers.
: If the hike was" not the same1
to all customers, it would con
Humble Oil and Refining
Co., a subsidiary of Standard.
09 Co. of New Jersey, raised
S NEW YORK, Jan. 11 (UP).
Leaders in business and finance
today hailed President Eisen
hower's recommendation for a
complete re-examination of the
nation's monetary credit and
tax policies. :'
(They agreed that ; such a
sweeping inquiry iinto' the ade adequacy
quacy adequacy of the nation's financial
position was long overdue, the
last 'one having been made in
The President prdpdsed the
study of the fiscal and mone
tary system in an address be
fore Congress yesterday.
Sentiments for such a study
have been growing in recent
months, particularly in view of
the Federal Reserve system's
tight money policy.;
America's economy has under
gone major social and economic
changes in the 50 years since
the famous Aldtich monetary
commission made the last com comprehensive
prehensive comprehensive study of financial in institutions.
stitutions. institutions. That study led to. the
creation of the Federal Reserve
system. ( i--1 ;i -''w
1 Additional changes followed
the Senate pecora investigation
in the "early -1930s. That inquiry
resulted In the formation oi tne
securities and exchange commis
sion and other banking reforms.
TORONTO. (UP). Carmel
Sherwood told a Judge yester yesterday
day yesterday she had changed her mind
cbout pressing charges of watch
ing and bestttlng", which she
had filed against James Mc Mc-Donaffl,
Donaffl, Mc-Donaffl, 29, last December. She
has marired McDonald.
ATLANTA. Jan: 1 (UP) Mass
bombings in Montgomery, Ala.,
and arrests of Negr6 minister
leaders he"re halted all inte integrated
grated integrated bus riding In the peep peep-South
South peep-South today,
In Montgomery, the only
deep-South city in which Ne Negroes
groes Negroes had established a right to
sit anywhere authorities halt halted
ed halted buses during a state of emer emergency
gency emergency following a wave of dyna dynamite
mite dynamite blasts., z'
Six Atlanta Negro leaders, free
on $1000 bond after a police
roundup, cauea on uwr-
fiance of a locat'bus seeregation
law until their cases can be set settled
tled settled by the -courts. :
A grand ; lurv- here may be
asked today to Indict tb min minister
ister minister charged with making a
"test" ride in the whit section
of a trolley two days ago.
tvi vrnntffomery city commls-.
sion following Its declaration of
a ststo of enrerenev imnnwd.a
midnight curfew for children,
boh whit end Ne?ro. s -.
"An emewncT-wistj an .,
it is. necessary for tbe U,
health and property of the citi citizens
zens citizens for the city of Montgomery
Go On Display
At RP Universities
A erouD" of refiroductiona oft
drawings by Ffeoea- artists will!
The exhibition,' containing
works of French arista "from Clou-
c.,,.." will 'tontinii. until
j.n i Th. r?b!l-tim wa.imiav-in
-a i i hot. h. r.: jii!
PerVVm: 1. being show ,t I
the University as a result of a
Quest submittea to the French Em
bassy here by. the University's!
Fine Arts ScI.joL'v
Reproduction- of the works ef
the Ciouet orntners, waneau, Ing
res. Degas, Claude Lorrain. Frag-
nnard, Prud"hon Eenoir and
go on display today at the u.fZZ? pVwl vZTJ!
:l''r,',i'.; FIVE. CENTS
" crude oil- prices- last week an
' average 35, cents a barrel in
'Texas, a' nee 'then, the price
increases have; been extended
to most producing areas east
of the Rocky Mountains. :
" Stumble blamed the? Increase
on emergency shipments of oil
to Europe, made; necessary by
the Suez Canal crisis.
' As a result' of the crude" price
Increase. Esso Standard, oil Co.,
Standard Jot New Jersey's jetail
outlet,-announced yesterday that
it win have to raise tne price or
gasoline, motor oil, home-heating
oil, kerosene;, and. other pe petroleum
troleum petroleum products about one cent
a gallon In the next few days.
Other retailers -already have
or are expected to announce
similar price, boosts.,,, ,,
MEMORIAL SERVICES will be
held ai. 2 p.m. .tomorrow at
the Scottish Rite Temple-; on
Balboa Road for Charles L.
Persons, a former Isthmian
who filed Jan. 3. A cremation'
iervice was, held In,, Miami
and the ashes will be deposit deposited
ed deposited In the Temple's columbari columbarium.
um. columbarium. Mr. Persons established
. the f irtt travel agency in Pan-
ama. Besides his widow, he is
, survived by his son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
E. Smith of Panama, also by:
two grandchildren and two
k Vs) -'!
I WW -'.
i, Arrests Qf Negrb Ministers
'-; '.''5V ' ' r' '.
Bus Riding In Deep
that bus service be temporarily
stopped," Montgomery Mayor
W. A. Oayle said.
"It is requested that parents
of all ten-aged children white
and colored, male and female.
know the whereabouts of their
children at all times and have
them home by 12 o'clock mid
At Militant Negro Meetings
By LOWRY BOWMAN
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UP)
native white southerner. teeis
orimicuously alone at a mass
retina of Negroes who are pour-
, out their grievances againsts
ie white race,
He tries mot to meet th'e wie-
ong glances at him while he hears
tie old "darkie" iokes and racial
oithets. familiar to. southern
whites, turned around so tha't the
white fckin is made the butt.f-
;The shift in the point "of view
comes as a ahock. '
. Twice a f week for almost eigt
months, newspaper and radio re
porters have found their way to
various negro cnurcnes on un un-righted
righted un-righted Tallahassee streets for
meetings of the Inter-Civic Coun
cil, a militantly religious groitp4-
which led a boycott of city buses.
More recentlly it led an aU
out drive to lit in bus seats tra-
i."r"" --- - "j
;rown accustomed to their new
"cu"rsuX usgm a cminru
' exmple Twomw any more becaue you're
white reporter! and a white aews
Photographer sat atone m the
re-i0" unuiei- n
The reporters studiously scrib scribbled
bled scribbled notes, and the photographer
fiddled with his camera as speak-
ei after speaker stirred an eras-
1ical audience of soma 200 men,
ot-Jorren and. children..
J.egroea are sayinf throush
" WASHIN6TON, JanM (UP)
Congressional experts said to today
day today the United States should
concentrate on getting disarma disarmament
ment disarmament controls on hydrogen and
atomio weapons before' worrying
about controls on outer space
missiles and satellites, r;F?r
- They were 'referring to Presi President's
dent's President's Eisenhower remarks on
disarmament in his state of the
Union message to Congress yes
terday; : -.J-if. :
Xi Mr. Eisenhower said, as he"has
many times before,,1 that the
Unltea states was ".wining to en enter
ter enter v a n y reliable agrement
which -would feverse the. treca
toward ever f more devastating
nuclear weapons" and. "recipro
cally s-provide against tne pos possibility
sibility possibility ot surprise attack."
Then he added aometnin?
newi A call for control of "out "outer
er "outer space missile and satellite
It was the first public hint by
the President that "artificial
Tq U; $.;Hay ;
Washington: Jan..ll (UP)
-Th TTnitnd states' has asked
Queen Elizabeth If t she would
like to visit una cpuniry ,iaw
this year.- -i.. -- ''' ",.'..:. 5 : r:j.
The information came from.li from.li-suallv
suallv from.li-suallv hiett reliable Quarters. It
was reported that theU.S. em
bassy in London naa asxea ai
somp time in, octODer .vouia do
agreeable for such a royal visit.
wmte House oinciais saw io io-da
da io-da that no-formal Invitation
has been extended.' But it was
understood that one will be sent
If the Queen't response ,1s .favor
able, .,,-5 ; V
On Official Tour
MaJ. Gen", Thomas t. Ilarrold,
commanding general, U.S. Ar Army
my Army 'Caribbean, accompanied pv
Mrs.' Harrold e,nd several staff
officers, will leave the Ca n a 1
zone sunday ior'a vlsitvto V.S.
Army military missions hj Ven Venezuela
ezuela Venezuela and Colombia. :
The party will lef ve Sunday
morning on week-Ion trln,
spendln? until, Thjirsrfv in Ca Caracas.
racas. Caracas. Venezuela. They are
scheduled to leave Caracal
Thursdav for. Pogota, Colombia,
where tnev win ty unwi Te
return trip on Sunday, Jan. 2a
Besides Mrs. Harrold. accom accom-panyin
panyin accom-panyin the General will be Col
N. M. Cox. O-l; Col. J. R. Russ,
G-3;' Col. L. D. Farnsworth, Jr
G-4: 'Col.- A." A. Greene, Mili Military
tary Military Missions Chief:" and Capt.
R. Friar, side-de-camp to
night unless accompanied by
parents." ; -v' rV"
Oayle said 20 extra policemen
hired after a rash of gunshots
of buses several days ago. were
being placed in the regular
He said all auxiliary police
naa been called into action.
out the Southland, 'Wt want our
freedom now!' a voice said.
"Negroes have been called every everything
thing everything but' the children of God.
tSome white people say we should
waiT. indefinitely for freedom. We
want our friends and foes to know
we want our freedom now,'! .'
The voice was that of the Rev.
C; K. Steele, the slender, intense
Ji'epro leader who left a tape re
cording behind when he journeyed
to, join in a bus integration drive
in Atlanta. ..:..,-.-.-
' "When we are counseled, to pa patience
tience patience we can bear in mind that
if patience means sitting by hum
bly waiting for something to hap-.
pen we nave been patient too
long,' the Key. J. Mete. Rollins
There b another side to the
meetings. Always there is a fer
vent, camp meeting atmosphere
wiyi we raytnraie chant of, "Call
on Jesus name. bow. Tell him
y hat you want" ' '",'
DuFont's atory last niaht w te
white euiM who told her Neroi
intc raomw njt i musin i love
,n"""S' generauy run ior
twt hoursr sometimes three or
Afterward the men gather is
front of the church and tali to- i
gether hr tew 5 tones. They1 look
curiously at the reporters wh li
out quietly, their notebook! under,1
their arma. -v
moons'! 'could ; have 'military
uses, although -some scientists
have warned they might be us used,
ed, used, as ''space platform'! from
which-an attack could be
launched against any spot on
Informed" sources said today
that the United states plans to
unfold new disarmament, pro proposals
posals proposals soon at the ; United "Na "Nations
tions "Nations which would seek controls
on. both intercontinental ballis ballistic
tic ballistic missiles and space satellites.
They said the -proposals hav
been approved jy the national
security council after carefuL
, In commenting on the Presi President's.
dent's. President's. .: disarmament remarks,
some members of congress said
they are more immediately con.
cerned about control of nuclear
Duke 01 Edinburgh
Payj Fox Bav Fine: v
A Boffin 01 Piim ;
London; Jan. 10' (UP) -Th,
Duke of Edinburgh paid off a
"fine" pf a bottle pf rum be because
cause because he was not fleet-footed e e-naugh
naugh e-naugh to escape an asre-old cus custom
tom custom of Fox Bay,' Falkland Is Island,
land, Island, i residents, Buckineham
Palace reported today.- v i
A the report -'said the Tjuke vls vls-isted
isted vls-isted Fox Bay and called at a
sheep shearing shed where his
feet, were' ringed with; chalk, a
custom for any 'unwary visitor
..-.the price for his unwarlness
was a bottle of rum. t
M' tfc-., ,,......-,. fe.- ".'
The' message to Buckingham
Palace said the pukr-who is re
turning from Australia, sched scheduled
uled scheduled to visit, at shore ; whaling
station In South Georgia where
he would be shown a whale hunt
from a catcher; this Saturday..
f LITTt-U )
Scientists have discovered thot
worms con be froined married
women have known It for years.,
Weather Or riot
This weather revert far the 24
kauri nditifl l a.m. today, is pra pra-rtd
rtd pra-rtd fcy the Mataeralegical and ',
Hydref raphto Branch of tha ta -ma
.Canal Campanyi' .1,
TtM'ERATRIi - "
Law 72 10
(max. mph) 611
a it J
RAIN- tinchas) O
SATURDAY. JANUARY 12
1:00, 2:45, 4:45, 6:50, 9:01 pjn.
' Spans Scorching Sands .ana I
Raging Rjprit...to Bring Yew I
Drama, Advanhift r4 Iowa I
Nevtr Saan Bateral I
count rcnae r-
IAHREHCE KAJTET-IWTflCKT STLH
WVES KERISCX JOSTICE'
L "74, t