The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02110

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
. Ml INDEPENDENt W'fHfi.l
NEWSPAPER
7 rTIir COSMOPOLITAN f
Am- nnnnnnn'
fffi-iw.tr t Ar" ...
CANADIAN
miisinr

Y.O. A i

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v

V r'i ; INTERNATIONAL, AIM WA V

32nd TEAR'. it ) fV
BUDGET "BITS
WASHINGTON. Jan. 16 UP)-
President Eisenhower managed to
trim the budget this year. .-
. Oh. it's 2.9 billion dpllars great great-cr
cr great-cr than last year, but it'i 23 pages
, shorter.
It' took only 1,249 pages to tell
; h nronogpg to 'Spend .71.0
biUion in fiscal 1958. Last year, he
needed 1,272 pages to tell bow to
- get rid ot eo. nuuun
It still weighs five pounds and

Eisehho

Record

retails for ?6.au per cow .i. w
Government Printing Office, it is
not likely to be best-seller uut uut-1
1 uut-1 tide of government, r;-A i -'!
' The budget i fin cu" tfr
insomnia. But salted twayi in the
big volume are some Interesting
chunks of information -on where
. your money goes. .'
One is the she of the govern government's
ment's government's non-military air force.'"
The Army, Navy and Air Force
Jiave most of the government's
ircraft' naturally, but don't over-
look th Department of -Health,
Education -and Welfare, It1 hs
four planes and uses them for
epidemic control, testing spray
- equipmentand insecticides. 'vi
' Th Agrleulturi i)epartment:liai
a fleet of IS. piaffes. ; It ants to
. tr, in iVv nt tet -jilst kew ones.

' Most of them are' b the

Forest Service to fight wes.' j
v The Atomic Energy Commission
has three aircraft.-The Commerce
Department has ,!102 all but twa
of them "used by the OtviT Aero
nautics Administration.

he Treasury has 122 planei.'S"

ill used by the Coast Guard,
'. The budget ranges alphabetical alphabetical-lv
lv alphabetical-lv from abaca, fiber program"
( $94,500 for j- r alsing raw m aterial
for rope in Central America) to
"zoological Baric, national ib,
ooo for. the animals .and their
keepers' at the Washington xoo.)
The "whisky money" gets
sharp tilt from $800,000 in this fis
cal vear to $1,200,000 in tne next.
. "Whisky money" i is -the crude
term for what the State Depart-

. ment more fastidiously calls rep

' resentation allowances," or the
money we provide our diplomats
to buy d. inks lor visiting digni digni-taries.
taries. digni-taries. This often Includes mem members
bers members of Congress who invariably
vote to cut the fund and then go
oversew to help consume it. ,
What with the. annual July
party a must at all U. S. embas
siesmost foreign, service otneers
' lose moner on the deal anyhow.
Going & Coming
WASHINGTON CUP) -Hero is
where ydur ta dollar would go
tinder President Eisenhowers fis
cal 1958 budget?; :;',
NaUonal S e e u 1 1 1 r 59. cents.
' (This Include the military, aid to
. allies, atomic energy).'
Interest on federal debt 10. :
Veterans benefits T. -'
Agriculture 7. f ."
Debt retirement-i-2.. i
All other 15. f.
;;--i 1 i -'
And the budget dollar would
come from these taxes:
Individual income 51.
Corporation income 29.
' Excise---12. i
' Customs and other I.
r WASHINGTON (CP) President
-SUenhower's fiscal 1958 budget at;
a glance: ( f i j

Tax Cut None for, Oe average
cittzenpossibly some modest re relief
lief relief for small business. Higher
'. postal rates asked. ;
Spending Highest In peacetime
history. J bUlioii. no biWm
'. from this' year; higher defense
costs account for most of rise.
Revenues Mr. Eisenhower as assumes
sumes assumes business will stay good,
estimates the government will
' take in 73.S billion next fiscal year

compared to 70 J this year. .
; Surplus Will amount ; to about
. 1.8 billion if all goes as budgeted,
but "uncertain tie abound." The
. figure was 1.7 billioc this yer.
Bif Items Defene, 38 billion;
foreira aid, 4 4 billion: atomic
energy, 1.3 Million; interest on
debt, 7.4 billion: aeripultore, 3
. b:'"Jon; veieraos benefits, 3 bil-j
lion.

t 'i ;
wer
: .f'-,Vf.' fti-. i ;, s

I

Budget

Peacetime Spe

WASHINGTON, Jan. 16 (UP) President Elsenhower today proposed a $71.8
billion apendinj; budget the biggest ever ,in peacetime America.
' He said three-fifths of this huge amount is necessary to provide U.r S. and
allied strength "to deter and, if need be, to defeat aggression" in this still uncertain
world! I'M'1" -i ; ; '-' V
He ruled put any general tax cut this year, despite a small projected surplus. He
asked for higher postal rates. j

' The official budget itself was
presented to Congress with
message from the President,
which was read by clerks.
, The Eisenhower budget was
studded with records for
spending exceeding those of
peacetime Roosevelt .and Tru Truman
man Truman years for U.S. armed
forces ($38 billion), for farm
programs, for atomics and
others.
Kis nSw budget for fiscal 1958
was hi' the piack. for the third
straight year.
The surplus oi revenues over
spending was estimated at $l
billion for the new year start
ine nexc Julv 1
But to help check inflation,
Mr. Eisenhower said, he surplus
must be Used further to reduce
the Federal debt.
1 His budget message did not
give any details, but plans to:
increase nostal revenue were
aure to include one or two
cents more for a"1 first class
.'letter.;.. 1 A" ''' '
- bouxress turned- down such
request, last year,,; "cnances
were. oO:i6iaeiOi better lor nei-
ting M mis yeaK'-v"L'fs;
' 'U: the. toaiendlns, About
Lb tor nauonat secunty, mciucr-
ins miinanr ana' etuuoimc aid
to V.a. alues.
These croitrams. he said, will
"pro viae a wise ana reasonaole
degree of protection for the na-
In-addition to the big de
fense budget, Mr. Elsenhower,
called for. the highest spend-,
ing ever on atomic energy and
farm programs.
Atomic energy funds were
hiked by $400 million to $2.3 bil
lion for military and. peaceiui
purposes. Agriculture spending
was increased by $300 million to
$5 billion.
Sizeable Increases also were
asked for veterans benefits, im improved
proved improved air safety and develop
ment of natural resources.
He estimated-spending next
year on school construction at
December Driest
Since 1948, Report;
4.18 Below Average
DesDlte a week or more of
heavy showers and damp wea weather,
ther, weather, last month was th driest
December since 1948, according
to the monthly report issued by
the Meteorological and Hydrog-
raphic Branch. The ary weatner
followed, a year oi excessive
rains. ;
Monthly rainfall all over the
Isthmus was less than half of
normal, the mean total of 18
stations being 3.60 Inches, or 4.18
Inches- below average.
In Cristobal, where a total of
14.20 inches of rain fell during
December 1955, only 6.71 Inches
fell last month. Balboa had only
2.62 Inches of rain as compared
with 9.96 inches in December
1955. Oamboa received the great greater
er greater part of Its December rainfall
durinf two hard showers on
December 15 and 16 when 3.15
inches of rain fell in a 24 hour
period.
TOe-total amount of rain
'for the year, however, exceed-
: ed the normal at all stations
exrpt Gambea and Pedro Mi
guel. i
The years total for Cristobal
was 149.82 inches. 19.73 inches
above normal and the highest
since 1P52. This total has been
exceeded only 13. times since
records started there in 163 In
wnlhoa.-the 195 rainfall "was
fflSl inches. 13 28 inche above
hTm1. wWch hrn been exceed exceeded
ed exceeded only 8 times since 1905-

HrTT Toscanini, Dies ;Y
' VTW TOKK, Ja II VTi Maestro Arturo Tosranml,
wtrU -crowned srmnbiy nd overs condocUr, died early
todav at the are C 19. Be raftered a stroke while asleep.
The : bejoved lUKa-b.m' mosiral tenhis died at
"Rfverile home hi the Bronx. His health bad declined steadity
tinre Ms retiremept from the podism la 1954 aad be was t
ported aeartvy blind. -

0)

7 ("'
$185 million if Congress now
agrees to start 'the program
ah tnese tnings, and more,
ousiied tae toiai sDenuing eau
liiaie up s2.8 bilnon over the
current liscai year, nscal 19b7.
About seven-tenths of the
increase went to the military.
It resulted largely irom tne
high cost of "new and more
poveiiui weapons," such as
guided missUes with atomic
warneiids. xne missiies budget
rose irom l.o to buuon.
Mr. iisermower said Ua. mill'
tarv loi cea also must be equip.
pea with convenuonal weapons
&,',uuiing uie penoa oi swituung
La the new ones.
Ine military funds were divid
ed: Si.o bulion tor tne Air
rorce. sio.3 billion lor the Navy
and s9.1 billion lor the Army
au to maintain them as a "duI-
wark lor world peace and aecur aecur-ijy."
ijy." aecur-ijy." r '
The President made clear
that the development of atom atomic
ic atomic and hydrogen woapona will;
bo- pushed until an ironclad
disarmament ; agreement ; is
v reached with Russia,; -r : ':
" Whil9 proposing record-spending,;
Mr. JEisenhower -omphasized
the imnorUnce of. government,
business and labor doing their
utmost so curb inflation. 1
, Government, can do Its" part
by practicing all possible econ economies
omies economies and t def errlntt a tax cut,
he said. For this reason, He said,
Poller Jo Allend ;
Steamship Assoc.
Meeting In Frisco
At the invitation of the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific American Steamship Asso Association.
ciation. Association. Gov. Potter will attend
a general meeting of the asso
ciation being held wis wees, in
San Francisco.
i He will leave by plane from
Tocumen Airport this aiternoon
for the west Coast and plans to
return to the Isthmus next Bun
dav.
. Accompanying the Governor
to the shipping Association
meeting will be Paul M. Run
nestrand. executive secretary.
Dia ine the absence of the
Governor from the Canal Zone,
Capf. Warner 8. Rodimon, ma marine
rine marine director, will act as Gov Governor
ernor Governor until the return Friday of
Lt Gov. H. W. Schull. Jr. The
Lt. Governor and John D. Hol Hol-len,
len, Hol-len, chief of the Executive Plan Planning;
ning; Planning; Staf f, are now in New York
attending an American Business
Management seminar.
During Runnestrand's absence.
Forrest O. Dunsmoor, adminis administrative
trative administrative assistant to the Govern
or, will be acting executive sec
retary.
Ai'omobilfi Thief
Dctoured To Jail
Automobile theft sent Rudolf
Oliver Griffith, 28, Panamanian,
to Gamboe. penitentiary for one
year after he pleaded guilty yes yesterday
terday yesterday in the Cristobal Division
of VS. District court.
His younger accomolice. Rode-
'rlck Alberga Simpson. 17, Pan Pan-I
I Pan-I amanian, who also pleaded guil
ty to grana larceny or roe ve ru rude,
de, rude, received an 14-month sen sentence,
tence, sentence, suspended. ;
- Simpson ws put on probation
for five years. -RETURNED
to (P-l ..
A six-month suspended sen sentence
tence sentence for retsrnln after depor-.
tkm was meted out In the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Division of U. 8. District
Court yesterdav to Jorge Lom Lom-bardo
bardo Lom-bardo Garcia. psnamansn.
H( put on probation for
five years.'

Xef tfo people know the truth and the

I PANAMA, R. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1957

nnJ
he recommended against some
'oesirable construction projects."
While taxes -"must be re retained
tained retained at the present rates,"
he said, Congress should con consider
sider consider some tax relief for small
business "with a,,- minimum
loss" of Federal revenue.
Decreases In tobacco, liquor,
auto and corporation taxes
scheduled for April 1, he said,
must be postponed for another
ear.
The current prosperity was
reflected in an Increase of
$828 million In 1957 revenue
over the August estimate. It
resulted mainly from Increas Increased
ed Increased receipts from the personal
income tax.
Mr. Eisenhower's budget mes message
sage message included a number of legis legislative
lative legislative recommendations,
fit proposed that. the interest
rate of veterans', home loans be
increased from- four and one-
half to five per cent in an ef-,
tort to induce investors to make
more money available lor such
loans..,- . r.'fiit .,(-
The & pre .dent also recom recom-mendad
mendad recom-mendad i -' for Alaska
t.nd Hawaii auu ..lal'-Federal
jtifiRes, a new coiaj, acreage pio-J
grain, aumonvy- u oarier.oi
farm surpluses to Iron Curtain-
countries, easier credit lot small
business and lowering of the
young age. v;- ;.. . mm
In the; labor field, he urged
extension of unemployment
lnsuranot and minimum wages
to more workers. -.
"Legislation should be enacted
to require the : registration of
employe pension and welfare
lunds to protect the interests, of
beneficiaries," he said.
Mr. Elsenhower again asked
for Congressional approval of
U.S. membership in the eronos-
ed international organization
lor trade cooperation. Congresl
refused such a request last year.
Mac Hi Knifing
British Reservists,
Jet Buying Slopped
LNDON, Jan. 16 (UP) Prime
Minister Harold MacMlllan soon
will announce more drastic re
ductions on defense spendings
in the drive to help restore Brit Britain's
ain's Britain's Sues shattered economy,
informed sources said today.
The four major cutbacks an
nounced yesterday are expected
to save Bntisn an estimated
$100 million annually. Hardest
hit In the first step in a major
military reapprisal were the
military reapprisal were the
Royal Air Force, Navy and Ar
my.
The war office called off all
reservist training for 1957. The
air ministry announced it would
dlsbani "most" units of the
Royal Auxiliary Air Force, the
famous "weekend fliers" who
formed the backbone of the R.
A.F. at the beginning of World
War LL The admiralty announc announced
ed announced it would disband the Naval
fleet air arm reservist units.
TTia tntntsfrv nf cnnnlv in.
nounced it would cancel orders
for 100 Hunter let-fighters be
cause of the "reduction in RAF
requirements.
Local 900 To
A spokesman for Local 900.
AFSCMS. AFL-CIO. announced
today that the union's legislative
program durtnar the current es-
sion of the UA congress win be
based primarily on the fight for
passge of the Canal zone sin single
gle single Wage Scale and the exten extension
sion extension of Civil Service retirement
provisions to non-U 5 citizen
employes of the Canal Zone Gov Government
ernment Government and the Panama Canal
Company.
"In addition." the spokesman
said. "Local 900 will attempt to
increase payments for those old-
timers who are out on Disability
Oeh Relief."
Currently, recipients of Cash
eTief payments are recelvtne
$1.50 per month for each year of
errtce up to 30 years or a max maximum
imum maximum of $4$.

get:

Proposes

riding

country is safe" ifcrafcam Lincoln.

German Gets
10; Days
ForVagrancy
A former German prisoner of
war who was found on the Ca Canal
nal Canal zone last night without pass passport,
port, passport, visa, cedula or other docu documents
ments documents was sentenced today to
10 days in Balboa jail for vag-
ranrv. v:
It was1 a second conviction of
vAornnnv on the Canal Zone for
Mux Frits i Drechler. 32, who
spent 10 days in Cristobal Jail
for the oriense in iou.
At one t'me he was listed by
the FBI as a fugitive.
A well-set-up, dark-haired
man of medium height, Drech Drech-ler
ler Drech-ler told the Balboa Magistrate
he had gone to the Balboa
Port Captain's office to seek a
seaman's Job which would take
him back to Germany. Hence
he pleaded not guilty to the
lirrs.
viiT vtiH hin arrestee on
the charge because heltad
documents, no occupa.u -no
legitimate reason for b
in the Canal Zdne. He had $2.90
in his noewt. nwiih
Drechler soelta aoed JnP";
thoritles that he had recently
walked ?rom Costa Rlc. where
he had Mvlng recently,
that be had asked the Ger German
man German consulate for W'
tK without much success so
- "i-i.i-j he us. Govern
aCt5hlerw..Ger
ner of war who was tak t
the United States BI
World War II. Papers i W"
powsolon eVnd
been a member
of labor battaon, today s tes testimony
timony testimony disclosed.
He was put on the FBI w
tlve list after he escaped on
March 11, 1948, from Camp For-
reiti..-',ient to his conviction
Caf Zone PflTS'Jg
he had been taken ott the : fbi
fugitive list, because he was lo-
catea in
They Buried Him
But With Ticket
Worth $31,718
hlghwsy accident asked Pernus-
j t.i, 4nr winnine soccer pool
na iw ... v'k a t K.
ticket worth w""
in his pockets. .
The son of Gino Rossi 43. said
he was almost certain ine
.... Hmi-imI witn ni iaincr.
kiUed in a motor-
rnrtent Jin. umj
after tie mae oui ui m.mj
cer pool list. . , .
ShorUy afUr his funeral the
Rossi family learned there was an
unclaimed 19,830,000 lire proe
the local soccer pool branch office.
Tardy Christmas
weston. Conn, Jan. 16 (UP)
About 50 Weston residents will
open their Christmas packages
this week They will claim from
police the more than 100 pack
ages stolen irom miu ooxes ay
two iuvenlles a week before!
Christmas.

Seek Single Wage Scale, Higher Cash Relief

The union's program would
endeavor to increase the amount
to $2 per month for each year of
service up to 35 years or maxi maximum
mum maximum benefits of $70 per month.
The spokesman added that
Col. A- K. Oarey. ATSCMK AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO Civil Service counsel, has
been advised of the union's pro program,
gram, program, and Edsel Wong Samu Samuel
el Samuel to, Panamanian labor attache
In Washing-ton t former secre secretary
tary secretary of Local 907 has been del delegated
egated delegated by both local onions on
the Isthmus to personally brief
ail officials of the legislative de-
IpartmenU of the American fed-
eraikjn of State, county ana
Municipal Employes and the A A-mriran
mriran A-mriran Federation of Labor-
Congress of Industrial Organi Organisations
sations Organisations on the situation here
and the aspirations of the Canal

President

For
Early

WASHINGTON, Jan. 16 (UP). President Eisenhower asked the
Congress today to appropriate $16,548,000 for the operation of the
Panama Canal. Zone government during the Fiscal Year 1958 which beV

gins next July 1.
The sum compares with $15,410,000 appropriated for the current f
fiscal year and $14,948,000 actual ly spent during the fiscal year 195 6T 4

He also asked Congress to appropriate $1,930,000 for the annual payment .o"
the government of Panama as provided in the revised treaty between the two gov governments
ernments governments concerning the Panama Canal Zone.
The President pointed out, in the 1958 budget submitted to the Congress today;

p-tjv,wu vi 1 iii uiii is rcimourtcu 10 ine wmicu jiuics

nal Lompany.
The Zone government's budget requests for fiscal
1958 were divided as follows:
CIVIL FUNCTIONS:
Customs and immigration, $431,900; postal service,
$1,150,900; police protection, $1,572,800; fire protection,
$1,063,400; Judicial system, $69,600; education, $3,538, $3,538,-300;
300; $3,538,-300; public areas and facilities, $1,442,800; library, $104, $104,-100;,
100;, $104,-100;, internal security, $107,700; other oivil affairs
$164,300.
HEALTH AND SANITATION
Hospitals and clinics, $5,755,200; other public health
services, $660,200. i
GENERAL GOVERNMENT EXPENSE: .. f.
I Office of the Covernw $54,400; ther eenerM pov.
erriment expense, $1,'40o,C"0.. c--J-

& Those requestl it 4 total
ef $1721,800, but a reduction,
in that amount of S73,e be because
cause because 'of costs f inaoced from
obllf ations of other years care
the Mai that the President
requested to be appropriated.
Tn nririitlon. the sPresident re
oin.(tt.en the aDDrowiatlon 01
f 1,100,000 which the budget de-
lined as:
"For the acauisltlon of land
end land under water and ac acquisition,
quisition, acquisition, construction, and re replacement
placement replacement of Improvements, fa
cilities, structures, and equip
ment.. k auuionzea oy inw...
includln the purchase of not to
exceed eight passenger motor
vehicles for replacement oniy,
and expenses Incident to tne re retirement
tirement retirement of such assets. . to re re-m.in
m.in re-m.in uatiahie until expended.
Th budeet also informed
nr.. that, the President lat
er will send to lt a supplemental
estimate request for $7,700,000
lor the Canal Zone government.
Explaining mat propvsc.it in inquest,
quest, inquest, the budget said:
"Afriitmnai reouuements will
be Imposed upon the canal Zone
Government as a rciut i w
treaty with the Republic of Pan Panama
ama Panama proclaimed in August 1855.
"These consist of replace-
Shrimp-Buyer
Up To Ears
In Trouble
(Cot 10 Days)
Still bedraggled and barefoot barefooted,
ed, barefooted, but less muddy than when
she wm "talked" out of the Oa Oa-vilan
vilan Oa-vilan area mudflats yesterday,
Marina del Carmen Silver. 31,
Panamanian, was sentenced to today
day today to spend 10 days In Jail for
vagrancy. ".y
She nave the court a vague
account of having gone to the
area to buv shrimp aa an ex explanation
planation explanation of why she was flush
ed from the mangrove area with
a man who escaped to Panama.
Zone non-U-8 citizen workers,
particularly in connection with
the Canal Zone Single Wage
Scale. V
Meanwhile, International secretary-treasurer
Gordon fvr.
Chapman has assured local un union
ion union officials on the Isthmus thst
every effort will be made to seek
and obtain worthwhile legisla legislation
tion legislation for ATSCMX members in
this area. t
The anion spokesman warned,
however, that there should not
be too much optimism on the
part of those employes who may
be retired Immediately after the
aril Service Retirement Provi Provisions
sions Provisions are made applicable to
non-U.8. citizens of the Compa-nv-Oovernment.
-
There Is a common feeUng a-

-

To Ask Extra $1
....... j w
Work On Balboa

wtixt In thl" Canal : Zone of
schools and other civic imJ
provementa, now in the Re Republic
public Republic of Panama, which will
be transferred, to the repub republic."
lic." republic." Another supplemental appro-
platlon request to be sent to.
Congress-later will be for $1, $1,-000,000,
000,000, $1,-000,000, according to the budget
submitted today.
That sum will be requested
for .. subsurface exploration,
preparation, of plans and spe specifications,
cifications, specifications, and' other activi activities
ties activities preliminary to building a
high level bridge across the
canal at Balboa.
"Early Initiation of construc construction
tion construction will permit the Panama Ca
nal Company to promptlyfulfiU
the United States commitment
to the Republic of Panama un
der the terms of Point 4 of the
general relations agreement be
between the United States and
Panama of May 18, 1952... and
of item 6 of the memorandum
of understandings reached, sign
ed Jan. 25, 1955,". the budget
said today.
The budget made the custom
ary request for authorization to
the Panama Canal Company for
expenses to meet Its general and
administrative expenses.
Tne ceiling requested for this
purpose for the 1958 fiscal year
was $7,820,000 compared with a
$3,679,000 appropriated for the
current fiscal year and $3,776, $3,776,-304
304 $3,776,-304 actually spent In fiscal 1956.
Increased estimates within
that appropriation request in
cluded the following items, the
first figure being the fiscal 1958
request and the second in pa
renthesis the estimate of fiscal
1957 expenditures:
Recruitment and repatriation,
5198,300 (138.400):

refS SS" ' I These allowances for trawlers
r$iM,i0v). ,Jare obtainable from any office
Group insurance. $53,300 the Autom0bUe Association,
-? I from the Royal Automobile Club,-

opera ijujis, iiimuu iuuuc,
Apprentice school and appren
tice non productive salaries,
$68,900 (none);
monc certain employes that lm
mediate coverage under Civil
Service Retirement Provisions
will entitle them to a consider
able amount of monetary bene
fits but under the Civil Service
retirement system, those who
have not contributed to the fund
do not enjoy full benefits.
.
The union win make every ef effort
fort effort to help In any way possible
to provide as much benefits as
possible, but whatever Is done
will depend on the Congress.
Ths spokesman concluded
stating that Harold W. Williams
has been appointed legislative
representative of Local 900 and
will keep In touch with ATSCME
officials tn all details In connec connection
tion connection with tn onion's legislative
program.

Million
Bridge

iicusury uy inc ranama V,Q
,Vf
y
$70,709
Duplicating
(none):
unit,
Branch accounting official
isthmus, $78,200 (none); ,-"-;,
Branch accountlnz office.' New-
York, $205,700 (none);
General and special engineer
lng services, $116,900 (none); .;.
Death and disability compen
satlon paid, $85,000 (none);
Public services, $44,000 (none);
Allen cash relief paid,. $2,0S4.
100 ($18,500).
Ho Ycalhst Rc!!:J
FcrCcId IIYotkrri
A
Ail..
t j 4
"Srarw- York. Jan. is up.

Snow added today to the raise-
ries of shivering New Yorkers..
The weather bureau predicted
three to five Inches of show'
would fall and warned that
"snowfall amounts could' be
higher." The cold wave, which
dropped, temperatures to" a re- -1
cord low of 3.1 ior Jan. 15 yes-
terday, will continue.

The samtauon aepanment'a
entire 2,000-man force turned
out last night to keep major
traffic arteries open. They. were'
ordered to work two hours over overtime,
time, overtime, until 6 a m, when they will
be relieved by a 7,500-man .day .day-force.
force. .day-force. The automobile club "wamS

that driving was "extremely haz
ardous" and urged motorists ",to
avoid 'unnecessary driving
Idlewlld Airport reporteCn6: 3C
mal operations despite the snr' v-

Some fllshU from LaGuarc v
Airport had been canceled ar.iv
several Inbound flights were di diverted
verted diverted to Newark Airport In New?
Jersev.
Gas For 1,000
Miles For Visilors?
To Great Brifain
People here who take their.
automobiles or motorcycles to
Great Britain or Northern Ire
land when thev vacation or
who buy autos and motor tikes
while there will be entitled to
up to 1000 miles worth of gaso
line, the British Embassy srr-
nounced today.
The 1000 miles Is In addltten
to the regular 200 mlles-perrjn
.
fleers of the Ministry of Fuel
and Power. f
In some cases, an increased
allowance will be permitted, the
Embassy said. ",V.
Car hire firms will be reim reimbursed
bursed reimbursed for gasoline used by such
visitors, the Embassy also tald
Atlantic-side
TV Still Out
CFN televtsloa serrlcs
the AtlaarUc aide f too tstfc tstfc-snu
snu tstfc-snu was still Mt today
tng arrival ef repUeeanC
parts. The parts are xpeeted
to reach here front th rnlted
States vtry mm, Btadsf Btadsf-ten.
ten. Btadsf-ten. CSARCARIB, aniir.
-Serrteo was tntemrtM
when a vnajor eenpfeat fin fined
ed fined ta tko micro-war i
for transmit Una tfco tetevbOeq
sfgwaL
No effort as bbr epr t
erwedit he arrtvml the r r
arts which were ortered
aa unrrrrvcj reemisiUon. lv
Armj said.

i. f

t

Y



jmgettto

THE PANAMA AMERICAN v AN, INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
tVEDNESDAt, JAN VAST 1, 19CT

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iPEII MONTH,

m ADVANCE-

. POB BIX MOfcTHS. IN ADVANCE.
Pat ONI YCAA. IN AOV NCI

LOCAL
1.79-1
ISO
IB. SO

V MAIL
2. SO
I3.O0
24.00

iHtt tj TOUR t ORVM THE RIADERS OWN COLUMN
Tfc. Mil k aaan forum rat raadara of Ths nim American

i lutfan ere tecauaaV gMicfiU bob" ara ktmiM im a.whellv ceafuJaarial

Peter Edson

Washington

,

$X Wra eeatrlbafe lartei aWr ba impalrta It ooBia'l appaar the

Bur day Letters era pualrihad in tltf order racaivee.
" Please try ta keep fht Utters limited to ana page length.
g. Heatity sr letter writer u held m itnctstt confident
Thu aawtpspsr siama ns raipanaibility ttatement at opinienj
WPteistd im lattert from reader.

7H E MAIL BOX

,H LOTTERY vs. BOLITA
OI aJ the charitable institutions of the' nation,-the lterla
tailona, de Beneficencia (National Lottery) is the one which
nost r toenefita thf poorer classes; of our communties. especially
IffmS and V-n- who are linancia y insolv nt to he

xwnt that wnen. ui mey nave nu ui.. w,vu.-w --.
distance to the government;, hospital

Tie proceeds irom mt nnuwuai J
. "" i,nrnnmnt. maintenance and aclmmis-

feSe aSd food of the best quality available, so as all pa-

Iieftta may be offered the best meaicai skiu, proper wiw
ionand valuable nutrition all free of cost

-' The -nurnper or persons who jcucivc uraUiu. ... -
La:"1." f t)or,amQ onrt rn on excluding the hos-

P&Xl Tn excess of 150,000 yearly;

rVmro r Miose-west, inamiis wiiu T
bS or the' instruction activities of the Panama Canal
KKkm nt-- nld and unemployed and forced to reside in the

i.! ht, Panama and Colon. Because of their physical

fEtSto they "Vat been declared unfit for further service with
Mffient the United States of America. Hence the
deHf thier protection and charitable care has been under under-S
S under-S bV the government pf this noble Republic of Panama.
m il therffpre, a) matter of justice, equity, sound human
orffion sense, hay, noble, sentiments, that the generosity of
liewgovernrneaVof the Republic of Panama should merit some
leS T oXTreciprocity and- gratitude from those whose every
5Stibn an4 'charitable care she has undertaken, m the form
Pr?e?"on. Blu.'''.t. ..r tk.t uoif ,ki. Tn.tifutinn r.n assist

7.1 IS,ri,w the constant imnrovemens of all hospita s and the

,csr nossible treatment for their, patients. So buy only the wa-

'i1?:' .rt,n hvp rnnverted themselves into

ictWw t onmdist "Bolita- and "Chance"
ntoE?coS.Uce curtome are with guilty know edge vio-

j-;-ffw thp law Jiv fleirauainK mo ruvciuiuciiu
Thc lemtogly overlook the ct that they abo are
uu5r"" i v,aitn ufo snH social welfare of

-fy .:a '' 3itaen many of whom

elnrVeir family; their relatives or their intl-H-.i.v.'11:
wici. to hant acrounts of a lew

1 IBS inenas, w r"rI" " T-n 7nHiMi.ni

WASHINGTON. (NEA) Lone-

ranee weather prediction is one

of tnc most complex studies in the

world, says Jerome Namlas, head

of the extended forecast section of

the U.S. Weather Bureau. ; .-, .:.

Someday scientists hope to
crack this secret. If they knew the

answer today they might save the
world billions of dollars. Disasters

like the drought which has fasten

ed itself on the 4 U.S. southwest

since 1952 could be alleviated.

When President Eisenhower,

Secretary of Agriculture Benson,
Secretary of Interior Seaton and a
plane load of experts fly over this

area, they will be inspecting ;the
effects of the longest dry spell in

recorded U.S. weather history.
Aside from immediate relief.

the big question is whether it ain't

ever gonna rain no more down
there. i-. r
' : 'j
Is the'i big southwest dust bowl
from New Mexico through west western
ern western Kansas to be more or less pel
manent? Or will the rtins come

this year, next year or the year
after to break the drought?
IN THE PAST, the theory was
that, droughts came in cycles, In

the TO years since 1886 there have

tveen a arougnt years iney came
in 1886-7, 1893-4-5, 1901, 1904, 1910,
1917, 19245, 1930, 1933-4 1936 1939
1943 nd now'952-7..
The worst recorded drought was
893-5. Eight have been only one-

season affairs. Three ran two or

three years in a row. The aver

age period petween droughts was

about five years.

I t

m

Alj-Dressed Up and; Ready to Co

f T if k I) -i

lshots" (in an Illicit business)

in are already ncn, ana .wiio, wc ""'
tey man-or women the irio,st trivial monetary assistance
. mccujr iiiBiA vu HSpv rnmn a n from time to time

Li time oi neeq. "w --"--"-.;:, -fn. ,ari, nf

4. lixity in the operawoa ot govCiii"ici, i-,

US'li difficult to explain why some people would invest
;. j tiA thp nnssihi ltv of beine ar-

taeit nara-earnea uim ",."".Tr" ,v,iv, k.

i sttd riApriwnedw.Itoea. lnla husiness against which they
n heard sa many protests by hundreds of persons who have

A gambler might think that the

odds were pretty good for soaking
rains and gully washers this
spring or next. Many people in the

southwest have held on with just

tnat hope.

But this 1952-7 drought has brol;

en all the rules. And it has pretty
generally blown away the cycle

tneory.
Meteorologists today have to ad admit
mit admit they don't know what causes
droughts. Less than a century of
scientific weather observation isn't
long enough for sound conclusions.
Observation in the Pacific Ocean
where most of hcU.'S. weather
comes frem,' dltelt'back only to
1941, a mere 15 years.

' 1

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hi,DAiiYi7AsiiiriGTori
! FJlERRY- GO QOUND'

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t'YouT Bollu or'
i&:.f- Humanitarian

i ,s s I f "-.if 4 (, t j

' .!
ST4-.;vaA.v fc'..
MUfjfcMj'mWiilir m--:'mmlMLeltmmmmmmmWmmmWmWmmmmmMmKmmimmmmmmWm

IN THE U.S. southwest, shifts
in the upper air currents have
been observed which were also ob observed
served observed during the dust bowl

drought of 1933-4, the one which

drtfwe raw 'Okies 'to f Canfornial

These, changes In upper air cur-i

rents have inhibited the movement

of winds from the Gulf of Mexico
which normally bring the rainfall.

The changed pattern of circula

tion in the upper air is associated

with descending currents. As tho

air .descends, it is compressed

7 by atmospheric pressure. This

warms the ,air and dissipates
cloud formation.
These upper air changes are the
great mystery. They are believed
to be dependent on the central At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic and central Pacific high high-pressure
pressure high-pressure areas which are vast
spiral systems of winds.
No one has as yet developed any
method for 'acicdra'tel predidtihg
upper air movements.

One theory attributes thi

Get The Glues When It Rains
V Bv BOB RUARK

IK.0MA, 'Tanganyika Don't let Where we were. This was due to die of boredom or go out there,
- 1 i.J JV. j:m a I 1. : t . 1. : , ... ,. ...

anybody tell you any different, we

made it. I know we made it be

cause we are here and I just saw

an old mend, a hyena, who bor

rowed a sawbuck off me seven

years ago. nut now we made it,

nobody is ever going to know

We is me, of course, Professor

Frank Bowman, and 12 Africans,

plus one truck and one jeep, rroi'

essor Bowman is a scholarly-type
hunter who looks like General

MacArthur in a Mexican War hat,

and he is my chaperon in the

absence of t' a mump-ridden Harry

Frank and I lust arrived after a

harrowing iouraey from SJngida, in
.tiid other1 end Jif Tangkajik'a, and

the exodus of the Israelites was
free of trouble by comparison.
We have just devoted six days
to a journey which a sane man
could make in six hours on a mod modern
ern modern road. Between mountains and

deserts, rain and dust, shoe-cast

ing vehicles and digestive upsets,
African temperament, and acts of
God, known as "shauri a Mungu"

in these parts, I have some kin

ship for Moses and Moan.

Frank didn't UnnK it was very

funny when he caught me releas

ing a dove tne otner morning.

just wanted to know what the
chances of stopping the rain were.

L We started out, blithely enough,
l.nu H. f( HikAtillTnl IrnHil

Willi IIC IIUl ,,S Ul WCU..M. ..taut.
bull and a similar sable antefope,

in two new venicies. ine ooyb

HUMAN ICEBREAKER This Navy frogman can'Phelp but
keep cool on a ticklish job he's Jumping right into his work
of etting depth charges to clear sm lanes for Navy cargo ihips
serving Point Barrow, Alaska. Stone 114 vesseli are bringing
In a half million tons of supplies for military outposts aid radar
warning network personnel in the far north before VlnterV
iron grip closet In. ..

changes to sun spots, which have Were ahead in the truck, which
been observed for over 300 years made around nine-iuUes before a
at seven to 15-year intervals, mM forest fjre occurred in its in-
luniuel Vunv x. u .'w .Inards. Heart, lungs,- liver and
ANOTHER THEORY holds thatisnlrrn .m sffArtfcd. and there

oceanic temperatures may havewas some iUSpicion of cancer of
some influence. But what changes tne cervix
the; ocean JemperaturS? 1 Two ,nd dt,. r,ter, ln-
"7" r- olin -two aJndred -i mile trios

until these and.alher ireater w .ni mA ri ih

natural forces are more .fHlw urn
derstood. long-range forecasting is
impossible.
Men may make drought condi conditions
tions conditions worse by overcultivating the
land. But thajt is not a primary
cause. Droughts were there be

fore man was. The first settlers

fanciest profanity I ever heard

from the grease-smeared profes professor,
sor, professor, we departed.
The rains were now arriving.
When the rains come fn East A A-frica,
frica, A-frica, you remain where you is at,
because the terrain is divided e e-aually
aually e-aually between black cotton soil,

like wet concrete; red gumbo clay

in western Kansas in the ,1850V and lava dust. Half an ', hour's
reported destructive drought. I ran is sufficient to reduce it to an
. ihiorhenrv so. notent that it will

Tree rings are further proof. In I swallow a five-ton truck as easily

rings grow wide.

II "tl

l l

tree n

s. the rings are clie

wet years, trei

In dry years

together. Measuring the rings on
giant scouoias in the west has in

dicated that there have beo dry
snails every 11 years, on the tv tv-erage,
erage, tv-erage, for the last 3,000 yean-'

Electrical

Ftoor Polishers

n

a y

as you lose a four-ounce tinker in
an ocean.
The truck lumbered along, boil boiling
ing boiling over only occasionally like an
overenthusiastic coffee pot. and

then the Jeep took sick. We never

did diagnose, her ills, out 1 was
holding out for tuberculosis, due to
her cough, but Bowman aaid he

reckoned it was acute anemia
complicated by tore feet and a
; lack of roughage in the diet.
1 The jeep stuck. The truck stuck..
We dodged rain squalls with vary varying
ing varying succf but forgot to duck on
one big one and wound up mired,!
like pigs in a bog.
There was something definitely

queer about the Jeep. It naa a 1
stranRe affinity for drainage ditch-j
es. No matter where yon turned
her, she sought out a ditch After
a succession of ditches," we wept
bitterly and quit for the night.

not being able to move anything

including our feet, which had be become
come become encumbered by wet clay to
where we. resembled snpwshoe
rabbits.
We could not return whence we
tame, because the rains had swept

ahead and made a morass of the
toads from Singida to Mwanza to

Musoma, and one section of road

I we learned 3Wetx WM closed.'

. W uiprc fiiW wiih Ehfmdincr th

winter where wo were,or attempt

ing a straight-up ascent of Mgoro Mgoro-NBOtO.
NBOtO. Mgoro-NBOtO. a tidy little- peak of 7,5000

leet, au 01 ciay ot- maueo mK

tonsistency v h ji s 1 r drop suf

fitient to huh rfuu l roanently if

J6u skidded.Vf n jt r- ''1 f
' ffhe angels got us up aria vkr

this one, and the truck only caught

fire once. This time it' was an oil
leak on the exhaustC -, -i..

Goine down the other side-the

rain clouds gathered, and we miss-J

ed freedom irJMO; minutes, ins

wet got us on a cotton-sou slope,
so slippery the laden truck would

skid completely around and head

back up the hill until another skid

reversed her. We off-loaded the
boys and pushed her down the

mountain. Bowman looked at rain
clouds pouring water on 80 miles
t trackless Serengetl desert He
obked like MacArthur leaving the
Philippines. 1 1
"There is," he said, "no place
0 go. We can't go back, and we
can't cross. We can sit here and

get stuck, and die of thirst." We

elected to die of thirst,

We pushed the truck down onto

the plain, and :o help me. a mir

acle occurred. The rains marched

madly away from tbem. halted,

and stopped. The rains ahead flint.

and by the time we got to their

former position, the gronnd had
dried. We crossed the desert on

two beers and an orange crush,
and -the truck never boiled once.
We finally came to a ;. river.

which was the final barrier be

tween us ana camp, ana-- as 11 oy
magic, it quit .its swelling and
started to fall ln,its Joam-flecked
bsnks. We swart the vehicles a a-cross,
cross, a-cross, fnade camp, got unloaded,
pitched, the tents, and the heavens

opened, again and drowned East

Africa.?! had just time to shoot a

topi for the boys to eat and a Tom-

mie xor us Derore tne aeiuge.

Wei were marooned but we were

dry, we had food, and we were

here, against all odds. We also had

several cases 01 nerve tonic. Mr

Bowman and I solemnly shook

hands.-,

'Professor, said I, "one of uc

is going to get drunk out of sheer

tnumoh."

"Pass uit lug, said the good

professor. "Everybody thinks we

are drowned, anyhow, so we might

as 'well have a-wake, Who'll we

drink to?" y.

"Noah I said. "I never really

appreciated that kid before."

"Which way to th North Pole?"

RODELACrS. A,

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WASHINGTON In a recent
White House staff meeting, Pres-i

ident tisenhower bllsrerea uama
Abdcl Nasser jof Egypt as if hs

were tne mo. 1 irritani, of Ameri American
can American foreign policy. Prime Minister

flen-irunon of Israel eouldn't have

been more critical.

, Eisenhower comnlalned that

the Umted States had saveu Nas

ser's neck; now he was swagger swaggering
ing swaggering and blustering as if he had

won the war singlchanded.

Jtteason lor the Presidential

wrath was Nasser's stalling on his

pledge to reopen the Suez Canal,

At tnat particular time ae was re

fusing to let British and French

salvage crews operate
Later he held up the departun
of 13 imprisoned ships, then,, an announced
nounced announced that no British French
ships could use the Canal except
under certain conditions, also an announced
nounced announced ships would have- to pay
tolls direct to Egypt despite
previous plans that they be paid
to a ship users' association or. an
international body."--:,'w.. ..,
Ike's understandable exolosion

. : a ... .

iocuses attention on tne most cru crucial
cial crucial point regarding the proposed

jwsennowe- aocmne n a m e iy,
will it work? Will the Arab world
be deterred, by nur-mailed fist in

one nana and the offer of aid in

the other? ;

NASSER'S CRITICISM

Here are" some facts members!

01 vongress win doubtless want to

examine before makine a final

decision, which is excellent in
principle but faces tome difficul

ties with Arab psychology, j

THE CAIRO RADIO, Oct. 14.

iaw proclaimed: "Justice and loe-

ic require that we now defend Rus

sia and attack America, which
has shown ialsehood, deceit, and
ill-will."

The Cairo radio Is5 of course the

official mouthpiece of .Nasser's
government. This statement was
made at the very -time Dulles was
talking about a whopping loan to
Nasser for the Aswan Dam. It was

also at the same time the United
States was sending arms and for

eign aid to Nasser.

AL-AHRAM, the Cairo dally,
published in a country where the
press is required to represent the
government, had this to say about

American am, uct. z,
."America with all its millions
and billions cannot -win ihe heart
of Egypt with diseased Point 4

eneexs... ..iNor can- America win
tne heart of Etrvot "with rhnr

condensed milk, etc.," which we
1.-- -l. i i r : it.

iL"y sne is iniercsiea la getting
rid!of. America cannot win the
heart of Egyptians with her worth

less colored posters in which she

attacks Communism while she

herself is not a democratic coun

try."

These were not isolated editori

als. They followed a pattern.
THE CAIRO RADIO. Oct. 11.

1955: "American, weapons provide

tne oasic channel for the penetra penetration
tion penetration of American influence. The
Americans therefore invented

what they called the Mutual Sec

urity pact. They offer it to miser miserable
able miserable nations forced by circum circumstances
stances circumstances to arm. and they innocent

ly say to them: 'All you have to

do is sign this pact and American

weapons will pour into your coun

try without costing you a single

cent.-

. y t
U. S. election and the Jewish vote,
suddenly withdrew- the offer of
money for the Aswan Dam. t
"Let-them choke on4heir Own
fury,", shouted -Nasser, and seized
the Suez Canal. 1
WILL NASSER CHANCE?
The big" question Congress will
have .to decide is whether Nasser
is now ready to cooperate or
whether he will revert to type.
He is the chief' leader nf ha

Arab world. What, he does, most
of North Africa :, and .part of tha
Near, East will follow.

Eisenhower's private : erin at

Nasser the other day" was certain-
It justified: but it hiehiisht

of ther major mistakes of the Pres. '

ment s Administration.

It COUld .have made n ,lrmt

with Nasser when he was erinirin

in a Cellar during the French 1

"wins ui mu, n WialkJL.

He lost the Battle for the' Sinai

Peninsula ienominiouslv. i

Army held nut asain.t m ir.i

for oniy six days. But now he is
acting as if he were the victor.

, in otner words, Nasser has not
changed. Dulles urged him to take
American money when Nasser
was getting huge shipments 1 of ;
Russian arms. Dulles-rushed to
London to side with Nasser when

j-'noaci just eeizea -suez.
Dulles even went to bat for him
agamst our traditional allies, the'
French and British; withheld oil
until they were out of Suez.
Despite all this, tha' FaWla'n

dictator is now back at his nIH

pastime of playing Russia off a-

gamst tne United States.

So the big auestion rnnor...

will have to decide is whether Mh.

ser will -now be influenz-ert hv

new offer of American air) Til lH

ihe Eisenhower, doctrine cf threat
ened force.

Or will he fieure it's all mrt nf

the fuzzy American policy of help help-ing
ing help-ing those who criticize you most? ;

UNDER THE DOMI
House Foreign Affairs Chalk

man xnomas Gordon (D-Iil.)
wants to sharolv cross examina

outgoing Undersecretary Herbert
Hoover, Jr.,. re .the Eisenhower
doctrine. Hoover reportedly made'
the decision to ; rescue Egyptian t
dictator Nasser after the Israeli

aitacK wnnoui getting any prom,:

iiuiii mill aouui luiure cooper
ation with the. USA. .Sad-eyde
ation with hte USA.. Sad

Cam Alt. TU 1 m m I

declared privately that he'll vote
against the Middle East Wan

if h end4(riainntr of one.i i
He doesn't believev Congress
should hand President Eisenho.w1! '
er a( blank 'check. .TrifMr-'

tongued Sen. Hubert Humphrey
(D-Minn,) complains that the Ei-r

Bennower Aaministrauon it steal
inf the Democratic program. "I
don't mind if they adopt our J.
deas," says Humphrey, "but I
don't like them to claim father

noon.

Solon Huffed

CAIRO RADIO. Dec. 13. 1955:

"Where is the prosperity enjoyed

by Turkey after having received

dozens of millions from its friend.

the United States? In Turkey there

is backwardness which has been
made more so through Americas
aid." ... .. .' -.

The critical broadcasts' and e e-ditorials
ditorials e-ditorials continued.-Finally in July
1958, Johrt Foster Dulles, partly
because of Egyptian -; criticism,
partly because of the approaching

WASHINGTON (UP)- A U.S.
senator and a Russian newsman
wanted to sit in the same teat

yesterday. ...
Tast correspondent Vladimir B.
Paramonov returned to a Senate
hearing On President Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's Middle East plan. He found
Sen. Norris Cotton (R-NH) oc-
eupying his seat at the press ta table.
ble. table. Paramonov tapped the senator
on the shoulder. He said: "You're
sitting in, ry seat."
Cotton looked up in surprise but
didn't get up. Paramonov, repeat
ed: "You're sitting in my seat."
Cotton got up -and slowly walked
away.

Animal Life

Amwtr to Previous Puxila

ACROSS V
ICaUmount
.TWUdass
, 13 AU
. 14 Hydrocarbon
, aVeapoa

ltMasical

dranuu
ITSault Sta. ...
Marie
II Light brown
SO Partem, at

cn a stage

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1 4 Give (Scot.)
, Arrive (a.)
Rebuilt
7Tawala
Maine
Fiber knots
Goddess of
I Infatuation
10 Masculine
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II Makes Into i
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41 Tapestry '
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21 Concludes
30 Fish Fish-II
II Fish-II Creek letter
12 fox

rj-

i Gill's name
15 Temper
II Oriental coin
40 Endure
42 Ugal point.
44 Make lace
49 College cheer
41 Master of
sdenee (ab.)
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tnlstakes
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15 Scoffs
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WEDNESDAX, 1 JANUARY 1C1M.7.:
1 THE PANAMA MER1CA! AN INDEPENDENT DA1LT NlWSFAKft
FAivTHtt
it.

810 kcs Panama City
1 1090 KcsM Colon
Telephones: 2-3066 Panama
-1063 Colon
PRESENTS

Today. Wednesday, Jan, 16 ;
a -on lrpatiir. Review

4;30 What'a your Favorite (re.
quests takeo by phone

till 3:00) (
:30News '
8:35 What's Tour F t p r i
, .(cont'd)
:00 AJlea Jackosn Commen Commentary
tary Commentary fWRTTLl

:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

JBEVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Hawaii Calls (WRUL) ."
. 7:00-Halls Of Ivy
7:30 VOA Report from U.S
8:00 Music By Roth,.. ,t
8:30 Musical Theater ; .wv
J:00-tYou Asked, ror it re-
j y quests taken : by. phoiw
till 7:30,1
10:30 Tavalcadt Of America n
11 iOOWaza Till Midnight u
12;00Vfin Off. 4
.Tomorrow, Thursday,. Jan. 17
AM. "
8:00 Sign .On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone till ,7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The Wild wood
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News :f :
9 : 15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Tiine ,
10:00 News
10:0- Spins and Needles (re (requests'
quests' (requests' taken by phone
'- tiiv 8:3b) : . ., :
11:00 News -":

11:05 spins And Needles

i cont'd) -!
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 New cy-';
P.M '' '"
12:05XBnehtirne Merodlei
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News ',
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers.
l:45-Spirit Of The. Vikings
2:00 Tek Beneke Show,
2:lS-Freddy Martin Show

2:30 Much-B i n d 1 n g-In-The-

Marsn

1:00 Hank ,f enow. And HH

Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show.;
3 : 30 Music Fot .Thursday
4:00 Feature Review,'; v

4 :Z0 What's Tour Favorlte (re,

s:35-rWhat's Tour F a t r 1 1 e

. '....(cont'd) m. ;-ut
8:00 Allen Jackosn Commen
. tary (WRUL) ':

6:13 BLUE RIBBON 'SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer) -6:30
Telephone Hour (WRUL)
7:00 Goon Show
7:30 VOA Repoxt from U.8.
' 8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Take It From Here
9:00 You Asked For It (re

quests taken by phonr

bu y:suj
10:30 Music From Hotel El pan
, ims ,;
10:45 TempW Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The 8tari

J3:oo sign oil.

Advantages Of Service Career

Plugged

By Army

0. Henry Honored,

Highlight Honor

v GREENSBORO, N.C. UP)

' ureensDora pirn tribute yesterday
to native son William Sidney. Por Porter
ter Porter who was' known here ssa
young clerk in his uncle's drug drugstore
store drugstore long before be became fa famous
mous famous as author O. Henry,
School .children who saved their
pennies, nickels and dimes pre presented
sented presented pi q b -to the eity in
memorr .ef Fortefc, The plaque
Will be placed ia. the, building
which once housed the drur store..
Aa e'arbef plaque- was lost when
the building,' soon to become a
. shoe store,.-was remodeled.
The plague. reads:'
. - :
"In. this Store, a Henry, Wfl Wfl-Ham
Ham Wfl-Ham Sydney Porter, 186-1910 was
employed by, bis -uncle, as drug
. : clerk- for five Tears, Here he was

f leved by old and young, .white and
, black.-rich,. and poor." --
-'f ... i -Students
at Lindley Park Junior
, High- School, who donated the
. plaque' hope it will rekindle local
interest in tbeiamed short story
writer. .. ,.
' ; ... .' ': 1
Porter wss born here Sept lL
1862,- son of Dir. Algernon Porter,
He was educated by an aunt un until
til until he was 15 and was noted for
bis deep interest in literature. -.
' He also-was known as an artist

When he worked at his uncle's
store and did not know the name
of a -customer who charged an
, h wonld draw a picture of
the customer. When his uncle re-iw-Jvi
tne. purchase would be
charged to 'the proper account
He left here at the sge of II and
never returned.' Befoce-achieving
, fame as a writer be served a fed fed-'
' fed-' eral prison tern arising from a
shortsf e m his sccounts as a Tex Texas
as Texas bank clerk. - .

Monday,' city officials, newsmea
and television crews wstched vet veteran
eran veteran actor Thomas Mitchell, who
portrays O. Henry jm a television
series, snip- a ribbon opening the
multi-million d 1 1 a r O. Henry
boulevard, a four-lane highway
list sweeps psrt Greenitboro con con-lecting
lecting con-lecting UJS. Higfawsys 28 and 78.

TOKYO (UP) Uncle Sam's
fighting men, -with their good sal salaries
aries salaries and fancy fringe benefits,
are better off than Uncle Sam's
civilians, according to what you
hear on the Armyt radiO or read
in the Army paper here.'- :
' Those who join up and stay 'in
can count On good pay, bonuses,
promotions, exciting work, hous housing,,
ing,, housing,, medical benefits plus a
lot of other nice things and job

security not to :be found else
where. ; the Army says.- v

. Furthermore.,-- a :.nromise made

by the Army is: kept and this .can
not -always be said about offers
and promises made by private
industry. At least that is, what the

troops here are told.

A series of four articles on why

it is advantageous to be a mem member
ber member of the armed, forces -rather
than a civilian has just been pub

lished in racjfic vt Mars and

Stripes:''

Attention was called to an en

listed man serving' with an anti-

aircraft in japan. He yas a ra
dar repairman and bad toved with

the idea of getting out and taking

a jod in' private industry. 4 (

' Blf R-nIisfmnt Bonus

A bit of investigating, however.

showed him what he could get by

staying in the service. With five
years of service' behind t him, he
would be eligible, for ;a six-year
enlistment bonus of $1,090.80. He

also could be assigned to the met

ropolitan- area of his choice.

He also could net mora fAni.

tion at a special school and be in

line for further promotions and

pay increases. ...

The American serviceman acts

all this because-of the military j

career incentive t program, drawn
up by the Department of Defense

to match military onnortun ties

with opportunities' on the "out-

SlOe. ; t rf- V'.-
Its features provide for a re re-enlistment
enlistment re-enlistment bonus, a firm system of
rank and pay, .medical care and
financial : assistance, for depend dependents
ents dependents -and, survivors, plus other

ueiieius,

and clothed. He can buy at below below-commercial
commercial below-commercial Drices at the post ex

change and commissary. There

is guaranteed retirement pay.

. Survey Results v
' Stars and Stripes called atten attention
tion attention to a survey made earlier this
year by the U.S. Air Force which
covered ex-servicemen who.-left

the military to take What they ex expected
pected expected would be high-tpaylng ci civilian
vilian civilian jobs. Most planned to cash
in on the skills they bad learned
in the service,
i .. i
' The poll revealed that only 20
per cent of 3,000 i ex-airmen got
jobs based on what they had
learned in the -service. And for
these, the average beginning wage
was $60 a .week and the average
current wage was $73 a week.
Stars and Stripes said this was
"less'thatf Air Force salaries and
benefits for ,. the same skills."
V,':."',!!T ix.-l--'"' "'
,V More benefits- are being added
all the time. Pay boosts ranging
from- six-' to. 25 per cent came

through for i the regulars in 1955.
Survivor benefits are up. Effec Effective
tive Effective next Jan 'V ail active duty
personnel become eligible for So Social
cial Social Security benefits, too. ; 1
t- ri-tt'.''
v It's not just the enlisted 'Irian

who enjoys all this superior' hie
in the services.-The officers have

it good, too, and that includes ex
tra pay ,as much as $100 per
month for soma doctors and
dentists,

HillbUIy Singer ;
YFunerai packs,
i Baptist Church
' RICHTON, Miss, (UP) A rec rec-nrrt
nrrt rec-nrrt rrowH mnhhed this- small Per-

jry County community yesterday

to watcn tne- lunerai oi jiuiDiiiy

ballad.-, singer -Lonnie Barron, al-i;

legedly Shot to death by a jealous
husband at Port Huron, Mich. 1
Admiring ; fans. from several
tot iimmHl iinV Rlchton BaD-

,tist Church for .'a glimpse pf the

handsome singer wno miiea mm mm-self
self mm-self as : the Mississippi farm
boy." .',.-,!'!':'
A funeral home spokesman de described
scribed described the services as "orderly";

est crowds Ri c h t-o n has ever
. a, int nf thAm were friendr

and relatives of the Barron fam

ily but many or mem came irwn
Arkansas and Michigan.".
'
Four ministers conducted the
services, attended by. a host of
Barron's survivors, including his

Army s Reserve Plan May: Be Illegal; But Of Course, Brass Ca rt After La w r:;

WASHINGTON; Jan. 16 (UP)
Chairman Carl Vinson (D-Ga of
the House Armed Services Com Committee
mittee Committee said today that the Army's
revision of its reserve program
apparently violates the intent and
possibly the letter of the law.
He ordered a subcommittee' to
investigate the program which re reduces
duces reduces the weekly drill obligation

parents, Mr. and Mrs. Archie T.
Barron, a' Rlchton farm couple,
and his three, brothers.
Barron had beer, away from
home for eight years, serving a

tour in the armed forces and lat

er as ? a recording artist, disc
jockey,, entertainer and dance hall
operator.

Port Huron officers are holding

Roger L. Fetting. .a year old

jobless carpenter and father .: of
. .

two, oncnarges oi snuounx narron
because the singer taunted him
about dates with his wife and
sister. )

of reservists and opens -an escape Vinson noted that the 1955 re-lake six s months active trainlnf.

route from the draft for young

men. : .,;
!. The investigation will be opened
Feb. 4 by a subcommittee headed
by Rep. Overton Brooks (D-La).
The subcommittee .. was instru instrumental'
mental' instrumental' in re-writing- the reserve
law in 1955.
Cite Law's Llmtts
This law 'authorized enlistments
for six months active duty, fol followed
lowed followed by ?V4 years, in the ready
reserve. Vinson noted that the Taw
limited this to youths not yet 1844
years oi'd in other words, to
those not subject to the draft..
But under the plan announced
yesterday by the Army, the six
months enlistments' will be open
to men through the age of 25.
The program effective April 1,
also would curtail the weekly drill
obligations .. of six-month trainees
and two-year draftees in the re-i
serves.

serve law spelled out the obliga

tions, of reservists But he conced

ed that military authorities Jiave
. i j : T- ...

me power 10 reduce- mem. -'May
( Nullify -Xhanges1
Vinson ordered the Brooks sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee to conduct a study be because
cause because the changes "appear to run
counter to the intent if not the
letter" of the reserve law.
Brooks said the subcommittee

may nullify the changes by lawl

it it ieeis tney are unwise..
Carter L. Burgess, assistant de defense
fense defense secretary for manpower,
disputed contentions that the new
plan runs counter to the reserve
statute. He said the changes are
''exactly whi are provided for"
In the reserve act.;,
:: Burgess also hit back at the Na National
tional National Guard Assn. which was cri

tical of the program because it

required all guard enlistees to

We' are going to have to decide

who determines, what is necessary
to meet military-: requirement i
the Defense Department or the Na National
tional National Guard," Burgess said. : "It
is obviously a prerogative of.4h
Department of Defense," i v

J I Grayson v OresteJ

Lenin-Stalin Tomb
Re-Opens, Joe In'
MOSCOW, Jan. 18 (UP) The

government re-opened the Lenin-

Stalin tomb in Red Square today

lor ine urst ume since wovember.

- A-long line of Russians plodded
through the tomb to see the class-

enclosed, bodies.

There was speculation when the

mausoleum was closed "for re repairs"
pairs" repairs" that Stalin's body might be

kamam.aJ - 1. 1U

,u . : iciuurcu as a icauit Ul tile tolll-
ihe serviceman .is fed, housed I pain downgrading him, .

Electrical
Floor Polishers

RODELAG S. A.
PLAZA 5 DE MAYO
Tels. t-tiH MM

ijfci.i5 faa!''!")' '-)

FELIX

INVITES

To: meet Miaa

ITldrle ; (Pariauotti

I

Formfit .'Faifilon .'and Fijgurii 'Conaultant1
She will; help, you choose the most flattering
Bra and Cirdte for your fijfura.

THE CONSULTATION IS FREE AND WITHOUT OBLIGATION
, TOPAY: WEDNESDAY ;!6th in tha MAIN STORE
. TOMORROW.THURSDAY 17th at tha BRANCH, STORE
from 9:30 a.m. ,.to 12:30 p-m. 3 ; 30 -p.m. to 6: 00 p.m.

BUY 3
SET 4

LUNCHEON SETTINGS

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WATSON
STERLING
DIVISION OF
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YOU BUY 3 PLACE SETTINGS. .

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( elantie eoates ym eomCortablr into mat mat-'
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ot tentie. bee why. De bited today!

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STICK WITH IT, KIDS Aetbr Bock Hudson gives bub-.,

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1 SUPPLY OF YULE CHEER -To bring the holiday spirit to sailors on .the Great Lakes, tie guiri chewirig lessons to Jwng Pyo (left) and Sun- ,v
I Christmas trees are hoisted onto the deck, of Pittsburgh Steamship' ore carrierr ja Lee during filming of life of Col. Dean Hess, the ;

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RAMBLE ON THE RIVlEtA One of the chief delights of a jaunt on the French
Riviera is to make an unexpected discovery such as this Roman tower at La Turbie,

. ; .; : a ,.-

VOICE LINK1 -TO ALASKA
AN UNDERWATER telephone cable system Is binding the United States and
Alaska more closely together ,iri the vital areas of government, military af affairs
fairs affairs and industry. The cable stretches some 1,250 miles from Port AngelesWash.,
to Skagway, Alaska. It is part of .the 4,600-mile telephone network that links
Washington to Juneau and includes Seattle, Ketchikan, Anchorage and Fairbanks.
Twin cables similar in design and construction to the transatlantic telephone
cable system, lie in the ocean depths between Port Angeles and Ketchikan.
The system, which took more than two yean to build, can carry 36 conversations
at one time and will supplement radiotelephone and land line facilities in use.

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Off BUhop Point, the cable floats in the water. Cable It supported en huge drvmt.

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Ceblethlp Albert J. Myer waits ki boxkgrewMl while cable is landed at Skogwey.

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,' HAIL THE CHIrTHEThree members of a Colombian contingenl to the UN em-
11 ergertcy force look a little puzzled at meeting the "chlhthe," mythological mascot ?

of RCAF Squadron 435. Meeting took place In Naples where the squadron 6peiw -ates
as a support force. This species of beast guards entrances to Burmese temples,-

BROKE THE PATTERN Lauren Bacail wears a bath bathing
ing bathing suit on the screen for the first time In her career,
something she said she'd never do. She's in "Designing
Woman." We're mighty glad she changed her mind.

Xi

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. SOLVE THIS PROBLEM Aeronautical engineering students at the University f.y.';;
.--Michigan have added chore of finding out which instructor is which. Elrrier (left) V ; ;
! and Ed Gilbert are identical twins and both are instructors. The share the same
l 'office, conduct same research and teach approximately the same courses at school.-''-

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PREMIERE rtsrwwirn.e omrSic wvw rippfully nreDere to take him home from veterinary clinic at Fort5cott,

with a cigar and starlet Karen Hanson for Broadway after hfe won fight for hij hfe after a gun wound. The happy master nd

1 j

DENWE HAS MANY PAIS The five owners of Dennie, a pet who is'just a dog," t t- V
Eleefully prepare to take him home from veterinary clinic at FortScott, Kan

premiere of a movie starring Katharine Hepburn.

mis- 6 1

tresses are -(from left) Patsy, .Charles, Bertha, Earl, and Michaefohnson..'

1

' .King Iciturcs 5jndjctc.
.
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4



UM JSP1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN 'AN: INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE PIY1
Social ancl Gtlt
Salvation Army
School For Blind
Feted At Embassy
erwide
1
. '(.'.
' ': Staffers
anama
til tf Ciiaaatmuidi, Wflwrityt, Birtki, PmrlUt rntJ VrtvJ Jumli It maitiJ avmptfuf U IomuuhLm Aim,
Jt will I, miJ if utfLnm wr Um 2-0740 3474t LUe9:00 '-lOih-m.- ml.

WEDNESDAY JANUARY 1. 195'r

.-V

-

PRESIDENT AT HEALY'S PART Y-At i party given recently by J. Edward Healy Jr. at bis
home In Golf Heights the guest of honor President de la Ouardia Jr., Is shown with the host
and other guests.' From left to right Roberto Lopez Fabrega, President Ernesto de la Ouardia,
Jr., J. Edward Healy -Jr., and Mrs. Julian K. Harrington, wife of the U.S. Ambassador to Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, r , '

Alumnae Of St. Mary's
Held Wh Annual
Banquet At Washington

The Alumnae Association of St

Mary's Academy held their thir

teenth annual banquet la it week
at the Hotel -Washington, In honor
of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. King, visitors

to the Isthmus from Pennsylvania.

Distinguished guests included His

Excellency, Most Rev. Jesus Ser Serrano.,
rano., Serrano., C.M.P. Bishop ot Colon:

Very Rev. John F. Kini. CM.

j Rev. Janes' J. Murphy. CM, Rev,

jonn mmeuy, cm., acv. An

tonio catauna, c.H.r. ana uev.
Vincent J. Ryan. CM- from the

United States.

Miss Colomba Loqoe was Mis Mis-.
. Mis-. tress of Ceremonies. The officers
for were installed by outgoing
President, Miss Gladys Peaeod,
including: Mrs. Leonia L. Ender,
President: Mrs. Maria Constanta-

kis, Vice President; Mrs. Raquel

o. casuuo, Mcretary ana jurs.
Alba G. Meuynee, Treasurer. The
Very Rev, John F. King, CM. is

Cbaplain the Associauon.

... Miss Jane Taylor played stre-

ral-accordion selections and an

interpretation of the Tamborito

was given by Miss Yolanda van
Beverhoudt and Miss Carmen Eie Eie-,
, Eie-, barach. Miss Alicia Hiilidit

aang a Spanish song.

Mrs. King was presented or

chid corsage and pollera and sooo-

tuoo cgnnnes from the Alumnae

Association.
Father Kmc was the principal

-maker of the evening. Father
Vincent J. Ryan, who was a fornv

' cr Chaplain for the Association,
also gave aa address.
The new Board Member In Include
clude Include Mr Aorta Ducruet, Mrs.
Maria Hughes. Mrs. Joyce Xulig,
Miss Carmen Guardia and Miss
Carmela Salazar. :
The newly initiated, das Of

195 Misaes Yael Abba, Cannes
Bieberach, Miriam Chang, Ana
Chee Cong, Teresa de Meolo,
Elmtra Fenton, Cannes Guardia,
Bertha Earn, Cavell Linpits,
Margie Moaynes, Jnanita Naters,
Juel Hg, Miriam Ochoa. Margari

ta Thirwall, Francises Terne, Mer.
cedes Troncoso, Gladys Walker
and' Mrs. Ana R. Smith. Out of

town guests, members of the A-

lumnae, were; Mrs. Ofelia Ecker

Munoz and Mrs. K. bmitn, botb

from the United States and from

Panama City, Mrs.. Betty A. Hoop

er ana. Airs. Luisa M. Koanguez,
Ft. Kebbe Wives :' :'-Elect
Elect :'-Elect Officers

The members of the Fort Kobbe

Officers' Wives Club held a coffee

recently at the Fort Kobbe Offic

era Club to elect officers to serve

for the next six months. The mem

bers present elected the following

oaiceru Mrs.' otto E. Feierlem,

president; Mrs. Arthur Under Underwood,
wood, Underwood, vice president; Mrs.' Aaron

u. r ingernyt, secretary; .Mrs. t,

s-l l.raaV 1 at w aaAyAtant

am va a a was s a u l iovi vi-aak J a

Samuel Smith, treasurer; Mrs,

James A. Cooper, assistant tree

surer. Balloons painted with the

various names or the candidates

were placed on each table to car

ry out the election theme tof the

meeting.

New members and guests who

were welcomed to the meeting

were: Mesdames victor a. swan,
W. J. Martello, E. W. Nielsen, W.
G. Gilly, D. E. Clark. M. W. Mc

Laren, Jr.: F. H Greer, Arthur

unoerwooa, u e. Newport, and

Robert Lee. i

Hostesses for the meeting were

Mesdames John G. Appel, Steph

en XMoyes, Koberto rersito. Sam

uel Smith and Charles E. Smith,

Mrs. Feirlein bas announced

meeting to be held at her quart quarters
ers quarters on tomorrow at 10:00 a.m. of

all past and present officers to

discuss the aooolntment of furth

er chairmen of the board and their

special committees.
Catholic Daughters
Plan Tea Te Celebrate

Catholic Pre Month

The Catholic Daughters of A-

merica Court Santa Maria No.447

held their regular monthly meet

ing last night in St. Mary's Church

hail with the grand regent Mrs. El

der McDuff presiding.

u was piaanea to nave a tea in

February to celebrate Catholic

Miss Anita Tbomnson was so-

nointed chairman to be- eaiiKtMl

by Mrs. Emma Barlow, Mrs. Mar-,

y Joyce, urs. Maxme rnzgeraid,

Mrs. Msyneue ciemens. Mrs

Rose De Biase. Mrs. Katnrya Reid

and Mrs. Cecilia Waldorf.

Refreshments were served after

the meeting. Hostesses were Mrs.

Marearet Hearn. Mrs. Miilsc

Fitzgerald and Mrs. Elsie Garcia.

IAWC Will Teur
Hemae Tomorrow Morning

The biter American Women s

Publishers Admit
Infringements

Of Copyright

PHILADELPHIA fLTI A f

flcial of the Curtis Publiahlnr

io aaia maty ue nrm is ar arranging
ranging arranging a settlement with Charles
Scribner's Sons for "inadvertent

Unfrtnrement of cooTrisht" is a

anon novel. The Archils hop a Dil

emma a tna January issue f

ue Ledles Home JouroaL

Robert Gibbon said the story

originally was primed by Scrib-i

ner'a tn 1903 under the title The
Turquoise Cot." written by the

late Arthur Coslett Smith.

Gibbon said Tho Archbishop's
lemma" was the same aa the

Smith boon except "for a change
In the locale and fa the name ef
one of the principal characters."

Gibbon said the Journal novel
waa listed as being written by
Mrs. Patricia H a zlett Finney of
Tvcon, Aril., who declined Im Immediate
mediate Immediate comment, .

Club is sponsoring, a visit to the
homes in Panama which won the

recently awarded 1957 prizes in

Panama's Architectural Contest.
These include the homes of Dr.

Gonzalez, Ruiz, Mr, Gonzales, and
an apartment house belonging to
Mrs. Muller. Also included in the

tour will be the beautiful old home

of Mrs. Icaza who has retained
her traditional nativity scene in
order that this group might see it.
Members and guests wishing to

take the tour are requested to
meet at 8:45 a.m. on Thursday,

Jan. 17, at the Tivou Guest House,

PRESIDENT AND MRS. DE LA GUARDIA WILL ATTEND
'SLAMOROUS CHARITY SHOW AT PANAMA STADIUM
- President Ernesto de la Guardia and Mrs. de la Guardia will attend the "Review of Re-
vues" charity show, which will be held at the Panama Stadium Saturday night.
The ahow is sponsored by the Committee Pro-Pio Latinoamericano to raise funds for
the Latin American wing of the Theological Seminary In Rome. The First Lady of Pan Panama
ama Panama is president of this committee.
Debutantes will model exciting fashions. Among them will be Misses Sally Harrold,
V.fk. Kl w n 0,i. UoflKKiivik In li HwhtitU V 4 Vi r If nniul.. Kflllii flrmn Pamela R,B1.

will give a horse show; and an automobile shew Is on the. program together with songs,
dances and musio by the Banda Republicans.

French Embassy
Wilt Fete Ministers W
Tomorrow Nioht

Dona Cecilia Remon, the Minis Minister
ter Minister of Labor,' Public Health and
Social Security and the Minister

of Government and Justice Max

Heurtematte and Mrs.. Heurte-

matte will be honor guests at a

dinner to be given by the French

Ambassador and Mrs. Lionel Vai
e. YV.'..
The dinner-Will take nlace to

morrow night at the -Embassy

residence
Jones Radai r ;
Weddinai In Oklahoma

Mr. and Mrs. George L. Rsdel

f Gatun announce the marriage
of their daughter. Rachel Barbara

to Mr.- Thomas J. P. Jones, son of

Mr. and Mrs. Burrell E. Jones of

Lawton. Oklahoma. .-

The young couple 'were married

Jan. 1 by the Hev.vaider in tne
study of the First ,. Presbyterian

Church In Lawton.
Mr. Jones is attending the Of Officers'
ficers' Officers' Candidate SchooLat Ft, Sill,
Oklahoma.
Ches Ilelae
Fashion Shew Tonight
The public is cordially invited to
attend Chez Eloise Balboa High
School's sixteenth annual fashion
show, tonight. .Students from the
first, second and third year home

economics classes. under tne dir

action of Miss Eloise Monroe, will

model the fashions they have

made during the school year.

Talented students from Balboa

High, Grace Lombana, Don Ran-

del, Danny KODerts, ana waiaei
Nash,' will.be on hand to-provide

entertainment during the lntermla

sion. Chef Eloise will be presented
on the front lawn of the high school,

commencing at o clock this eve

ning.

lad. noftca for leclusioe In thla
mIuikr should be submitted M
tyse-writto form ead mailed to one
f Iho boa eumboro listed daily in
"Social ead Otherwise," er deliver delivered
ed delivered by hand, to tba office. Notkoa of
inootints caaaot be accepted by
telopboac.

American Auxiliary

Moots At Oetun

The regular meeting of Unit 3.

American Auxilliary will take

place tonight at 7:30 Legion Hall,

Gatun.

Keel Laid For New

Grace Line Ship

At Newport News

At 11:30 am. yesterday, the

keey for the new "Santa Rosa"
was laid at the yards of the
Newport News Shipbuilding and
Dry Dock Company, Newport

News, Virginia. The ceremony
marked the inauguration of
Grace Line's 286 million dollar
fleet replacement program which
resulted from an agreement
siened last January between the

company and the Federal Mari Maritime
time Maritime Administration.

vAll blind students, teachers
and staff were entertained yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon at the resi residence
dence residence of Mr. and Mrs. Ian Hen Henderson
derson Henderson the British Ambassador,
located at Ecuador -and Balboa
Avenues in Panama city.
' After refreshments were serv served
ed served indoors, the New Year's par party
ty party continued outdoors im t h e
garden where all enjoyed a short
Musical Recital Riven by Dean
Mainert J. 'Peterson accompa accompanied
nied accompanied by his wife.
The Panamanian s t u d e n t s
roused the Interest of the other
guests with their Panamanian
songs, as did the West Indian
ladles when they sanar "Rule
Brltania." All the students 1oln 1oln-ed
ed 1oln-ed happily in the singing of the
chorus "Have faith, hope and
charity" led by Captain Rhodes,
after which Mrs. Major John

Sundherg, wife of the Sectional
Officer for Salvation Army af

fairs in-Panama ana canal zone

favored us with a Swedish solo.
Miss oClombia Restrepo de

lighted the audience as she re recited
cited recited in Spanish. Mrs. Hender

son expressed her Joy In having'

tne students present and wei-
Yinmrl tha itfhAf muAfeffi : Mlfi

Amelie peCastro, Braille Teach Teacher
er Teacher for the School for the Blind
gave a vote of thanks on behalf
of the students and staff and
the Ambassador responded.

present also at this function

were the British Consul Mr.
Symons of Cojon, Miss Ggden of
the Bella Vista children's Home.

ana two salvation Army orn orn-cers
cers orn-cers from Australia, SrV captain

D. J. Qough, and Captain K
Walton. ' -.

CANAL ZONE GIRL SCOUT COUNCIL IN SESSION Members of the C Z. Girl Scout Pouncil met this week at Albrookf
Officers Club. Board members, some of whom are shown here, are president, Mrs. James G. Kline; first vice president, v,i
Mrs. Leroy Leeser; secretary, Mrs. Melville Missall; Mrs. Peter S. peca, Mrs. Roy Walther, Mrs. Bolton, Mrs. Joseph E. Rich- :Z
statter, retiring president Mrs. Wesley Townsend, treasurer Mrs. George-Hamilton, Mrs. Roy Perkins, Mrs. Roger A-WoI-
cott, Mrs. William H. Allen, Mrs. Samford Coffin. Mrs. Will Arey Jr., Mrs. Charles O. Bruce, Mrs. Faith Brundage, Mrs.,1';?
Alben Di Pasca,-Mrs, John E. Hagbord, Mrs. Louis V. Hightower, Mrs. William N. Homish, Mrs. Leroy Magnuson, Mrs;, S.
Fra,n MP?n S1' Mrsv -Glnes Perez, Mrs. William' Potter, Mrs. Herman W. Schull, Mrs. David Senzer, Mrs." George A. Sharpy
and Rabbi Nathan Witkin. . h'ft

. .v' 'fj
Scout News

Prlnclnal sneaker at the cere

mony was The Honorable Wal Walter
ter Walter Williams, under Secretary of
Commerce, other speakers were:
Carl McDowell, Executive Vice
President, American Institute of
Marine underwriters: Herbert

Barchoff, President. National As Association
sociation Association of Independent Busi

ness, Inc. (a leading; smaa busi business
ness business association); Laurence F.

Lee. Member Senior Council

Board of Directors and past pres

ident. Chamber of commerce ot
the United SUtes; William E.
Blewett, Jr, President, Newport
New. Shlpbuildlne and Dry Dock

Company; and Lewis A. Lapham,

president, urace Line.. Tne
speeches placed emphasis on the
Importance of ahlDbulldinc to

"Industry VJ8-A.," atressina; the

participation by a wide range ot
industries throughout the na nation
tion nation which contribute to and

benefit from the Inception of.

such construction programs.

McCarthy Opposes

Judge Appointment

Of Former Critic

WASHINGTON. Jan. 16 (UP)-

Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy (R-Wis)

said today he will oppose Presi

dent, Eisenhower's nomination of

William Joseph Branoan to the

Supreme .Court because Brennan

criticized congressional investigate
ing committees.

McCarthy said Brennan used his

former position as a 'New Jersey

Supreme. Court Justice as

'sounding board" to label the

work of committees which inves

tigate communism as "witch

bunts.',' U a

While he makes fine speeches

against communism,". McCarthy

said, he has been waging a guer

rilla war against committees that

pick; up individual Communists by

ine scruir of tne neck ana expose

mem."

McCarthy conceded rthat Bren

nan appears to "have the votes"

to win Senate confirmation.

jt ;.. ".. ,. v. ,r-r ..

Brennan. a Democrat, has been

sefving on the Supreme Court
since last fall under a recess ao-

poiniment, his nommauon was re received
ceived received t by the Senate yesterday.

urennan la tne first Catholic to

Iserve on the high court since Jus

tice Frank Murphy, who died in
1949. McCarthy also is a Catholic.

Brennan'i appaintment must be

passed on by the Senate Judiciary-
Committee before it Is sent

to the full Senate. ....

It appeared likely that southern

Democrats, aware of the Supreme
Court's recent rulings in civil
rights cases, will demand that
Brennan's qualifications be exam examined
ined examined cloaely.

"PRE CARNIVAL
SPECIAL!"
COUPLK SMCtAL 4-weelt
illreom dance cauraa $15 per
ceupl. Farm yaur awa imsi
rhreufh your club officer r
yaur sMcial sarvict Jiracter. Or
make arraniemanN at aar ara ara-i't.
i't. ara-i't. Laara Latia Amaricaa and
Native dancas.

E( IALI0A 1-4211
HARNEHiNDUMlI
-aBBBMHBBBBBVBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBm

Pageant Planned

For Scout Anniversary
A Pageant "Girl scouts in Re Review"
view" Review" will be presented by the
Girl Scouts in honor of the 100th
birthday of ; the founder of
Scouting. 'Sir Robert Stephenson

Smyth Baden-Powell, Feb. 21 at

Theatre No. l, Fort Clayton. Gin
Scouts from the Canal Zone, The

International Girl Scouts and
the Muchacha's Guias of Panama
will unite in presenting the pa-

eeant which is basea on inter

national Friendship.

"Girl Scouts in Review" was
written' esneclally ; for this cen cen-tenial
tenial cen-tenial celebration by Mrs. John
A. (Margoty Arthur of Fort
Clayton. Operation Pageant was
nlanned by the Council Program
Committee, chairmaned by Mrs.
Louise V.; Hightower. The Cen Central
tral Central Paeeant committee is be-

inK chairmaned bv Mrs. Wesley
H. Townsend. assisting her are
members of all three scout or organizations
ganizations organizations which includes t Miss
Ernestine Sucre, Mrs. J. Edward
Healy, -Jr., Mrs. Andrew M.
Wright, and Mrs.1 Amnaro chap chapman
man chapman of the MuchachM Gulas:
Miss Oennet McFarlane.' and
Miss Egla Gooden of the Inter International
national International Scouts, and Mrs. Louis
V. Hightower, Mrs. John He
borg, and Mrs. Glenn E. Murphy
of the Canal Zone Scouts. ) ;
Music for the pageant will pe
under the direction of Miss
EmUy Butcher, Almost, any aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon after school one of the

following ladies will have A group

of Intermediate gin scouts prac practicing
ticing practicing songs for the pageant. ,r

Miss Manie MCYarqunar ana

Miss Blandina waterman are

working with the paraiso and
La Boca group. Mrs. Richard T.
Lively -with, a group from Al-

brook. Mrs. Subert TurbyfUl a

(group from Diablo, and Mrs.
Charles MCGlmsey, Mrs. Robert

a. Herr, Mrs. George Thebadeau
and Miss Monica Farley with a
group from Balboa. And while
the girls in the Canal Zone are
practicing their; songs in Eng English
lish English across, the border in Pan

ama tne Muchachas Guias will
be practicing under the leader leadership
ship leadership of Mrs. Roque Cordero in
Spanish, assisting Mrs. Cordero
will be Mrs. j. Edward Healy, jr..
Since the Republic of Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's Muchachas. Guias is a
tenderfoot scout nation It is with
a great deal of enthusiasm that
the leaders of this group ,ac ,ac-f'Pwdthe
f'Pwdthe ,ac-f'Pwdthe Idea of an Interna International
tional International Theme for the pageant.
Try-out for th

in -the pageant will get under
way sometime the end of this
week under the direction of the
neighborhood chairman, it has
been estimated that some 1500
girls will, be participating in the
pageant ;i -f?--:

NEWS FOR MOTHERS OF LITTLE

"GUYS & DOLLS"
V- By POPULAR REQUEST
DOROTHY CHASE

will offer new classes in ballet, tap and tumbling'

for three to five year olds starting FEBRUARY, 1 at.
Registration for these class will be held. at Jh,r

Balboa ,YMCA Saturday, January 12 from 12;00

'A

via

noon until 1:00 p.m. For further information -1 J
v;i.?j,s call 2-1751.

- j Electrical fL

Floor Polishers

?

Li K W JkbQBJSJBja! J0

Swansoi
BONID CHICKEN
ABaworaodyteao...W
ne et maHf Swaoaae
foedsl You Imow there food
bMovsa Wre oda by Ae
inakafs Compbrs Soups.

look pot SffAMSON
TOUU PINO QUALITY

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Tela. 1-28(4 t llil

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Slight Imperfections'

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e Whit cuffs and
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Use our lay awiy plan

MAIN STORE ONLY
No. '22-06 Central Ave.
. Phono 2-1773

Grayson V Orsstei j

4

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LUCHO
Plays

Tomorrow
Night v

at

When Lucho gives out with music, it needs no interpretation

to fanamefio or Qrtngol AU lithmlant flock to the vied vied-piper
piper vied-piper of the organ named Atcarraga. Backed by hU ore hit-'
tra, Lucho givet you that magical mutie tomorrow night, in
the pleatantett place our atr-condltlontd BELLA VISTA
ROOM from 7 JO p.m. I
DAlf DAN, the ToYo Man, alto performs Thursday night
' -.,- .' ; "lalaT yaawaaW a CI Paaaata,
I ?;..' h'a cheaper tfcaaj ye Mmtr

KEZT WEEK Lache wffl Uy

Taesday, Jaaaary IX

A Slrkeby Hotel

NOW 2 Flights Weekly
MONDAY and FRIDAY
Non-Stop PANAMA PUERTO RICO
(only 4Vz hours)
mmf-mum

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fAHAMA AMERICAN AM 1MDEF ENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 16, 195T

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rkUkt 7 A lie ruiinncil Prinny Kftnealy plays With r white-faced monkey. Uncle Cysr whither sister
CANAL lUNt ynlLUKcN Kerry Colleen watches from a discreet distance. The little girls are daughters
PLAY WiTH LIVE TOY of Mr-and Mrs-Barry H" Keneafy of Anc?n-

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SCULPTOR WORKS
ON SAN BUS STUDY
Esteban Medina, Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian sculptor works on his
study of a San Bias In In-dlan
dlan In-dlan girl. Medina will go
to Spain on a travelling
scholarship soon to further
his artistic education. ? ;

ill rri

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NOW you can buy your 12 cubic-foot
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VISIT, US AD CONYLNCE YOURSELF

. . i 1. 1

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:s?Xi.-; ; i
' ' ' '

-.. -

IIJCTAl I ATIHU OC nrCirCDC Kw off!cer fr PaciTw Navy Wives Club' pose at an
iriJIALLMHUn Ur UrriVCtU Installation cerwnony following dinner held at the N. C O. Club ;
rrn pirtCIf ii'iiu VIVFC tl Ft Amador "ocntly From left to right Dorothy Nexwarth. tress tress-rUlx
rUlx tress-rUlx rAviriv. nAV I ill VCJ .... urtTt Dorothy Drew, corresponding secretary, Marge : Woodburh,
parliamentarian, Mary Gallagher, president, Cloria We lliver, vice president and K. Rimmtr, recording secretary.

Hi



i . '''.:,.-

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1957

-
1 i t r

:v. .. .... .: 8

' '

- V J

- i 7, s i

3r

(t ''!

5 T"V I

1 .'I IHK II I.

Red Cross Hostess Martha Irving (right) holds Stephani Spencw on her

Bll DM tJILl II iHIUAC nusxess manna irving iiii... iiwius.oiepnaiiiv w;mv.i vn
BALbUA HlVin ALUMNAt ap as she talk to. Mrs;. Nolan Spencer.V in Rabat Morrocco. Michael: Kathy
IICCT 111 ACDITA ,""t''(Y;;' Spencer-look" an;' Mrs. Nolan Spencer lives' in Tripoli, Libya. Her husband
MCEl f. IN ArRICA i: is -TSgt. Nolan Spencer In Personnal in Rabat.' Mrs.. Spencer is the former

V Janet Frances Trimble, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Trimble of Balboa. Miss Iriving was transferred to Pa
' m. r. .... '.I ... .. J l,r.L .!.. 1 --'J-.-A- '.X B J II.. 1J 1.1

ris, France,

' School

ance, just after this picture was taken Both Mrs. Spencer. anf Miss Irving are' griduatsS of. Balboa High

ITS ALL YOURS
j ; -.v. i. .v.
Mrs Wesley Townsend,
retiring presidentof the
Canal 2one Cirl Scouts'
Council gives her succes successor
sor successor Mrs. James C. Kline
art encouraging pat as she
passes over., the give! at
the annual meeting of the
council t Albrook Of Officers'
ficers' Officers' Club this" Week.

f

g 3 sB:;i;:fc

J- J1

f 1,

- 14.
is, J

fs- -V r..- i '"V''; :H-.V

S,1 s "W

'

. 'f t n r

J

J.

rtnir rrniiT tilll Mr A- (Margot) Arthurreads the dialogue she ; hat written for the Cirl ..
GIRLS 5C0UT If ILL .Scout Pageant to be held Feb. 21 at fort Clayton Theatre Wo.'., to an Interested ?
" 11 rirr 'rA'iiitnrn'C P"0"? of Council members. From left to right are: Mrs. Ray D. Wilson, Thurston
, HONOR; POUNUtK 5 Brown James Baker. Mrs. James C." Kline,. Newly elected Council President; :
DIDTUniV : Mr Arthur Mrs. Joseph E. Rickstatter, Mrs. John'E. Hagborgr Mrs Wesley H.
DlKlnUAY Townsend,. pageant committee enalrman and 'outgoing 'council president and Mrs. 1
S. Frank Mason. The pageant will be a project basedn International Friendship with Cirl ScoutVfrom the Canal r :
. Zone; MuchachaS Cuias (Cirl Guides of Panama), nf h International Cirl Scouts participating. - '-
, : ; ; ' ". t Official Air Fore Photo)

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4



THE r AHA MA AMERICAN -.AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 18, 195?
Rested ;Carfa VieiaMeeis todp Leaders

TAGS EIGHT

Chesterfield : Takes 3-Game

Margin Ori Twinbill Sweep

By J. J. HARRISON JR.

After Ellas Osorio and Hal
Grote drew free passes to load
the bases, Frank came home
with the winning run on Mar Marcos
cos Marcos Cobos' sacrifice fly.
In the nightcap the Smokers
took the lead in the first and
the score was tied up in the
fourth on a base on balls to
Herman Charles, Lopez' Infield
out and Pepe Osorio's hit.
Clyde's game-winning clout In
the sixth ended the scoring for
the night.

Manager Andy Cohen of the Chesterfield Smok Smok-..s,
..s, Smok-..s, who was "breathine easier" today after his

..cam's 3-to-2 and 2-to-l victories over the Cerveza
jJalboa Beermen last night, was undecided this

' ihprning whether to start lefty Tom Flanigan (0-3)
,r righthander Humberto Robinson (3-2) against
fuie Carta Vieja Yankees tonight at the Olympic Sta Sta-aium.
aium. Sta-aium.
J ;V, i The Yankees, who will be making their first ap ap-'
' ap-' Jearance since whipping the Beermen 5 to 1 Friday,
j&$ve announced righthander Eli Grba (2-4) as their
1 &arting hurler.

' "Ordinarily. Robinson would

. 4-eauteiy be my starter," said

oJi-ien, but he did quite a bit of
vu&iuig up in the bullpen dur dur-iug
iug dur-iug those two tight games last
iiyht so I want to check with
iion just before game time be-

,wo 1 decioe.
If it's not Robby. then Flani Flanigan
gan Flanigan will be the man."
Cohen, although, playing It
cautions with "the race is far
from over and we still have a
Ion ways to go," could not
hide his election over the fact
that his Smokers are now three
full games in front of the tied tied-up
up tied-up Beermen and Yankees.
"We got some real good pitch pitching,
ing, pitching, classy fielding, (he made
particular mention of Manlto
Bernard's defensive work at
shprt) timely hitting by Austin
arid Parris. and besides, the

breaks were in our favor,
pinJlv in the second game.

Jerry Davie and Jim Mlchalec,
who both did route-going jobs,
were the winning hurlers for
the smokers.
Ewvfe allowed three hits., one
of them atwo-run homer by
HecUor Lopez In the sixth, to
njake his record 3-1, and Micha Micha-14
14 Micha-14 was even better as he fash fashioned
ioned fashioned a two-hitter, in posting
hi$ second triumph against no
losses
."Bob Trice, who wa relieved
byy Ronnie Sheetz in the sixth,
suffered his first loss while
twirling a four-hitter. t ?
. George Brunet, who drop dropped
ped dropped his fourth decision in the
Second game, matched Micha Micha-Ke
Ke Micha-Ke by permitting only two
safeties, one of them a long

penterneia fence

Frankie, My Boy
FIRST GAME

C. Balboa AB K H PO

Glenn, cf 4 0 0 3
Charles, 3b' 4 1 1 0
Lopez, 2b 3 1 2 0
P. Osorio, lb 1 0 0 0

espe- Kellman, c 2 0 0 2

Pinkston, rf 3 0 0 2
Moore, ss 3 0 0 1
Trice, p, If 2 0 0 0
Grenald, If 2 0 0 1
Sheetz, p 0 0 0 0
uordon 0 0 0 0

Miguel Berrios
Seeks Another
Victory Tonight

BOSTON,' Jan. 16 (UP)
Tough Little Miguel Berrios

poes into the rlne a heavy fav-.

ite tonight to stop Gil Cadllli Of i
San Francisco. v I
The 10-round featherweight f,
match at Mechanic Building

will be televised nationally.
.Timniv t Aneelo. the 24-year

old Puerto Rican's manager, said
h wnnlrl ffuflrnntee Saddler $15,-

000 for a title fight here with
the second-ranked Berrios, bar-

ring an upset tonight.
Rftrrins a father of four chil

dren, goes Into the fight with
an impressive record of 20 vic victories
tories victories ncainst three losses. He

won all exceot one of his nine
iowi fiaht Kpinff stonned only

by France's Cherif Hamla the
first-ranked contender.
radiin won two of his four

1QR8 bouts. H is manaeed by
CM wlobBrtv who ci1rld BobO

Olson to the middleweight chanu
nlonship.
Vince Martinez

Stops Spanish
Middleweight

Pacific Twilight Loop Opens
Monday At Balboa Stadium

, 24 2 3 18 8
Gordon walked for Sheetz In
7th.

Chesterfield
Napoleon, rf 3
Bernard, rf 3
Parris, 3b .2
prescott, If 3
Austin, 2b '. 3
E. Osorio, lb 1
Grote, cf ,...2

Cobos, c ;...'a
Davie, p 3

0
1
1
0
1
0
0
0
0

22 J 4 21 11

.1

blast over the centeriield fence snre Vw tnnlntrn-

by Clyde Parris; 7"", c Balboa... .000 002 02
The lefty was the victim of ; chesterfield .000 003 x 3
s twfirWart wheh produced the
ffrst Smoker tally In the first I SUMMARY

iX-iki. -us -.1 ',...! Errors: Trice. RBI's: LoPe2

; inorne wurneu mc Austin 2. Cobos. Earned runs:
Uwo inftings. I Chesterfield 1, Cerveza Balboa 2.
-;tn the seven-Inning curtain ;Two bMe hlta. Au8tin. Home

raiser Lopez nome over me leit runs: Lopez. Doublenlays: E.

fifld fence with Herman Chrales

(who had singled) on base, gave
the Beermen a 2-0 lead.
.In the bottom of the same
frame however, Frank Austin
dumped a double to left, center
toidrlve In two runs after Bern Bernard
ard Bernard had reached first on Trice's
rTfor nnd Psrris singled.

(TODAY) 'HiWiliU
:: RELEASE!

A5

c
6aU

E A

45, 8:28, 4:S1, llrSsQ

.75 ,4

.The 6
Chamnion1

Osorio. Bernard. E. osorio,

Sacrifice bits: Cobos. Hit bat

ters Davie (P. Osorio). Struck
out by: Trice 1, Davie 4. Sheetz
1. Base on balls of: Trice 4,

Davie 5. Left on base: cerveza

Balboa 8, Chesterfield 6. Pitch

ers' record: Trice 3 runs, 4 hlta

in 5 1-3 Innings. Winning pitch'
er: Davie (3-1). Losln pitcher;

Trice (0-1). Umpires: Thornton,

Moore, Roberts. Time or game:
1:39.

SECOND GAME

AB R

.....4
......a i

4 iff

0'

C. Balboa
Glenn, ef

Charles, 3D
T At.

E. Osorto.;lb.....4

Kellman, c 4 0
Pinkston, rf 1 0
Moore, ss 3 O
Trice. If 3 0
Brunet, p .2 0
Gordon 1 0
Thome.; ,0

flPO

1 8

8
,
.1
0
0
0
0
0

29 1 2 24 9
Gordon r6uhded out for
Brunet in 8th.
rf 3 1 1 3 0
Bernard, ss 4 0 0 0 2

Parris. 3b 3 110 2

Prescot. 1! 3 0 0 0 0

Austin, 2b 4 0 0 1 2
E. sorio, lb 2 0 0 15 0

Grote, cf 3 0 0 4 0

Cobos, c 3 0 0 4 0
Mlchalec, p 3 0 0 0 3

TORONTO, Ont. (UP) Vince
Martinez' punching power from
added weight kept his status as a
welterweieht contender intact to

day while his latest victim, Spain's

'"Pedro Jimenez, was left to admit

that he "learned, a lot."
It was a painful lesson for Jime Jimenez,
nez, Jimenez, former Spanish middleweight
champion, who lost on a technical
knockout to Martinez after six

rounds of their scheduled 10-round-er
Monday night at Maple Leaf

Garden.
A crowd of 2.000 saw Martinez,

the fifth ranking welterweight

from Paterson, N.J., giva Jimenez

uch a bloody beating that 16

titches wera needed to close the

deep, blood-spurting cuts on his
right eyebrow, chin, and forehead

between his eyes.
Martinez weighed in at 156V4
pounds, more than nine over the
welter limit, for his scrap with the
15914 pound Spaniard. V --
It was the 58th victory in 62 pro professional
fessional professional fights for Martinet. For

Jimenez, who gnve up his spamsn

160-pound crown for a fighting in

vision of North America, it was

the fourth lost in 83 fights.

i f" v " y-, f St"
f'ihi! i m ''i

VP? 3.

Editor; CONRADO SARCEANT

a. .

FEEE STYLE RELAY RECORD HOLDERS (Left to right)
Judy Engelke, Marif ranees Tucker, Danielle Harned and Ida
Strauss who won the Women's Auxiliary Chapter 8 trophies
for the free style relay. Thls foursome of girl swimmers set a
new C. Z. record for the 4 x 50 free style relay in last year's
Gamboa Civic Council Swim Meet. This year's fifth annual
meet will be held March 3 at the Gamboa pool.

Beer Suds

Sugar Hari Willing
To 'Vail' 8 or 9
Months for Title Go

NEW YORK UP Sugar Hart,

the world't hottest young welter

weight with 10' straight victories

under his belt, is a very patient
fella willing to "wait" nina or

10 months for a title snot.
"I'm only 20. and in no rush,'

explained the slender, dynamic

PhiladelDhia Negro, who Monday

night floored young Gene Johns of

New York three times in tfle tixta
round at St. Nicholas Arena for an

automatic technical knockout his

sixth straight kayo.
"There's plenty of time, I can

wait till fall for the title bout,"

said the lad who turned possible

defeat into a sensational kayo in
their thrilling TV bout before 1,539
shouting fans.

V'lliyirTTD.WTn

1

I

OnemXscop

' 5 i 3& S Sf

28 2 2 27 11

Score by innings:
C. Balboa .000 100 0001 2 2
Chest 100 001 OOx 2 2 1
SUMMARY

Errors: Moore, Charles. Mlcha.

lec. rib t: p. osorio, Parris. Earn
ed runs: Chesterfield 1. Cerve-.
za Balboa 1. Two base hfts: Na Napoleon.
poleon. Napoleon. Home runs: Parris.
Struck out by: Brunet 5. Miehn Miehn-lee
lee Miehn-lee 4. Base on balls off: Brunet

4, Thorn 1, Mlchalec S. Left on
base: chesterfield 7, cerveza
Balboa 4. Pitchers' record: Bru

net 2 runs. 2 hits In 7 innings.
Winning pitcher: Mlchalec (2-

0). Losing nttcher: Wrunet 3-4).
Umplret: Hinds. PiUko. Thorn

ton. Tune of game:e 2:64.'

Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight

BALBOA 6:15 8:25

rrhe Harder They Fall"

DIABLO HTS. 7:M
rTHE BIG CHASE

(GAMBOA 7:

NO MAN'S WOMAN"

MARGARITA 8:1S 7:49
rFIOHTTNO CHANCE

(CRISTOBAL 7:0

HILDA CRANE"

PARAISO :15 t:IS
"BLUE CARPFNTA"

LA BOCA 7:99
rrwlnkle Tw OweTt Fy

ISANTA CRUZ 9:15 1:19

A MAN AITIT

f AMP BIEI
rRottom f

BIERD 6:1$ f :9S

The Mt)-

Coming Feb. 2
BALBOA
Elvis Presley-

.rXOVE MS TENDER"

By BREWMASTER

Cerveza Balboa again failed to

win the big ones. Last nights
twin bill, in which they were
defeated twice, was another ex

ample that the club wnicri tanes

advantage or tne oreaxg usum
ly winds up the winner.

The flrtt came of the double-

header was one of the best play play-a
a play-a n t.h season so far. For five

Innings, Bob Trice of the Beer

men ana jerrv uavia vi

Smokers were hooked up In as
tight a pitcher's duel as one
could expect. When Olenn open opened
ed opened the sixth frame with a
smashing grounder which Clyde
Parris, Smoker third sacker,
fielded In marvelous style and
threw him out at first, every everyone
one everyone sat back In their seats ex expecting
pecting expecting an extra inning contest.
Herman Charles the next bat batter
ter batter hit one exactly the same

place, but this time tne wary
nnti fnllri to rOTTIB UD With it,

,th ball scooting under his out

stretched glove ana onw i
field for the Beermen's second
ttv nf t.h ffftme. Uo to this

time nnvle the Smoker mounds-

mftn'hart retired 10 Beermen In

order. Up cam Hector Lopez,

possessor of the oniy otner Bar

men nit ana power ,7
mt.An homer over the left

field wall to put the Panama

ahead 2 to 0.

Th shoiitinw of the Cerveza

Balboa supporters, plus the way
the game was going could have
easily meant that the game was
in the bag. But Fate had some something
thing something else up Its sleeve. In the
mil smoker half. Pablo Bern

ard got a life when Trice knock knocked
ed knocked down his smash to the box.
nirked it n. dropped it and

finally lost it for the. first and
only error of the game. Clyde
parris followed with a single to

center .Bobby Prescott struck
out, but Frank Austin came
through with a long double to
left center to let in Bernard and
Parris, tying up the ball game.
At this point, manager Leon
Kellman of the Beermen. order ordered
ed ordered Ellas Osorio ; x passed. H a 1
Groto also-.-draw ,4 walk and
Ronnie Sheetz replaced Trice on
the mound. With the bases fill filled
ed filled and only one out Marcos Co Cobos'
bos' Cobos' long fly to right scored Aus Austin
tin Austin with 'the run that gave the
Smokers victory, The opposition
had once more capitalized on

the breaks given by the Beer
men.

The Pacific Twilight' League!
will open the 1957 baseball sea--1
son a t Balboa stadium on Mon-"
day night with the champion
Balboa High School nine meet-
ing the 1956 runnerup Lucky!

Strike team. Game time: is a 7

p.m.

This year the League will op

erate with only 3 teams with

Junior College the other en entrant.
trant. entrant. League officials exhaust exhausted,
ed, exhausted, all efforts to land a fourth
team from the Armed Services
to balance the league, but were
unsuccessful.
Coach Paul Karst returns with

his 1956 champions and coach

muo.iirowa.wm.be back at the
helm for the JC Collegians and
newcomer manager Abdiel Flynn
takes over the Lucky St r 1 k e
tearn. 1

'4

Teams yon
Chesterfield.. .1 .... 12 ,.
Cerveza Balboa. ...... 9
Carta Vieja. v 8

Lost
8
H
10-

Pct,
.600
.450,
.444

GB

,3
3

The 18 game schedule for the
1957 season.
Monday Jan, 21 Balboa Hleh

vs Lucky strike.

Wedhesdav Jan 23 Luckv

Strike vs Junior College.

Thursday Jan. 24-ljunior Col

lege vs Balboa High.

Monaay Jan. 28 Lucky strike

vs uaiDoa Hign.

TONIGHT'S fiAMPi At P,,

Chesterfield (Robinson 3-2 or Flanigan 0-3) vs.

aim vieja (.uroa z-4;.
Game Time: 7:30.
LAST NIGHTS RESULTS-(2)--AtVpanama

- e&ienieia 6-&, Lerveza Balboa 2-1. x
North Carolina ScoreT
15th Straight Victory

Wednesday Jan. 30

High vs junior College.

Balboa

Thursday Jan 31 Junior Col

lege vs Lucky Strike.

Monday Feb. 4 Lucky Strike

vs Balboa High.

Wednesday Feb. 6 Balboa

Hitrh vs Junior College.
Thursday Feb. 8 Junior Col

lege vs Lucky Strike.

Wednesday Febl 13 Lucky

StriKe vs Balboa High.

Tnursday Feb. 14 Junior Col

lege vs Lucky Strike.

Monday Feb. 18 Balboa High

vs 'Junior College.

Tuesday Feb. 19 Balboa High

vs Lucky strike.

Wednesday Feb. 20 Junior

College vs Balboa High. -Thursday
Feb. 21 Lucky
Strike vs Junior College.
Monday Feb. 25 Balboa High
vs Lucky strike.
Tuesday Feb. 26 Junior ,Col-
lear evs Balboa High. : ..

-Wednesday Feb. 87;- Lucky-

Strike vs Junior College,

The second game was another

thriller. The Beermen generous

ly nanded their foes a run on a

silver platter in the first inning

when Eddie Napoleon reached

second safely on Clarence

Moore's throwing error. Bernard
struck out but he moved up to
third when Lopez retired Parris

on a pretty play, coming in last

to gobble up the bleeder and

throw him out, while on the
dead run. Prescott hit a ground

er to the left side which Her Herman
man Herman Charles bobbled and Napo Napoleon
leon Napoleon scored the run without the
benefit of a basehit.

IDRIVE-IN

a 7:00 TODAY 9.-00

I

I
I

POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per Car!
STEWART GRANGER
Cyd Charisac In
"WILD NORTH"
In TECHNICOLOR!

Tomorrow

GREAT ATTRACTION!
ROD CAMERON
Best Cooper 1b

FIGHTING
CHANCE"

Fighting with their backs to
the wall, the Beermen tied it up
In the fourth. Charles drew a
pass, Lopez rolled out to first,

unassisted. Charles eolnar to sec

ond. Pedro Osorio single to cen

ter scored Charles and it was all

tied up. Michalic in an attempt

to nick off Pepe at first threw

wild, advancing Pene to second.

Kellman rolled out, pitchr to

first, Pinkston was intentional intentionally
ly intentionally walked, but Moore closed the
Inning by fouling out to first.

Georee Brunet, Peerman
southpaw, and Jim Mechal'c
Smoker righthander, fought it
out on even terms until t

sixth Inning, when clde Parris,

batting star of the first game

with two hits In two tries, now.

red ft three-and-two nltch over
the centerfield fence to nut the

Smokers out front to stay.

Michalic in winnln his sec

ond rim without a defeat was

touched for onlv two hits, sin

gles by Osorio and John Glenn

in the fourth and Hhth 'n

nlna. Brunet. the loser, also
nltchM a good mrne nllown
two binges, th flt beliw tb
nrris honier n th. sMh M

be second a fraDo"in double In
he seventh. Jft t trnmt

'or a tirtrn iwr in the sy.

enth. car'"' Thorne pitched the

eighth Inning

m

CAP! TOLIO.
fie. ie.
' t
WHILE THE cm
. ; SLEEPS
;"; Also:
tue i.rrn.E
OUTLAW

TIVOLI
tU.-- 15.
TVS IDE DETROIT
- Also: -JOE
Max BETH

CECILIA
Two Strong European'.
. Features!
Inrrtd Bergman fn
THE WOMAN WHO LOST
, HIS SOUL
- Also: -A
NEW AFFAIR FOR
CAROLLXE

RIO

G1I rrlM 5N.N
WE ARE NO ANGELS
with H. Bogart
Also: -COFFER
CANTON
with Hedy Lamarr

VICTORIA
15c

DIG THAT CRANIUM
RIOT IN CELL
BLOCK 11
THE STRANGER

Panama Baseball
Writers Elect
Officers For '57 i

The Paaama Baseball Wr't Wr't-ers
ers Wr't-ers AtMclaUoo last night e e-lected
lected e-lected af ficera for the ItST
term. Bernartf Nnfiex was re
elected president and Araal.
nedea (Fat) Feraaadei vice-"-resident.
Ala elected were Artara Ga Ga-mtt
mtt Ga-mtt de Castr. eeretary; r
tar L. (Chela) Gonzslez,
treararcr: and J. 3. Harrison

Jr trotr. Gantalex and Ga Ga-iaet
iaet Ga-iaet de Cartra wera reelected
U their aadtiona.

ARMED FORCES LITTLE
LEAGUE
Bob Taht's West Bank team,
tehind the steady pitching of

Jimmy Hamilton and Gene Lin Lin-fors'
fors' Lin-fors' superb clutch hitting, eked

out a ciose 2 to 1 victory over

Fort Clayton in their first ap

pearance this season at Cocoll

on Monday afternoon.

Hamilton went all the way for

the winners and chalked up his

first victory against no defeats

with Nordeng doing the receiv

ing. For the losers Corum pitch

ed the entire game, and a good

one it was, with Ness behind the

plate. Both pitchers gave up

tour hits, Hamilton walking o

and Corum 3 and in the strike-

cut column Hamilton' hung up 8
and Corum 2.

Leading hitters in this thriller
were Ness, Clayton's catcher and

Gene Llnfors, west Bank's uiira

baseman. Ness had two for two

and batted In one run and Lin

fors collected two doubles in
three times at bat, the big one
coming In the third when he

tatted in the tying and winning
runs.
West Bank's other hits off

Corum were tingles by Peterson
and Bridges. Clayton's safetiet
Off Hamilton, besides Corum 's
single and double, were singles
by Bower and Corum. Each
team bad two errors on the
dtbit side of the ledger.
West Hank plays this season
wlthou; the services of one of
the two Hadley boys for the

first time since 1955 and tne
enthusiastic support of their pa pa-nLi.
nLi. pa-nLi. Both Bonner and Chimp

Hadley. the latter the greatest
Mickey Mantle fan alive, gave

everything tney had to ine oau

club and tne oeys wno bum
their presence on the team wish
them well wherever they may

be at thU ume. ,

NEW YORK, Jan. 16 (UP),

iney nave the record (15-0),

mey nave revenge over their

aicu-nvj.1, ana now North Card Card-ana's
ana's Card-ana's torrid Tar Heels rieed'only
tho itntA 1. . r

'"I'M w uecume wie nation s

iujibkb DasxeiDau team.
North Carolina, the only un

ucauen major college team in
the nation now that Kansas has
teen whipped, bid to supplant

ij-auaaa u me wp oi the ratings
heap last night with a rough-and-tumble,
83-57 victory over

unce migntv North rarnlina

State on State's own court in

xvaieign, jn.v.

it wa3 only the fourth win in
13 games for Tar Heel coach
Tank McGuire in a hed-hot ri rivalry
valry rivalry with- State Coach Everett
Case, but It could have been
North Carolina's biggest move
toward an unbeaten season.
N.C. State, perennial cham champion
pion champion of the Atlantic Coast Con Conference
ference Conference but hampered by the
loss of scoring ace John Richter
with an ankle injury, -tried ev everything
erything everything to upset the Tar Heels
and nothing worked. The Wolf Wolf-pack
pack Wolf-pack played a possession game
early, but the Tar Heela took a

aufcune ieaa. iiwr. late
rally, that i cut, the margin to
three points and then faltered.

State tried an all-court press
but that backfired a.i th Tar

Heels built a 10-point lead into
their final 2(5 point marein In

the last three minutes.

Lennie Rosenbluth led North
Carolina with 29 points and
fete.Brennan added 22, while'
Ken Clark topped N.C. State
with 18. North Carolina had
only onjj more basket than N.C.
State, but the Tar Heels rolled
!Jp.?t-tna free throw line
with 43 conversions in 50 at
tempts to State's 19-for-34.
In one eight-minute stretch in
the second half, the Tar Heels
didn t get a basket. but had
15 free throws. 12 of them h i

Brennan. ... ...
Nortn Carnlinn

No. 2 .nationally,, and. Kansas,
which was uDset. 39-37 tw Tnn,a

State Monday,- now are idle for
two weeks for exams. But they'll
be watching for the new cage
lknklngs earlv next u;poir ;

Southern Methodic th

tion s No. 4 team, barely skinned
to a 59-57 victory over Rice to
remain atop the Southwest Con Conference.
ference. Conference. The Mustangs have
been beaten only by third-rank-
ed Kentucky, in Kentucky, in is i

games. ". : ;. 4t

St. Louis, ranked I7tv I

ally, romped to a 81-65 victory,
aver Drake lnith uiiuniri vi

ley-conference, breaking. the--'
f?ame open after, being held1 to- a -i,

jo-uj naiiume. ieaa. t. Joe Todd
racked up 2& points for fit. Louis
and Dan Callahan had 22 for
Drake, but Drake scoring ace
Red Murrell was held to 11 and
fouled out with 15 minutes left.

Ghisox Prepare New Pact
For Displeased Minoso

NEW YORK. Jan. 18 .(VP)

Chuck Comiskey, vice-president

in cnartje or negotiating con

tracts ior the Chicago White

Sox, today worked on a new
pact to be mailed later this
week to outfielder Saturnino

orestes Arrieta Armas Minoso.

An earlier contract, address

ed to Orestes Minoso, was re returned
turned returned unsigned to the White
Sox yesterday by the Cuban
outfielder. Attached to the
contract was a note dripping
with sarcasm.

I am sending this contract
you sent to me because I guess
you was wrong about it," Mlnc Mlnc-0
0 Mlnc-0 wrote from his home at Ma-

uanao, Cuba. "It looks like a
contract which belong to me for

year or '53 or '54, not for Mlno Mlno-so
so Mlno-so after fine 1956 year I have.
"I can't think, this contract
belong to me. It belong 'to an another
other another player .of the dub. This
salary has expired and Is no
good for me for. next season.
Contract for me should have
more money than one sent by
mistake for next season."
After studying the returned
contract, Comiskey conceded, a
mistake had been made.

Sports Briefs

CHICAGO (UP) Jocko Conlan,

veteran National League umpire,
will serve as master of ceremo

nies at the 39th snnual Old Tim

ers Baseball Assn. banquet, reb.

"The next contract will be ad addressed
dressed addressed to Saturnino, Orestes
Arrieta Armas Minoso," the-
young White Sox -official ex
Plained with a straight face.
However, Coml&key declined,
to reveal whether the new pact
will call for more, less or the
roeamount of money a the

SHORTS

OWU ARE RICH :
Houiton.-Tex. (NEA) Rice Insti

tute hit the lallest basketball team
in Southwest Conference history.
A bv Temple Tucker, e-10 center.

the Owls dont ttart a man under

FORWARD MARCH

CHICAGO (UP) Ed Furgol of
St. Louis- and Patty Berg of St.
Paul, Minn., proved the most con consistent
sistent consistent winners in professional
golf the past year, according te
performance averages compiled
by Golf Digest. 1

Minoso, who reportedly re-
ceived $32,000 last yea?. Is X
EMi?i holdout. He was the
J4..8?.? ledin hitter in
J956, butting .316, driving In I,
W runi and collecting 21,
noma runs. ;
Jim Flnlffan. Kf qi.j

the Kansas Citv Athitin. i.Tf

month in' an eight-player deal.
Signed his 1957 contra .itk

ikT lucr wn for
the As last season, will return
.fHwfcl (Lthlrd baM Pltlon
with the Tieerr. thn. piisin'-

Ray Boone for firtt base duty;

aHuiH je Aflcock
cleared i i his salary preblems
threngh 195S by inking a twa.
year pact with the Milwaukee 5
Braves. The Jmsky slugger en en-Joyed
Joyed en-Joyed his bett aeason in the -najora
last year when ha bat
ted .m, hit ig homers and
knocked la 113 runs.
Other daninffa irnrri. in.

eluded: -. t

Chicago Cuba Piirhen Unh

Rush and John Brlgga.
New York Giant Inflelder
Henry Thompson, and Pitchers1
Marv Orissom, Roy Wright and
Bob Quinn. . ;
Brootiyn Dodgert Third
baseman Dick Gray, ahortstop
Bob Ullix and outfielder Jim
Koranda.
PlttsD'irgti Pirates Pitcher

Vernon Law and Nelson King.

Detroit Tigers Pitchers Al

Aber and Jim Banning. v

rniversity Park, Pa. (NEA) ;

Jlilt Plum, rena State quarter-

birk, wit ciaght behind the
mmmi(c line with the ball only

(nine times last season and taice
while running out the clock.

Our Specialty SHRIMPS

Cocktail

HoUandaise

ANT STTLE

. i

French Fried

Carried

$l-tt

lit

Served with French Frlea, Bread and Batter



'i s"
-.V'

1 .-.n.
7 r it-?-r,-mtr;.
WTONESDAT. JANTAHT 18, 1957
M TBX PANAMA AMERICA" Alt fXDEPEJTOEtr DAILY NEWSPAFW
HO OF BEATS

NBA Dethrmmsmm

' - . : ft

"By Conrado Sargeant

Brisk betting; on the rout taces

held over "the weekend proved
exactly what' we; said here two
' weeks, ago fans the world

' ver preJer.route races to ehrJnts.
The respionsewaa really encou encouraging
raging encouraging yet there are several own-
, ers,. a minority, who feel that
races of one mile or over, are
detrimental to their interests, j

Any food tra'ner knows that
distance race are easier on
the lets of horses, even those
with weak underpinnings. De- ;
spite this, it has been reported
that some influential owners j
. have convinced f members of
the Gambling Control Board
(Patronato) that route races
are not good for racing- here.
Reportedly, because of this
and other petty beef i. a;
special committee has been ftp ftp-pointed
pointed ftp-pointed by the Gambling Board
to study complaints by owners

about any pnase oi racing.

th Haras Carinthia, regardless
of weight assignment.. Gatica
rides at 100 pounds. '
Another report indicates that
Gatlca i so displeased with the
Haras Carlnthla's decision that

he may soon depart these shores.

Berrios-Hamia
Winner To Get
126-lb CroVn

MILWAUKEE,' Jan. 16 iUPi

The committee, formed by Fe.,

llpe Mottai 'August Wi Newman

ed at the last meeting of the
Gambling Board. The committee
members will receive .written

'complaints every, Tuesday at 5
p.m.
Albatross, the Haras Cariri Cariri-thia's
thia's Cariri-thia's expensive seven-year-old
Chestnut English horse, has'bpen

Mtired from rac'n and w 1 1 1

soon be sent to the Louis Mar-

tln cerro Punta brooa larm.
The son of Hyperion-Mer-mtld
failed to live nn to ex ex-neetations
neetations ex-neetations as a racehorse
Panama but his snnerior blooo blooo-Wne
Wne blooo-Wne may yt make his pur purchase
chase purchase a nrofitable one.
Alejandro yca2a, who rftde AI AI-hstrss'
hstrss' AI-hstrss' to a farewell victory in
pWnday's one mile and a charter
r'th race, imwessed the Haras
rHnttila' owners to such an
r-nt thot he has bsen renort-r-v
rirojnised the mounts on all
".'iz horses that are asslw-

M J12 nounds or more, pre

or

races for youno; fellows interest

ed in becomlnr .lockeys is becoming-
more and more dire.
Last Sunday owner-trainer Fe

line Perdomo's Cascador was

scratched from the seventh race
because apprentice jockey Helio Helio-doro
doro Helio-doro Gustines was unable to
ride. .--'vV'
There Is a ridiculous rulinnf
(one of many that should be
chaneed) to the leffect that an

apprentice rider can o n 1 y be
substituted by. another appren apprentice
tice apprentice Jockey.- ; .', t. ; :

in tnis case was lmnossime

td -comoly with -the ruling be

cause the- only other two ap-

, at least, ? special scnooung a bloodless coun headed bv vta

eaddy, chairman of the National
Bo?n Associations rating com-

- The NBA officials had warn warned
ed warned the wiry Saddler Jan. to
sign for a title bout by mid midnight
night midnight Jan. 15 or be dropped
from the NBA" ratinr as
featherweight -champion of
the -world. -m-;.,.

"We heard no" war frntrt Kul

wer,. iiis jnanager' or a doctor

wno couja confirm Saddler was
physically unfit to fiaht ." Saddv

"SO, we are dropping him
from pur ratings as champion."'
Saddler fought his; last title
defense Jan. 20, 1856.
Sartdy also implied that
when the NBA's February rat rat-tags
tags rat-tags are made, the feather,
weight may not even appear
as a contender. Now In line
for Saddler's throne in the
NBA book are No. I contender
Cherif Hamia of French Al Algeria
geria Algeria and No. Z man Miguel
Berrios of Puerto Rico,. Saddy
'said; 1 ;
The winner of a Xlght between

Hamia and Berrios will be the

man to wear the NBA's feather
weight crown, said Saddy.

nrentice 'Jockeys actively per

formln at th local racetrack
are Gllberto vasquez pnd Felix
sanchea and both had mounts

in. the same race with cascaaor,

Hence, tne iicratcning. ;r
Track authorities should look
into this matter as soon as pos possible.
sible. possible. ...

Oil two horses were u u-nended
nended u-nended and one tra'ner find

over he weekend. Bemoiada
and rheiwnlta wre ech et
on enfo'e vacat'ons for elf t
meets. Tra?nr .Teron'mo E.
Meflj cot a $5 fin for n"t
defective ge" on nonv o.
rarxlne del In tfce start
of Saturday's fourth race.
"0
NHVolsrl. i1d to h one of the
rnost meniiv' Worses wer pur purchased
chased purchased bv thm lte wf-Hl"'

man Antonio AnguizOl?. Is back

in rainint. v
The iftv v wn f fiat

Nasrullah wi" -return to the

MMt .nnne'' rn cow nr t

;

'V '"
r
iV'7

1 s

" i s

OUT TO REPEATT"loyd Curry.

ft

STANDINGS i Tuesday at the same Stadium

another no-hit ball game was
Pet. I presented to the fans, by slim
l.Ouuyi'ed Aibritton. Unfortunately,
1.000 Albritton did not score a no-run
.500 game, because in the first in-1
500!ning two miscuea and two field
.000 er choices accounted fort one

uuu run. Seymour Agency protected

this one. run margin with excel"
lent clutch pitching on the parI
of Blaney. In the every inning,
except the first the soft drink
lads had men on the bases, but
Blaney shut the door to any
scoring chances.

W
...3
.2
...1
...1
...0

.0

0

iptt.. ritfnt wir. ff. fln1 .lan Roin..... i ..... i..

,l.. uu1 munireai anairn Bive-eany indications of urrfuirv H.

ic

.--, :

a

ft-K

Free-Throws Topple
St. Louis In Scrap

For Cage Leadership

: STANDINGS
W L Per.

Tasco Batteries 2 0 1.000

20th. Jnf Ft. Kobbe .i 1 .500
Cerveceria
"Pan Liouido" .....j'LU .500
Lou Glud Agency . il 1 .500

USA Signal Service., 0 2 .000

THURSDAY'S RESULTS

Jim Rivera Sixlh
While Sox Player
To Sign Conlracl

20th. lnf.asUy 10 to 4 before
a fair group of sports fans.
This match somewhat similar

to Thursday's, 'shower strong CHICAG,0 Jan. 18 (UP)
kp3w.er H?468' Outfielder Jim Rivera boeame

w,i?ri wiuuu wjiiitne sixiui cmcago White Sou

ruuee . i, ., ...
Spur Cola ....
Lincoln Life ...
Gibraltar Life
lks 1411 ......
Seymour Agency

. The Police team continued its

merry, pace in blasting the Elks

1414 team 8-0, Monday atiernoon
at the Little League Stadium.

Doug Priester, the husky check

er, pitched -We first no-hit no no-run
run no-run ball game of the young sea

son: :.1 ' .'

Besides being superlative' on

the mound, Priester demonstrat

ed power at the plate when he
hit a home run Jn the second
inning and another one in the
fourth. Besides Priester. the Po

lice team had on their .hitting
togs, and garnered nine runs off
the offering of Quiros. :.

The acid test for the Police
will come .this Friday when they
meet the only other team in the
1earue that has not tasted de
feat, namely Spur cola. Should
Police cod this one they will be
overwhelming favorites to, cop
the championship.

This great pitching duel enrfr
ed in the last inning, when m
base on balls and two hits axr
counted for two runs, and again
the Seymour Agency lost a tough'-1
battle. Three Spur colas gath- -ered
two hits apiece Albritton,-

Starkenberg and Bowen.

ELKS
McGrath, If :
Berganer, If
Mullins, s.s i.
Llrcoln, c
Oulros. n ...

wurton, 3b

Att
..n
,,-2
..3
..2'
.,2

f'-'v. rhllefn iof.kev Francisco ud Poker if bis weaic legs hoia

r:ca was the official rider for1 n.

JOE WILLIAMS

' v Let's eue all this nonsense about how much Jackie Robin-
.... ...... J .. ,1 T. A J W- 'Lmil

' BOW "Owes "toe- newspapermen- ana mwi in

- neer fully repay. Branch Kicaey, now a semi-reurco oram n
taJ to the Pittsburgh Pirates J,
It is altogether conceivable Robinson might have been a
lamentable bust -In the enormously difficult and trying role he
mm cast, if his destiny. . with its vastly more Important over-

t tAMas i rt ist fviTA rna nnnni rT otiv nr.nir m w ii iri liir

LUllVOi f AsW mm" amww
majors..''
ThU 7i Vn14 rtrlmnf. fn Vmrnon relat.tnnt the XUC-

ttowi m vw.m vAtMMV..w ... . 1 7
cess of which virtually had to be assured before it was at attempted.
tempted. attempted. Fortunately for the Negro race, for baseball and for
Robinson, Rickey had bf ought an honftst heart and a wise head
to the challenge.
First, as we know, Rickey selected an Intelligent Negro with
a college background, and, of course, evident ability. Then, fori
the make-or-break first -time around, he imposed a harsh code
of conduct that all but emasculated Robinsn as a personality, i
This was a wise, and as Rickey probably suspected from
the start, a necessary precaution, for the one anality that set
-. Robinson apart as a ballplayer. . his biasing competitive na na-"
" na-" tare, . coald, if anleashed In an actively hostile climate, have
made a shambles of the project and set back inter-racial base baseball
ball baseball another feneration.

In the years that followed Robinson's tempestuous char character
acter character and combative spirit saw him embroiled In numerous
hassles. The validity of his passionate zeal for victory was un un-'
' un-' questioned. Yet there were occasions when he would apparent apparently
ly apparently use- It to Instigate or enlarge a routine incident for no pur purpose
pose purpose other than to emphasize his presence. And each time this
happened the wisdom of Rickey's early restraints was con con-i
i con-i firmed.
r
EASED THE W4Y
Robinson, as expected, encountered resentment and, in
some cases, undisguised hatred when he came up, and while
this was not a new experience, -it still wasn't a pleasant one.
This- to him, as it must be to all colored men in similar cir circumstances,
cumstances, circumstances, was undoubtedly the most agonizing part of the
-dein all other respects. . arid admittedly these are trivial

h romnariaon. . Robinson had it comparatively easy lor a

NEW YORK, Jan. 16 (UP)
Two free throws by George
Yardley moved the Fort Wayne

Pistons into a slender naif-game
lead today In the Western Divi

sion of the National Basketball
Association at the All-Star Game

interval in the season. :
Yardley's two one-pointers were

the difference in the closing sec seconds
onds seconds tt Fort Wayne, as the

Pittons nipped the St. Louis

Hawks. Fort Wayne thus moved
an eyelash ahead' of the Rochester

Royals, who dropped a i-8i deci decision
sion decision to the Syracuse Nationals .in
Syracuse. :.v.;aa-:.c-v. "' :.
In other games, Minne Minneapolis
apolis Minneapolis rallied' to beat Boston, 104 104-87,
87, 104-87, at Indianapolis, Ind. and .New

XOTK gained an even fh
weekend series by downing Phils-

deiphia, 101-90. v,t ; ; y
College Cage
Scores

last
Catholic U. 77 Washington Col. 61

Yale 84 Brown 53

Pittsburgh 76 Syracuse 64

Tufts 80 Northeastern 64

South
Mississippi St. 63 Vanderbilt 62
Georgia Tech 82 Mississippi 78

N. Carolina Col. 56 Maryland St. 50

Georgetorn (Ky) 85 Bellarmine 79 d

Glud defeats Signal In S inninrs

in the first extra-inning same

of this young '57 loop witnessed
by 'a cheering- crowd on Thurs

day. Lou Glud's "Stars" aeieat

ed USA Signal Ser. 15 to 5 in
what we'll would say was, "the
most exciting thriller up to

date.".
windmill Ditchers Fritz Chen

e of the winners and "R e d"

Keith Of Signal had engaged in
a neck to neck mound duel un until
til until the 8th. when Glud's atoms
spirited open. Each hurler had
seven hits against them going

Into the extra period.,
Signal Ser. led the game ty
nn run most of the way. Then

In the 7th., with the "Stars'' be

hind. Army specialist Keitn iook iook-d
d iook-d as if he hd racked up his

second straight victory wnn
Just' one' more out to t. But.
he found It difficult when his
liieV turned after winning Bitch

er Cneney piacea na wiwuo
curve into deep right center for

a home-run, whlcn tiea tne
score.
The Signal boys saw a very
fast inning in the 7th going
down in perfect order. However,
with some extra vigor running

through their backs. Glud came
through with base blows to py py-nr
nr py-nr septJon of the diamond In

their half of the 8th, making a
total of 10 runs ind 7 hits off

of the Signal hurler.
Cheney was credited with both
winntnt pitcher and stsr batter
after hurling r, complete In Innings
nings Innings for the "Stars" and col collecting
lecting collecting 2 singles nd a homer to

4 trips. : '.v

Barnes singled and advanced on p ayer to sign for "957 todaV TO"- lb I
the leftflelders error' then laecepting a contract "ih&'ri'' 5
pardy moved him around with'sam sararv he receiveA lasf. I ?r.7I . I

a short lln. drive over second 7,..V "v -. Austin, cf

making it 1 to nil. The Kobbe L i
i Lifeliners" trying to make It 2j Biyera, who hit .255. with 69 irmeV tt, 1
wins in a row. came In andruns batted in and 12 homers wJluY o
pushed across 2 runs on 3 hits ;iast season, has been working p?" M-
which Just couldn't do the trick! as a sales promotion man fol Si?"' 2b ?
against the powerful squad of ; th. ciUh this winter. r!ler- 0

against the powerful squad

Tasco.
With Mason leading off the

5th inning batting contest for

the battery boys, Bloueh follow

ed through .with a triple tying
the ball gam but Tasco Just

kept right on producing 3 extra team last season after signing

runs on a similar amount oi,wiw me mox iarm system 101

the club this winter

Other new signings

rookies, shortstop Don Prohovich

and pitcher Bill Fischer. Pro Prohovich,
hovich, Prohovich, 22, hit. 284 in 71 games
with the Colorado Springs term

hotter, e s

were two, Jh- cf 1

lowing graduation from Holy

Cross. He was named to the col
lege all American team by. col
lege coaches.

hits. It was a repeat Perform

ance in the 6th and all the hao hao-nenlngs
nenlngs hao-nenlngs occurred against-. Kob-

be's ace pitcher and first game
hero Wesolek who's pitches were

laced from corner to corner. As

a total of 13 hatters stepping, to

the- plate.r Tasco- lengthened
their score with 7 big runs on

hits aided with" 4 errors;
Bob Newman was credited

with hi second win allowing 9

hit and 4 runs while Wesolek fic Coast League.

was mashed for 14 runs and 101
hits. Batt'ng stars of the dayi The Sox. also announced tht

lor caicner onetm mium- wouiu i-

rive tomorrow to corner wwi

Fischer, 26, from Schofield,
Wis.; has. been In the sox farm
system since 194ft, and last year

won fivt and lost three for To Toronto
ronto Toronto in the international

League "and won sixv and lost

eight for Vancouver m tne paci-

wtwer. cf

"iley J.. lb
Catron.-If ..,
"bustler. If
'vf. rf ....
Darden. rf .

.2

.3
.1
."
A
.2'

R
n
0
0
n
0
n
o
n
n
0

I
1
2
2
0
n
ii
1
n
1
0
1

Seymour

aCrlson, ef
Anderson, lb
Moses, If '. .

BoatwrigbA

corrigan, c,
Pear?. 2W
perra. rf ....
Farrell, 3b' .
Blaney .
Spur Cola

ss;

AB
..3
..3
..2
. .2
.'.2
.2
..2
..2

Perantif. ss .

0 BradahSw. cf ...
n "tarkenberg, 2b
n r slnlck,. lb
oj lbrltton
0ionnts, rf

wowen. 3b
Wpp1Jti, cf
Arnold ', .'
Whitney, c

..4
. .8
. .2
,.3
...3
. .2
. .a
. .1
. .n
.3

ft'
0
1
0
0'
fl
0
n
0
0

fl
n
n
n
on
n
n
n
1
1

If'
T '.'

were pardy of TsrO with 4
4 and joneau 3 In 4.

Score by" Inning

K.

H. E.

The box score:
20th Infantry AB
D. Rosa, 0 .2

.4
.4
.3
.3
.3
1,
Is
.2

J. joneau, ss .
R. Orates. 3b
D. Wesolek. p
O. Mlntz. rf .
L. Stewart, ct
M. Decant, 2b
G. Roth. If
M. Brady, lb ..
Total

West Virginia 81 W&M 72

Tulane 68 Kentucky 60
Louisiana St. 62 Tennessee 61
VMI 94 Presbyterian 87
Man-land 66 South Carolina 59
Midwest

Bradley 89 Detroit 76
Iowa St. 39 Kansas 37

Loyola (II!) 69 Washington (Mo) 50

Kansas m. ss Missouri a
Illinois .'12 Indiana 91

Purdue 77 Nortpwestern 57

By comparison. itoouuon naa n cuuiyuiwcj v h..- 71 w)nnsii :2
rookie. If all tfte Brooks didn't bend over backward trying to ; gcM njrjto
help him, at least there were no flagrant Instances of obstruc- j Omo state ss jmnioesots 73

inson has often been compared to Ty Cobb as a des- WkJ" IJ? f1
typo player. Cobb explained his professional truculence
-ltoad te fight the older Uetrolt pUyers to get a Wlchrt 68 Houston 53

82

uon-... r.w m.. West Texat St. S3 Arizons St

perado

. kt- ...

rbani-a ce& ta bit 1b araetice. Once 1 made the team I never

! quit fighting." ?
Years later Jimmy Foxx was to have the same experience
la Fhlladelphta.. '".'''"
f ,r-midn,i t rr the battinr cage. Whenever I did the

. pitcher would stop throwing. I hate to admit it but old Connie

1 Mack, finally had to come out' onto the field and. take charge
' before I got a chance to swing."
Restricted opportunity to show his talents was never a
' problem to'Robinson. As a matter of fact, he had led the In-

' conceded even before the Havana camp opened.
iniri&g tha aeaaon it was much the same. Instances where

the .opposition went out of the way to "get him" were con conspicuously
spicuously conspicuously few. Now that Rickey had broken the Ice, the base baseball
ball baseball brass, resigned. If not rapturous, admonished all managers
against any unseemly display of muscle, particularly ,ln making

the tag and blocking trie runner. .

On the lie la, Robinson was treatca -no worse. . mucco. in
some cases, probably better. -. than the average rookie. This
consideration was the fruit neither of leve nor overweening ad admiration
miration admiration by the brotherhood.. It was rimpi? that John Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt Robinson, trail blazer, was too ho; aa Issue to deal with
in the conventional manner. -;
-V-TVV1. t THERE WERB FLAWS I
- What kind of Ballplayer was Jioblnon? eH. he certainty
wasnt great in the sense1 of the Cobtos, Ruths, sulera, et ai
And hell be remembered much longer tor the part he played
In breaking toe color line than for his manual skills, hv hi
own war warn ainlkl&a aoeclsX ' -.

Wo gYiaembet patUag this same- aUon to iohany Neaa
ta 1947, Ra-blnsra's first year la the walora. Nean was also

making his bow as manager af toe tioetanau Eeos.
"I'll ten y,wbat kind at player a is," Xeaa repeated.
-B beau yea."
. yAnd Cist's what he did, one way rf another. As great a
money, or dutch player as this generation has known. And
there must have been something about him that Inspired a
-team. In the 10 years be was across the bridge the Brooks
either took It all or luu miued.

What kind of. man was he? Well, if there were times when' Goshen. N. since. 1930 when the
he exploited his position (as there were and times that he!lat BUI Cane took over the Keo Keo-t?rew
t?rew Keo-t?rew his weight sround (ditto), we would have to agree, on'tocky Derby of trotting. Before
thirJLlr It ever, tat these were luxuries he haj coming to l bat it was held alternately at Syr Syr-fciip.
fciip. Syr-fciip. . AT.er sli, a te.loT nuut get terribly weary being on the acuse, N. Y and Lexington, Ky.
nttiv.r.g eL3 aU the Uait. it ii f"st four runnings.

Belmont Stakes Ban
Against Gefdings
Finally Lifted
NEW YORK (UP) The 1957 re

newal of the Belmont Stakes will
be staged at Belmont Park June 15

with the 36-year ban against, gett

ing! running in toe race lifted,
MarahaD Cassidy. secretary gen

eral of the Greater New York As

sociation, announced today.
Thus there will be a four-week

sap between the Belmont and the

Preakness states at Fimiico May
18 with the Kentucky Derby, first
of bte Triple Crowa classics.

scheduled two, weeks earlier at

Churchill Dowa May.4.

Aeenry ....120 100 liu-io u a
ttfa Signal 1
Ser 022 100 0005 7 3
FRIDAY'S HI SUITS
Tasco Takes 28th. Inf. 14 to 4
Closing out the first round of
olay. Tasco Batterieae ninrn
through thHr Second win man
even amount of games touching

Tasco Batteries

Mason, cf
ftlougti. rf
Pnrague, ss

Nelson. 3h
Robbins, lb
Barnes, If
Pardy, 2b
welty. c
Newman, p

.26

'.2

R
0

new manager Al Lopes about

pitching strength. Lollar caught
138 of the Sox' 154 games last

H vear and was the third highst

0 hitter on the club with
3 j average.
1 1

203

I Gus Bell Happy
i Wilh '57 Conlracl
- rfvrrvrMATI fTTP- Center field

9 er Gus Bell was so happy with his
!nw 1957 contract today that he

Jsaid he would "like to spend the
rest of my baseball days in a Cln-

' cinnati uniform.
Vj Pitchers Joe Nuxhall and. Don
I ,Gros also signed, making a total
V.of 20 Cincinnati players already

under contract.

Along The Fairways'
AMADOR LADIEI 60 1
Last -week's tournament held
by the Amador women was medal

play with A handicap. Jane Cart

er played a very fine game,, brak braking
ing braking 100 for the -.first time with a
score of 92, and shooting a 39 on

the tricky .back nine. With a .. 4

handicap she had a net 66. Barker

Bell and Margaret Hastings tied
for 2nd place with a net of 75. Eth Ethel
el Ethel Perantie's not so hot 87, was
still good enough for low. gross.
The committee chairman an announces
nounces announces a ringer tournamen
starting this Thursday, Jan. 17.
This tournament will run for a-

bout 6 weeks. Two rounds a week;

may be plsyed. Handicaps as of

Feb. l will be used.
The women go'fers are remind reminded
ed reminded that they are .welcome to partic participate
ipate participate ,in the Ladies Day tourna tournaments,
ments, tournaments, and it is not necessary to

have a previously arranged game.

Today Encanto .35 2b
1 u
Glenn Porrf in
"THE FASTEST GUN ALIVE
Licille.Ball Desi Arnaz
- In
"FOREVER DARLING" i

Today ; IDEAL .20 JO
Jeff Morrow in
"Creature Walks Among V
Robert Ryan in ,v'
CUj Beneath.. The Sea"? v

Total

.32 10 14

S'-ore b Tnnlnr
ooth. Tnf ....0 V-;
T Batteries 010 067X-14 14

Max Patkin, Busy Baseball
Clom, Pitch-Out Pagliacci

86 Eligibles listed

For Hambletonian

y OSCAR PRALIY
NEW YORK (UPV-Max Patkin.

basebaU's busiest clown, caa Deu
be described as a pitch-out Pagli Pagli-scci.
scci. Pagli-scci. -r-'. fl u..

With ilnv--w necessivy.
"Uugn; clewn, laugh And. uke
the operatie fall guy, many is the
time when the smile has to be

Like the time be killed era in
Elmira and almost vound up the

same way himself.
T An i hit whVre I faint when

k nmnim maliM a bad Call, Be

said, fingering a four inch scar on
hi forehead. "The trainer is sup

posed o rush up snd douse me
with A bucket of wster. He did. But
be crowned me with the bucket

The crowd loved it They roered.

So did I when they put m w.bit a bomer..Ve crossed Me plan
" ' .lilmMt in InrkiteD and tbev iff-

The lean, ancular Patkin doe.n0rd Joe and congratulated me."

r b.Kpkiinir stum wnra i nai aeni rauun ou vn

mt nfrtrs Tn rt a cf rf r.h n th hat in the racic ana ball comedy -career wwen takes

-- :. th, ni.i, liitK a mithty him an ona mile everv summer to

H CUJtlUtt Wl kU, U.i Mil yillH", Pfcgfc. M,w bWM. - .

of the Hsmbletonian Stakes Aug. hitter; ("A good art for a guy wnojco his sany. Uugh-provosaax act at

tt at tha Da Ouoin State Fan was' got six ruts in lour years ui i-i;ome i oau panta.

hair.''s fni. ...-. i -Ana. soma m ui r v

Given a raise for his 1956 per performance
formance performance which included 29 hom homers.
ers. homers. 84 runs batted in and a .292
batting average, the 28-year-old
BeU claimed he wa- never happier

in his enure career. 1
"My family and I have really
found a home in Cincinnati," he
said. "The ball lub, the fans and
everyone have treated us wonder

fully from the first day we arrived

in town.
Nuxhall, also given a boost, like

wise expressed satisfaction ever
his new contract. He won 13

games, lost 11 and had a 3.73 av
erase.

r.n ..ti a had 7-fl rMtrvl with

ey Vernon, who mixed fiour into the Rerfegi season,' said he
the dousing water bucket one night noped nf COuW the itarting
in Washington, and Al Lopes and, pitcner Cincinnati is looking for
! ...k. iiMnmuM An

jimmy uje, r mm year

that technique witn s surpriBe mm mm-ture
ture mm-ture of ice water and mud.
The six-foot, three-inch Patkin,
who is so anjulsr that he seems
all arms and elbows, was on his
way to being a pretty fair-pttcher
th h started with 10 wins in

the Wisconsin State L e a g e la

1941. But the nexi year a e run runner
ner runner plowed into him and ruined

his pltchlny srm. "'
was slways irrepressible-I-or
goofy and liked to clown around,"
ha erins. "So wher I was in serv

ice. fooUnc sround in the service
eamea in Honolulu, one day I left

the coaching box and followed Joe"

DiManio arotind tne oags aiier oe

V laaawvawaamalaBiMMAliPiavnaP
QfWSOH V ORESTll j
TECHNICOLOR. IGlNQOt Jl

,t -..IT

Electrical

Floor Polishers

RODELAO, $. A.i

PLAZA 5- DI MAYO
. Tels. i-2184 2J847

Sports Briefs

anaounced today with Hickory

Smeka the early favonta to win

harness ncing's most coveted

priz
It will be the first time the Ham Hambletonian
bletonian Hambletonian has not been staged at

SAN JUAN. P. R. (UP)-Xays

hsre revealed that pitcher- Ruben
Comet of tha New York Giants

suffered only s twisted muscle in
his neck while attempting a ehoe-

strina- catch for Santurce Satur

day instead of a broken collarbone

as was feared at first.
' LONDON (UP -The fuel crisis
may cause the 1957 British Ams-

teur Golf Cbsmpionthip to be
switched from the Royal St.
George's Course at Sandwich next
May, the championship committee
announced today. A meeting will
be held Friday to consider other
sites-', -'.- .- j

SALT LAKE CITY TUPV-One

Fttilmers first fight sinca' winning
tha world middleweight titl will
be a- non-title bout with -Wuf

Gresves of Plttsburgk hero, Jan.
28, ft was anaounced today.

"TherfT fall' with all of tBeleraslL'' be-langhs. "that 1 almost

bats,4' ao explained. '. Usually way 1 fcive to paracat-te m- ;.
go forward and miss me. Bnt this Bid Maxie ha never missed a
night; ia Willis miport somebody jate, no matter bew email, and e
stuck-the lead practice bat hi the .has performed hi snow storms snd
nil and thrv fell haokvard and hit; once kent them ia tha aisles as a

me hi the kidney. I eouldnl eyclone whipped around a ball Giants was voted the outstanding

straighten up for a week." park ia Nebrasks. (professional athlete for the month
Then, too, there are a 1 w a f si "Aft-pr all." he kams it up typic- of December today,' making bim
those fun kn-in? characters whoiaJR "it's better thsa working, for, eligible for the 1956 HickockA Un Unlike
like Unlike to get into the act- Like Mick-'s uving." ' lete of the Yesr Award-

NEW YORK (UP) Halfback

Frank Gifford of the New York

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet
New Orletus Service

"SECAOLA ....
"TELDE"
"CIBAO
"LEON"
"HTBUERAS
A STEAMER .
"VERA CRUZ

Arrive
Cristobal

.Jan. II

.....Jan. 16

.....Jan. 23
,. ...Jan. 28

Jan. 31

Feb;
Feb. It

m

Also Baadllag Refrigerated and Chilled Carco

New York Sefvice
MARNA- .i......
-HEREDIA"
"cofan-
"ESPARTA'" ..-.-v...
"FRA BrRLANGA--LIsIOV
.........
-COMAIAGUA"

Arrive
Cristobal

t a t

..Jan 18
.Jan. 21
Jaa. 23
Jan, 28
.Feb, 4 4-.Feb.
.Feb. 4-.Feb. 11
Feb. II

Weekly saj&ors'of twelve pwsenief shipt to New,
York, New Orleans; los AnzcIesSta Frtncisco
: ;t vv--J .l.:-ry .aal : Seittlev:. J
gnClaX StOtND TRlf PASSENGER FARE! .FROSI
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA 2 "f
Ta ?few tark and Retara .4I.
, Ta tVts Anreles and Saw Francisco and '
Rotarniag from Lea Aaretea IT7I.M
T SaattM and Retans --. ......... S38S.M

TELEPHONES:
' CRISTOBAL J121 --:.. .PANAMA 2-2904



YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY,

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET; PANAMA
FARMACIA "EL; BATURRO
" toque Lefeyre T Strtol x
FARMACIA "SAS".
, Via Forrae 111
s NOVEDADES ATHIS
Beside the Bell Vista Theatre
LIBRERIA PRECIADO
t Street Mo. is
Agenci&t Internal, de Publicacionea
No. I Lottery riaaa
CASA ZALDO
Central At, tt
LOURDES PHARMACY
" -, M1 La CarrajnuUla
FARMACIA' LOMBARDO
Mt.N'V SteMt
MORRISON
4th of JalT Ave. J It
LEWIS SERVICE : -
Am. ThroU Nt
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
' .'Mf Central
FARMACIA LUX
1M Control Avenue
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
: i. to. de la Ooio Ave. No. 41
FOTO DOMYr4
. Jnete Aroeeaaeaa Ave., and tt it"
FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS
. .. M Ifteet No. a
MINIMITM
FOR
12 WORDS
12 WORDS

COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General 'Agent
Gibraltar.,! e Jns. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 8-0552
TRANSPORTS BAXTER, S. A.
Packers Shipper. -,M,!r!
Phono. 2-2451.22562
tear RUIng
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding t Jumping Clauat daily
to 5 p.m. W,0M 2-2451
hy oppomimni.
LEARN BALLROOM
DANJlPu
i-tin American Or Native
Group ele. prlv.U lej.on.
lor Couple. Teenafera,.pV Indi
viduals.
2-4239
HARNEniDUNN
yt-t.
Balboa Service Center
BEAUTY SOUK
SPECIAL COLD WAVE
$7,50
Monday Thru Thursday
Baltic X-M5.
tor penonnel nd then
-ffemille only.
mw CdTlffl!
Model V
Willi F 1.2 Lens
at
UrTSirtVRW,..
Panama lark Colon
Astronomy Club
To Open Site
To General Public
The Panama Canal Astronomy
Club, an amateur stargazers or organization
ganization organization will, open their ob-
servlns; site in, Gatun, to t V
public tomorrow and Jan. 24, ana
31. II suiiicieni invcTwv juuu
by the publl$ UrwiU be continued
for the duration of,, tile dry sea
son.
Tii( merA of thf club will
have several astronomical tele telescopes
scopes telescopes available for observing
purposes. Access to the site is a
dirt road to the right of the
Gatun union-Church.
' in1
British Coos Raid
Extremist Quarter
b Nab 35 Suspects
NICOSIA, Cyprus. Jan. 16 (UP)
Thousands of British troops and
police seated off the Greek Cyp Cyp-riot
riot Cyp-riot sector of Nicosia today and
detained 33 extremists.
Some of the suspects detained
as a result of the capital's biggest
security crackdown were known
anti-British extremists, an official
source said.
Searchers found four bombs In
vi. "wm.Kvjm" f
the area in which three Britons
had been murdered so far this
UIVU A waa. u j wssa woaa i
C0MPI ETE T
ELECTRONIC SFRV1CE
Job or Contract
SPEEDY
DEPENDABLE
At close at Your
Telephopa
: 2-2374
SERVICE A CALLS
as 4ate av ll-M ansa.
. All TV art On 4
1 TEUE-RAD

,nKMR H" tt HARIEN

FOR SALE
Household

FOR SALE: Duo to trip. Living
room lot and other furniture.
Houtt 5512 Diablo Heights.
FOR SALE: Gon.nl Electric re re-frigorator,
frigorator, re-frigorator, 60-cyclo, 6-fr. Al Almost
most Almost now. Make offer. Panama
3-5810.
FOR SALE: Wickar porch tot 6
piec.i, ona thowc.se, mahogaiy
living- room tat T piece. Phone
2-2236 from 8 to 12 noon and
2 to 8 p.m.
FOR SALE: Admiral refrigera refrigerator,
tor, refrigerator, 4 cu. ft. H Street No. 822,
Apt. I, Calidonia. Phone 3 3-3983.
3983. 3-3983. FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Beautiful home in
Golf Heights: 3 bedroom, air air-conditioned,
conditioned, air-conditioned, 2 bath, large liv living
ing living room, dining' om, bar,
kitchen, maid'a quarters, 2-c.r
garage. Front and back patio.
Adjacent to golf coune. Can be
seen by appointment. Call 3 3-4936.
4936. 3-4936. FOR SALE OR RENT: El Valle:
large '-bedroom house, 1500
square feet enclosed plus '830'
square feet' of covered terrace 1
and carport. Also aepar.te con concrete
crete concrete house with servant' guar
tars and bath; Completely fur
nished with all modern conveni conveni-ences
ences conveni-ences including hot wator. Lo Located
cated Located on 3 hectares of high land
with beautiful view of valley.
About 75 bearing fruit trees.
Can be subdivided into several
lots. Sale price $16,000 forav forav-erything.
erything. forav-erything. Phone. Balboa 3060..-
FOR SALE OR RENT: J hat,
tare farm with coel rustic helo$
fruit trees, well and other con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. On Trans-Isthmian
Highway, 15 minutes from city,
Phone 2-2260 er 2-0291. v'

fade)! Troops'End 75-Day
Occupation Of Sinai Capital

EL ARISH. EeyDt. Jan. 16 rup
Israeli troops ended their 75-dav
occupation of this Sinai capital to today
day today and withdrew to a new line
only 15 miles from the Gaza Strip
Gen. Moshe Davan. Israeli chief
or stau, turned over control of the
city captwred in the Israeli sweep
,cross :th, sinai last NoVember to
the UoUed Nations emergency
iorce,t
El Arish Is orT the Mediter Mediter-ranean,
ranean, Mediter-ranean, 70 miles east of Port Said
and about 30 miles West of the
Gaza Strip.
U.N, Troops
A group of "350 .Yugoslav troops
of the V. N. force quickly moved
Into- El Arish While the city's 30,'
000 inhabitants were kept indoors.
They were .accompanied by four
Egyptian policemen, the advance
party for a group of 400 Egyp Egyptians
tians Egyptians scheduled to enter El Arish
tomorrow.
The Israeli withdrawal com -pleted
the second phase of the
U. N: and ordered evacuation of
Israel's armed forces from cap captured
tured captured Sinai Desert territory.
Israel, however, keep its troops
in the southern Sinai area around
Sharm Bsh Sheikh, which con-
. 1 . I- 1 M I t
I45" ,!"e a ft "1? vl
BrM,! uu ",v """"f
Israeli sources in lei aviv saia
evacuation of the southern Sinai
area would depend on U. N. as assurances
surances assurances that" Egypt would not
PRESIDENTE
THEATRE
TODAY & TOMORROW
Special Rflfaf! 0 BO tt B.3
A Great Italian Picture I
MLYANA MANGANU
SOPHIA LOREN
- in
"EVERYDArS
4 IIOLlDAY,,
Dl Nape-lt)
iHh VITTORIO DE SICA
(IUian Dia'ogues with
Spanish Subtitles;

i r
4 f OM AMOUNT

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, CX1
rOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Afghan hound,
champion 'irock, female, 4 year
eld. Call Navy 3519.
MAHOGANY 1
Spanish Cedar Maria
Retail Sales ''
LUMBER YARD
(Rear of El Rancho Garden)
CIA. FORD, S. A.
Tels. Panama 3-1257, 3-1258.
FOR SALE: Power glide trans transmission
mission transmission with Torque converter
for 1953 Chevrolet. Disassem Disassembled.
bled. Disassembled. Needs some parts. Phone
Balboa 2590 after 6.-00. ,
FOR SALE OR LEASE: Estab Established
lished Established filling station business
which includes sale of accessa accessaries,
ries, accessaries, auto and tire repair.- The
only service station in the inte interior
rior interior town of San Carlos. Call Ar Ar-xe.
xe. Ar-xe. Phone 3-6413.
FOR SALE: Box trailer $45,
12-ft. beat and 5-hp. motor
$175, Cushman Scooter duty
paid as is' $45, hunting bow,
6 arrows $10. Phone 5-366.
FOR SALE: Radio without
speaker, perfect condition, : for
1 956 Dodge. Phone Panama 3-
0319. .v-'
Wanted Position
Student in radio-T.V. desires part
er full-time work with competent
firm. Contact Radio Technician,
Box 1522, Paraiso, C.Z.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Good kom lor dog
(male Boxer). Interview requir required.
ed. required. Phone Balboa 3791. U
again use the gulf entrance to
blockade Israel's Red Sea port of
Elath.
Defend Itself
(An Israeli radio broadcast to-!
day warned that Israel would "de-l
fend itself" if Egypt attempts fo
renew the blockade. The broad-1
cast, replying to a Cairo radio
blockade threat, said Israel "will
not sit with folded arms if Egypt
wants war.")
Gen. Dayan said here he had
no instructions from the Israeli
government regarding any further
withdrawal...
Dayan, who flew here while the
Israeli troops were pulling out,
handed over El Arish to two U.N.
officers after saluting while the
Israeli flag waa lowered from the
governor's headquarters.
International Red Cross repre
sentative Louis Gailland, who ac accompanied
companied accompanied the U. N. force, said
plans were underway to exchange
5,800 Egyptian prisoners for four
Israelis captured by Egypt.
He said he had been informed,
by Red Cross Geneva headquart
ers that the exchange probably-)
would take place tomorrow at the
acv Israeli withdrawal line, half
way between El Arish and the
Gaza border town of Rafa.
Helicopter lays
14 Miles 01 Wire
In Under 6 Minutes
FT. BRAGG. N. C, (UP) -The
Army announced today that
a new concept in aerial wire lay lay-ins
ins lay-ins nrnved successful when a
helicopter carrying special equip-'
ment laid omeU4 mues oi ground
communication wire in less than
six minutes.
The wire-laying exercise was
part of Operation Market II, the
. . M i. .'untn rr i 1
Army s ie ui ito usw "-..".....-structure
in airborne units.
The four day exercise ended
Monday and 1.200 paratroopers of
the 187th Airborne Combat Group
were airlifted back to ft. camp camp-bell.
bell. camp-bell. Ky ,
The new wire-laying device con-
si u of six galvanized steel tubes.
each nine fm long, suspenaea
from the s'.ing mechanism of
a helicopter. Each tube can hold
up to nine mile of combat type
communication wire in 18 half -mile
containers or a total of H
miles of jrire.
Devised by Capt Edward Lan Landry,
dry, Landry, it can lay as many as six
lints of wire at once. i
I-andrr, a native of Columbus,
Ga began his project at the re-i
quest of his commanding officer
who recognixed the need for a de device
vice device thit could ; lay wire faster
than existin around or aeriM
methods in modern-day airborne
I operation.

FOR SALE
Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1950 Lincoln For For-dor
dor For-dor Sedan, wsw tires, motor
and interior in excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Call A2C John Living-
ston, Albrook 2166.
FOR SALE Two 1948 Lincoln ..
1 coups, 1 4-door sedan), both,
. good running condition. Quar-.;
' tors 337-B, Fort Clayton, C.Z.
$150 each.
FOR SALE: 1947 Olds 4-door,
6-cyl., wradio, $199. Via E.
p.na No. 2216. Phone 3-5086.
FOR SALE: 1953 Cadillac 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, excellent condition, 22,000
actual miles, all extras, power
iteering. Quarters 283-A, Al Albrook.
brook. Albrook. Phone office 86-4 138,.
home 86-4214.
FOR SALE: 1953 V.uxh.ll
"English Ford." House 2154-C,
Curundu, 83-4147.
FOR SALE: '53 Morris Minor
convertible, 32,000 miles, body
A-1 condition. Reasonable. Call
SP-2 Praxel, Kobbe 6267.
LOST & FOUND
LOST: Eyeglasses, red-plaid
frame, name Kathryn Koscher
inside case. Phone 3-0174 Pan Pan-ama
ama Pan-ama Reward.
Some 349 To Begin
Classes Friday
At Carib School
Some 349 Latin American of officers
ficers officers and enlisted men from 20
Latin American republics begin
their classes Friday at the UJS.
Army Caribbean School at Fort
Gulick. The new students will
study courses in all eight of the
School's divisions.
On Monday, the incoming stu students
dents students will receive the official
welcoming :irom" Cot Glnes Pe Perez,
rez, Perez, U.8. Army Caribbean School
Commandant, at the Fort Gulick
theater. After the welcoming ad address,
dress, address, the new students will re receive
ceive receive a briefing oa what to ex expect
pect expect during their stay at the
School and see a film about Pan
ama which includes scenes oi
the Fort Gulick School.
In their studies the students
will learn how to cook for sev several
eral several hundred men, Repair vehi vehicles,
cles, vehicles, operate weapons, plan an
attack or many of the other sub
jects which are taught in the
school's eight academic divi
sions. ..i
When these Latin American
soldiers leave: the U.S. Army
Caribbean School they will have
been through one of the most
intense training programs in me
world. They will be familiar
with all aspects of U-S. Army
operations when they graduate.
They will bo. better prepared, to
participate in. tne deiense oi our
Western Hemisphere.
It's A Prince!,
Er, Wrong Kingdom
PARIS. Jan. 16 (UP) A son,
Jerome Xavier Marie-Joseph Vic
tor Napoleon, wa born to the
Prince and Princess Napoleon
BonaDarte here yesterday. His
father Is the great grand nephew
of Emperor Napoleon 1.
Best Taxi
In Town
WASHINGTON (UP)
A big
corner
limousine pulled uo to a
yesterday where several
persons
waited in the cold for a bus.
Then Vice President Richard M.
Nixon leaned out of one of the
limousine's back windows and
asked if anyone wanted a ride to
the Capitol.
Mary Alice Maraz.'one of the
five who accepted, said she "al "almost
most "almost fainted. 1."
Hollywood Demon
Bedridden By Back
PARIS, Jan. 16 (UP) Erich
Von Stroheim, 71 Hollywood's
"aemon Prussian" of the '20s, was
suffering from a spinal ailment
today that would keep him in bed
for eight months, doctors said.
The factor, director and author
has been bedridden here for four
months. Despite continual pain he
was working on his fifth novel.
Meetings
Junta Femenlna
A meeting of the Junta Feme Feme-nlna
nlna Feme-nlna de Beneficencia. will take
place tonight at 7:30 at Geddesi
Hall, next to the Wesley an Meth-!
odist Church for the discussion
of matters of Importance.
Cnlty Lodge
ITnirr Lodte No. 1084. IBPOEW,
will convene a special session at
thfi paraiso Lodge Hau I or tne
Installation of officers tor the
January-June 1957 term.

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION. Q. 1. 1 Just built
modern furnished apartments. I,
2 bedroom,: hot, cold water.
-Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Modern one-bed-.
room apartment, Ijvlng and din dining
ing dining room, balcony, stove, refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, hot water. Campo Ale-,
gre. Phone 3-7192, hours 6-7
p.m.
FOR RENT: Modern two-bedroom,
two-bathroom apartment,
living and dining room, balcony,
maid's room. Campo Alegro. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-7192, hour 6-7 p.m.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment corner): living-dining
. room, $70, screened. 56 Belisa Belisa-rio
rio Belisa-rio Porras. Key apartment No. 2.
Information phono 2-2316 or 3 3-0234.
0234. 3-0234. V
FOR RENT: A two-bedroom,
screened epartment In new house.
Living-dining room, kitchen, ga garage,
rage, garage, maid's room with bath,
laundry porch, hot water instal installation.
lation. installation. Near Santuaria Nacional.
$90. Phone 2-0481 office hours.
FOR RENT: 1 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, Automobile Row No. 45,
$75 monthly, Call from 6 p.m.
3-1812.
Bogarl Was Doomed
But Doctors Quiet;
Services Tomorrow
HOLLYWOOD (UP) Actor
Humphrey Bogart refused up until
the end .to admit be could be nett netted
ed netted by cancer, but his doctor knew
almost a year ago that the movie
touch guy was doomed, it was dis
closed today. -Dr.
Mavnard Brands ma said he
realized when Bogart was operat
ed upon for. cancer Of the esopha esopha-eus
eus esopha-eus last March that there was no
hone for the Academy. Award-win-
nintf of ni-r M a 41. In nm Iin nor
want the 5fi-vear-old film- ereteran
to know tneworsi ana so wiin
held the truth! : V
Bogart, who succumbed early
Monday at his home here, may
ha vp sensed that death was clos
ing in on him. But, he appeared
convinced hv could conquer the
disease even though his weight
had dwindled from a normal 160
pounds to about 125.
Ttranrlsma said the cancer,
which orieinally started in the
esophagus, had spread throughout
the actor's, system. :
Rnirart'x wife, actress L,auren
TtaealL announced that tunerai
eprvW would be conducted
tomorrow at All-Saints Episcopal
rhiirrh in Beverly Hills with bu.
rial in Forest Lawn Memorial
Park, v ,'. :'
Italians Break Up
Spy Ring; Nab 13,
Including 5 Cops
ROME. Jan. 16 (UP) The In
terior Ministry announced today
Italian authorities had broken up
a sov rlns in northeastern Italy
by arresting 13 persons five of
them policemen.
There was no indication that the
spies had been gathering informs
tion about American military in
stallations, or that U. S. counter counterintelligence
intelligence counterintelligence agents played any
Dart in the roundup.
The ministry said me prisoners
were agenta of a "foreign power,"
believed to be Yugoslavia.
'All those arrested admitted
r.rrvintf out nolitical and military
espionage lor purposes ot; gam,
tha mlniatrv SLin
"Thosa. resoonsible. most of
them of Slovene (Yugoslav) ori
gin, include an Inspector oi vne
(Trieste) civil police, a member
of the forestry police, a public
security policeman and two Vene
tian city policemen."
Bus Stop Driver
Detours To Jail
Fr Crash Tries
CHATHAM England, Jan. lo
(UP) Bus driver John Hamilton
began serving six-month prison
term today, a failure at love and
bousewrecking.
He was sentenced to prison for
trying to drive bus bus through
the home of his girl frid w-
cause she broke a date with him.
He succeeded only in damaging
the bus and the outside of the
house. 1
"If only I had a good run
would have got through into the
house," he said as he was led to
the Jail.
Young Eden, Too, 1
Refuses To Enter
Commons Election
WARWICK,' England, Jan. 18
(UP) Former Prime Minister
Anthony Eden s son, Nicholas, to
day refused to run for his father'!
old seat in the House of Commons
Eden, 28, .aid he was "not ready
to enter politics

RESORTS

Baldwin's furnished apart apartments
ments apartments at Santa Clara Beach,
Telephone Smith, Balboa 3681.
Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern convenience,
moderate rate. Phono Gamboa
6-441. ' 'y: -Jr
PHILLIPS Oeeanside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 335 Diablo Hts.
phono Panama 3-1877, Cristobal
3-1673 r. ;. :
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
beach house. One mile part Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phono Balboa 1866.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FQR RENT: In new building,
modern office, excellent location,
Campo Alegro. Call 3-0702 or
2-2466.
Junior College
News
: By LEE COTTON
With basebaH season about to
get unaer way. a word about
J C.'s chances seems appropri
ate.
Aided by an excellent mound:
staff, the Green Devils have a
good chance to take it all.
Coach Stu Brown seems to have
decided on a probable starting
lineup, with possible minor
changes and with a little hitting
power (the only worry), is ready
jor all comers. ;
-1 A J confidential, and ', reliable,
source tells us that two possible
additions to the club are en
route from' the States, in the
persons of Herb Raybourne and
Jack Hammond. Both, are re returning
turning returning from college in the
States and will be a: welcome
supplement to the team. s j
!i(-''-:t- r.Xf
Still oh the subject of base
ball,' J.C. has one student who
Is a sterling performer in the
Panama Pro League. Eddie Na-
boieon, an oumeiaer jor tne
League ieading Chester field
Smokers, la not only a first-rate
ballhawkv but is belting the old
apple at a .355- clip at thla writ writing.
ing. writing. Only onfr' mantln the
League has thus far managed to
better that mark, and my guess
is, Ed will soon wind up as bat
ting champ. And one of these
days, I'll be saying $o my (or
somebody s) Kids that I Kneweo
him back: in grade achool, before
he was a major leaguer.
One of these davs when I'm
richer, I'm gonna get me a little
car like Dean (Glenda) Wash Washburn's
burn's Washburn's watchamacallit. After all,
boy, you can't take all the girls
In that little thing.
.T P i nroud ta boast of two
nf lha nrettiest misses who are
vying with three other girls for
of the Policeman's Ball.
Sam Meyer and Camllle Ellis are
competing with Becky Abel,
Carol Vortmler. and petite Blllie
Sue Spencer lor tne top noonrs.
A onviVna can tell bV the
lrtnir. of J C. students.
exam week, is approaching. Hoo,
boy, are they gonna be tough!
a inner with exam week comes
the time for choosing next se
mester s subjects. A name-your-poison
type of thing. Yoa know,
whan vnn hetrln to ask yourself.
"What should I suffer through
next semester?
T realiv en loved Mr. Bowen's
lecture cn woman's suffrage in
American History last week.
Proof again of the f act mat
women re lute the atomic
bomb. You may not unoerstana
them, but you cant help being
interested.
Thit wark'a Pimm: Carmen
Smith, the Grace Kelly of Ju Junior
nior Junior College. That guy In Mo-
racos got nothing on usi
DAWN'S EARLY LIGHT
DEPT: When Is BUly Hatchett
i;oing to ftet that gin in on
tima Kmllev. Lou. Frankle.
and Raoul have been frequent
visitors on tne Auanuc siae. m,
these women !...". You guys
mio-htti n.e Fitx'a methods. Saw
him wheeling around town with
whole trackjoad vn ouier
night - 1J,
. v. tva Worrfon ta rarjirltv
convalescing from his recent op
eration, cure nope m p bu
soon, Things Just tint the same
without him. In bis Dlace. Mr.
TorbyfiU Is acting dean.
Heard a rumor tnat a apecial
la heinff offered
UUUI www, eai
...Tr.tr entitled. "How To
Get Alona With Women Without
Really Trying. Don t xnow now
true it la, but If there is going
Ka inch MMirae. I'd sure like
ta know who 11 teach It! Casey,
perhaps? Alter au, nej major major-Lan
Lan major-Lan in veterinary medicine.
tnH with that nartine remark.
shall mase nxe a vrcc, suu

FOR RENT
- Kooras

FOR RENT: Nicely furnuhed.
large,, cool, clean room, private
bath, to responsible couple with without
out without children. Phone 3-0775.
Position Offered
WANTED: Spanish English
apeaking young miss with ma machine
chine machine sewing notion and sailing
aptitude. CASA ADMIRABLE,
next to the Lottery Building.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Young girl for
cooking in household. Phone 3 3-1852
1852 3-1852 Panama.

Texas Demo to Stay One,
He'll Keep Senate 49-47

WASHINGTON, Jan. 16 ? (UP ) )-Senate
Senate )-Senate Democratic Leader Lyndon
B. Johnson (Tex.) said todav that
William A. Blakley, his newlv-
appointed Senate colleague from
j-eas, wiu voie io continue Demo
cratic control of the Senate.
Blakley, a Dallas attorney and
"Eisenhower Democrat," was ap appointed
pointed appointed by retiring Texas Gov. Al
lan Shivers in Shivers' last official
act as governor. He will fill the
Senate seat left vacant by: Price
Daniel, who assumed the .gover
norship at noon. -There
was Immediate specula
tion as to how Blakley would vote
in the Senate. At the start of h
session, the Democrats organized
.the Senate by the flim margin of
49.io 47. i'. ... t
' -u Control In Balance
Even that control hung in the
balance THiTtTfreshman Sen. Frank
J. Lausche, a question-mark Dem Democrat
ocrat Democrat from Ohio, finally elected to
cast his lot with his party.
Want a Screw. Pin,
Cord, Tube, Mower,
Panel, Fuse. Etc.!
The Property Disposal Office
of Corozal announces two sales
of surplus government property
Jan. 21 and Jan. 28 at 9:30
a.m. in Building No. 706, Coro Corozal.
zal. Corozal. Items for sale on Jan. 21 in include
clude include many miscellaneous items
such as brackets, shafts, pins,
cords, fuses, tubes, etc; pneuma pneumatic
tic pneumatic paving- breaker; belt driven
compressor for air conditioning
unit; assorted types and sizes of
lamps; hand lawn mower; drafu
ing equipment; and industrial
gasoline engines.
The Jan. 28 sale will include
such Items as tubes, washers,
springs, gaskets, screws, panels;
generator regulator; driver's seat
cushions: and many mlscellane-
our parts for engines and indus
trial equipment.
For further Information con
tact the Propertv Disposal Offi Officer
cer Officer at Corozal 4149.

TOMORROW at the CENTRAL

Story

mem

f l-J I

mm

' ROCK HUDSON- LAUREN BACALL
. ROBERT SHCK-DOilffniY ILUjOSE
MOKkT rfJTM 'GRANT WILLIAMS' MAR ITVSHANNON
. DOUGLAS !. C60G ZUCtEXMAN AUtJ ZUGSMmt

FOR SALE
Boats & Motors

FOR SALE: Two Chri. Craft
145-heraepower marine engines,
dual controls, panels, -automatie
rovarse gears, in excellent oper
ating condition. See' Albert Bar-
ton, Balboa Yacht Club. i ,
FOR SALE; 14-foot runabout,
? completely : equipped. Contact
Sgf. Bruck, Albrook 86-2155.
fOR SALE: 18-foot sloop, 4.
; cylinder inboard. Best offer. Rob Robert
ert Robert Harris, Albrook 2166.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT; Rooms 120 mhA

S22.50. i..ri.M. a : V

$30. Phone 3-0850 or 2-1508.
A switch f only one vote would
throw- the controlling vote into a
48 to 48 tie, Then Vice President
Richard M,,Nixon could cast the
tie-breaking, vote and clve control
to the' Republicans.

A spokesman Tor Shivers said in
Austin that he did not know how
Blakley would 1 vote. At Dallas,
Blakley side-stepped the same
question, saying "It's not. Voting;
time. I .don't think we ought to
talk voting now. j
But Johnson said here 4 that
Blakley "of -course win vote with

-the Democrats to continue -Demo-
cratic organization of the Senate.
Close Friend
' He said that Shivers telephoned
to advise him of Blakley'a appoint appointment.
ment. appointment. He said the new senator if
"extremely 4 able", anoxia "close
friend of mine for many years.'
"I believe he will make Texas
nd the- United' Statesman xcel.
lent senator," Johnson, said
Senate Republican Leader .Wil
liam F. Knowland (Calif)-would

uvi cuuiuieui uii ui appumimeni.
Knowland refused to say wheth whether
er whether the Republicans would attempt
to take over, control of the Senate
if Blakley should vote with them.
He has said int he past that he
would try to organize the Senate
whenever the GOP had 48 votes.
In Austin, it was announced
that Blakley, a newcomer to Tex Texas
as Texas politics, would not be a candi-
date in the special election to
choose a more permanent succes-
sor to Daniel. The time of the
special election is up to Daniel.

Movie Jinx Takes
Third -Film .Assoc.!:'."
KYOTO, Jsapan, Jan. 18 tUP)-i j
Leon Roberts, Warner Brothers 1
wardrobe chief, became the third 4
Hollywood victim of the- "Kyoto ;
Jinx" when he died of a' heart .",
attack today.
Roberts, 58, was in truck' ex-'
amining costumes for the forth-

coming movie "Sayonara" (good (goodbye),
bye), (goodbye), when he was stricken.
He was the third American film
figure who has suffered a fatal
heart attack in the Kyoto area in
less than a year. Actor Louis CaN

hern died here last May 13, and
producer Arthur Siteman waa
stricken Oct, 3. ; ;

Ci,
oP tho, (fear

OkA
WW

TECHNICOLOR

J



.1

A 4
AGE ELETCT
THE PANAMA AMERICA AH. INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18, 1957
Imw WIXSON'sfcltlJUtae)
..'.' -.Vs. I TERRY. AND THE FIRATBB 4 ".,.t
' 11 III '.' it
THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE
That's Be All!
VOWONPOCKS WA IN THE CAVALRy-
U WIN.5W6EAWT.0LP
HEE HEE HE V K pKAIPlNS
WNS-THE EASIEST
1 PILOTS SET THAT WAY
FIFTY OOUACS
BV HAVINS 600PCREW
hc too you ewDV mamA COMF TO TWt?
you fvek picked
CHIEFS..'. 5 EE KXJ LATER.
W BEEN w rEX ANP M7 Or THE
UP
DAMSEL,
KXLOWEDM?
DAJ
FTCl THE POLICE
STATION.
c-

1

" 1 '- .A"1 srra ...

tLs rCf wHere to locate vow J
. ft KFOCMATIOf

BMT rag

priscilla's ror

The Manners of Men

A AL VERMEEB

' W-V-TXJSEEN CHRISTMAS ;

. REALLX DEAR.

(.YOLJ DIDN'T EVEN

,,,,,',.11 rf--.

TOUR WATJ

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

On You!

By MERRILL BL048EB

BUGS BUNNY

Short Cut

like CVjUT

I'M EAI&JINQ

CHRISTMAS

MONEY

SHOVELING

PETUNIA'S

WALK, BUGS!

AIN'T IT -l

FER A Ll'fc

CLUCK LIKE

CICETO?

.you

rs5

Qntw) ;

(sk f rgf.
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
T Iwrii your Forlun, for todoy from tho Km, writo in tho Uttoro
' of tho olphalMt corroponding t tho numoroli on tho lino of tho Mil.
1 JojielporiolinwhieayouworoborB,You will nnd it fun, ir
I 1 4 So 7 10 11 11 U M IS U 17 II ft 10 11 31 11 14 IS 1

i, a ; 6 x an zi 12 Zl 24 31 W 25
MAR, 10 ,'!..-.-,-
Tsnr M3 20 .4 w is 9 1 i 14 o n is
THtiiT 4 t & 1 18; 20 8, H L
SSlTr 24 13 1 1 S 1W 41 0 J W 4 0
1UNI21 -
jUNflT 19 I il l4 W 5 19 19 13 1 18
St 7 ib 4 T o 1.14 i& 19 1& 2 21 K'
S 123 15 18 4 a i 2( 2l 18 14 iF
iitS" I T 15 15 4 10 15 21 18 14 5 25 14 1 18
Srir u t h 24 9 u m a s & i ii ...
STaf 8 f JM tmni U i 5 14 3 .35
QIC 11
tanr 25 21 1 u s 9 m n is 1 20 t 4
JAM.lt 1 '

fc'WM. KIM Thtv fr-tmit, ta.

mm

a By OSWALD JACOB Y
r WritUn for NBA Sorvico

NORTH I
4k J
VQloS
AQIt
QJ873
AST..
? ;..A4I

VJ9I7
4KJIJ
814,

SOUTH (D)
AAKQlOtf

t 4ii4.- :
V AK
i North-South iruL
gU Woot North East
a raw a p
! 5 4 4 Pasi
4 Pass
4 Paw Paaf Patf
J Opait lead

WEST
AlSSf

A4

10SI

it you think today hand wa
&a m'11 lPree with you.

South didn t have aa openint two-

b and be kM me cnanco w

his contract aff.uirt ue

West openea we
. .n .wiirw won in duffl-

my wita the ace ratbr 0an risk
tho fine-He continued by
tk nn rhiKi awt returned W

ftllK n v f 7 .
dummy ith trump w order to

discard tne wswn onraomi u
ouei of dtfba Fortunately for
c,th th j-iuh hr .- evenly tat

avuuu T
this discard wis made safety.

&ljg bvw iiau w iwu ......
In order to teach his hand. 'He

th- mt ni Uie trumDS. IC1T-

Inf thre heart anc th jack of 4

Inns in umiD.
r ihi tim it wit Clear that

Cmith had tm '.in cards except

ia hearts. WTie- declarer led the1

Formosa Travel
To Be Loosened
TATPET' Formosa. Jan. 16 fUP)

Regulations governing travel to

and irom this toriress isiana wiu
be relaxed Feb. 2 In an effort to
Improve relation with Chinese
emigrants living elsewhere, it was

erning customs Inspection of in

coming baggage aiso mj oo uu
eralized In the near future.

king of hearts. West,, played low

wiuiout apparent iooubhi. uw
continued w"th a low heart, and
West agafa played low as though
he had no problems at all. South
h.A a whether to nlav the

queen or the ten of hearts from

dummy,-and no guessea wrong.
The finesse of the ten lost to East.

and South had to lose a secono
heart trick for a one-trick defeat.
West should be congratulated on
bis expert defence. The average
player would tke the ace of
hearts a: soon as it was offered
and then there would be no fur.

ther defend South would easily

reach tfummy wilp uie queen oi
hart in inter to discard on the

iack of clubs.

SUM FAT AYAY
u it wl" row flauro or aaak.0
.oa thort of -th an4 ndanaro
'our hHh, ri -U1 d K WjJ.
Vm weight with tlio Hollywoo

r axardaa. Aak nr driUro tor

..... '-ij

7.-":ziVliS4

- a

Grayson

1 tA I la

inn

4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4

(CkiW True Life Adventure

V H E RON T3

woi uss ws )ki T7UTV. But1

WS.lAJj'r M3VH KUSKT IN AxSAIN.?

HIMSBL-TS.HB ?
K54UENTTlV

4TNI& A A

MAV HS BE

ATMlTTgK

SIDE GLANCES

UnvAJ BOVOIlLlkie

THAT? WHU-E I"

LABOR. HE MAKE5
Time witm rAv,

, fI I

TvvO PLAIN! ICETOKAV,5UT
,. Hi. A CPEAMS AND We MAVP
RAZOO MAVCE IT A NEW
SNAPPy,SUDS PULE MtBE-'TTV;-
BOY y VOU HAVE lb
, 7 TV-, r-: T puroor youp.
J4 U '2 jl V HAM05 K)R

CleamestT All
hook9 ive ri6mt,
seen You've
TDPAViCMECKEP
V-l -J-LJS rv MOW

Vou won't mind eatino-tt Wis;
WAY-" I'M BEMINO IM M WSH

...ii.. ...

i IM W ao. IM. T M. t ui. t Vl"

You Win, Boy!

BY Y. T. HAMLIN

FjHvyiW OR ME IS TO
Krj fight a, big
PSO Bid V SUBSTITUTE
A AND I'AflEjOr' FOR YOU.'
J DRAW STRAWS TO hS
m SEE IF TM TO VjyJi
7 FIGHT A LITTLE ; L-f'

VERY WELL. -BUT.

WHY SHOULD WELL,
TURKISH NOW,
PIGNITARV. ( EP..AH-.
GO TO THISVUSSEN!

MUSCCVITES

HOVEL FDR THE

J5RAWING?

fejr TlfiTl-.ll 'i 1M MA -rim, tm. T.t M. M. ."'

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

HelpT

By EDGAR MARTIN

.

iiiiloa l r n 1

,ROOBVt gs?R &kQ. 'rJ

CAPTAIN EASY

Sunk!

By LESLIE TURNER

JTI AIP WHO are mi

BUI NCVEKWINf..

L6T MB SPJAK

LIEUTENAMT WCBi iPEAKIMfi! YTH6 AN MU5T 8frrM:

H00TEN.rV6 HAD TO WKSTLEl FlNDlNfl MV CAR1 IllPlOq

IMC rnvnc rKwiy im vnw w i" inr iwlkniimui

ACTEKl CLAIWHfVOUK

HU5BAUP

r A NlrtMT IM TAIL WILI TBACH CEDffir

f r HI5 TAWTKUWft FOR

rrV-aVVf W'sTiTV. II! mo,,.

!!( -T -'AAl.tr .'Mr i-vr: B 1 I f DUN&LINO W MS: TO TH6 Pfll ir

l r ur T. i vmu iai. . i i

r, Ttw k ir :J,i'r-mrLi a i r i iikjo f a i- ai a a"' wir j .m a in r ii i r?r

BvColbrcithll irma.Xs. Illl 3

Ira I X n rrVl ' ; Horribly Good By DICK CAV ALU
111 I lU x HE MORTY MEEKLB r ?
y j tw w ., i l-ts0""-1 J5
W -V TfjlW L MAJOR BOOPLEOUT OUR WAY 7 7 B, i Wltl
; .,ML r f Utl i OUB BOABJING HOUSB ., MAJOR BOOruya 'V P ?
! "-''jl Ti - 1 6AP BtiSTSSfM MEM-HEH DO'T .ri BlffAt,.PMTHE V pomt 6et w-io this Pti.-1 '5
c Jf ishsssi tesslsp
4 VttL. V - '?2S -LE tTOSucrtAr-y recipe ofJ .; ;if THlCT
I Why BhtHildn't I git Btid for ittlr with my brothmT ; SSUcSy CSsWHIr "T: Vfoj HWJ
IW bihtvid W, to th. nbo90dl "Pl '7 'j

Falfering Philip

4lrhiHr" tUe as tilled Uk hralsoa,

trpatra would tetrt to home Bke ew.

A Claavtfleda htti the rrwf

V



CZ First Aid
Courses To Be
Intensified

An intensive first-aid training
program, which will eventually
e extended to employes
throughout the Canal organ za za-tion.
tion. za-tion. is being undertaken by the
fcivii Defense Corps according
to an announcement by pnuip
L. Dade, civil Defense chief.
As a part of this general pro pro-tram,
tram, pro-tram, it will be necessary to
train additional instructors
This course will be limited to 25
.f,,rf.nti and Lt. Gov. H.. W.
Bchull, Jh.. has notified bureau
Jnd other unit chiefs to canvass
their employes for applicants.
' The training for first aid
. Instructors will be given on
off'cial tlm and those who
will beualifled to teach
Civil Defense or Red Cross
'standard and advanced first
In connection with the exten exten-ive
ive exten-ive first aid training to be given
employes throughout the organ organization,
ization, organization, Dade also announced
that a training program to to
be Initiated at the Canal Zone
iiit-i. t,yr m.t.erbearers and
??L t :v RPrfll hundred
nmrkers Will De
kv." i7lzM: h, t,v md mai
yiduls may volunteer for hW
type of worK rauici w-
Tin the general nroeram those
jvho hav, taken first aid team
t.h. rinst will be given
or.Viur refresher courses.
which will be repeated every
ix months.
' New classes in first aid will
' be organised for a large group
of employes for regular assign assign-Znt
Znt assign-Znt V the Civil Defense
Corps. Eventually, tvrst aid is
to be taught to other employes
:rardlM of their Civil De Defense
fense Defense stattis so that everyone
imay assist the injured in e-
vent of an emergency.
: First aid kits will be supplied
to every first aid worker and
these will be made available at
designated stockpile areas. Other
kits will be supplied for traln-
Appllcants for the first aid
Instructor course have been re requested
quested requested to apply to the chief of
Civil Defense by telephone, 2 2-4169,
4169, 2-4169, or In writing.
Leningrad Cook
Teaches Chinese
To Make Borscht
MOSCOW, J.n. 16 (UP) -M. F.
Fatov, cook t Leningrad s Metro Metro-pore
pore Metro-pore Hotel, has been decorated for
teaching Communist Chinese chefs
to make borscht and other Rus Russian
sian Russian delicacies, it was announced
A J ..
F.tn who soent several
months in P e 1 p 1 n g wting
i i -! vpH the Order oi
Chinese-Soviet Friendship.
J Weather Or Not
This waartitr rtport fw the 24
hatin ntfint a.m. tadav. it prm prm-irt
irt prm-irt by Ilia Mataoraloaical and
Hydroaraahic Branch tha Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company!
BALBOA CRISTOBAL
TEM'ERATM:
High
L.w 71
HUMIDITY!
Hiah
taw Jl
WIMO:
m. malt) . NI9
RAIN (Inch..) 0
WATIR TEMP.:
(innar harkan) 71
82
77
II
61
mil
T
7J
BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, JANUARY 17
. HIGH
4;0I a.m.
4:42 p.m.
LOW
10:32 a.m.
10:56 a.m.
TODAY
TEEN
Ami.
4
-was herjz

IS,

0 r

y V7

Widow Once Dropped Doc From Will
But He Got Her Rolls Royce Anyway

EASTBOURNE, England Jan.
16 (VP) The lawyer for a
wealthy widow allegedly mur
dered for profit by Dr. John
Bodkin Adams said ioday that
the woman at one point cut
Adam nut ot her will.
Attorney Hubert Signo testi
fied, on the third day oi a pre preliminary
liminary preliminary hearing before five ma magistrates
gistrates magistrates who will decide wheth whether
er whether Dr. Adams stands trial for
murder, that 81-year-old Mrs. E E-ritth
ritth E-ritth Alice Morrell frequently
changed her will before she died.
At one point, he saia, sne con conditionally
ditionally conditionally bequeathed Adams her
home and all her personal gooas.
However,-in September. 1950,
she changed the will to cut off
Adams without a cent he said.
Signo said the change later was
withdrawn before Mrs. Morrell i
died in November. 1950. i
Adams eventually received
her Rolls Royce automobile, a
chest of silverware and a valw
able Elizabethan cupboard.
The Crown charges that Dr,
Adams. 51-year-old favorite phy
sician of the many eiaeny
wealthy persons who come to
this south-of-England resort to
retire and die, made Mrs. Mor
Jehovah's Witnesses
Call OnBulaanin
To Release Members
Jehovah's witnesses, meeting
In the Jamaican Society Hall,
Saturday, passed a resolution
calling on Russian Premier Ni Nikolai
kolai Nikolai Bulganin to release about
9000 witnesses being held In
prisons behind the Iron curtain.
The assembly also asked that
Bulganin authorize the witnesses
In Russia to organize them themselves
selves themselves Into congregations, es establish
tablish establish relations with the Jeoh Jeoh-vah's
vah's Jeoh-vah's witnesses governing body
in Brooklyn. N.Y.. and to re
ceive and publish The Watch Watch-tower
tower Watch-tower magazine and other Je Jehovah's
hovah's Jehovah's witness publications In
Russian.
The petition addressed to Bul Bulganin
ganin Bulganin and slimed bv Archie V.
Raper. Panama supervisor of
ministers, sata that more man
2000 witnesses are or have been
in prison camp at Vorkuta, in
Russia, and that at the begin
ning of April in 1951 about 7000
of them were arrested in the
Baltic states down to Bessara
bia and transported in freight
trains to Siberia.
The petition said some wit
nesses are being kept in more
than 50 camps from European
Russia into Siberia and north
ward to the Arctic Ocean, "even
on the Arctic island of Novaya
Zsmlya." Many of them died of
malnutrition, they said.
The petition was adopted by
837 persons In attendance at
tree district assemblies in the
Republic of Panama. Over 600.-
000 Jehovah's witnesses in 160
countries and Isles of tha sea
will have approved the petition
fo the Russian government with
the conclusion of this series of
district, assemblies ending this
month.
Expectant Father
Sluqs Lovesick
'JVIr1nnic Hon
ASHTON UNDER LYNE. Eng
land (UP) Love and marriage
tangled over a telephone h e r e,
yesterday with both physical and
financial consequences.
Eric Monton, a married insur insurance
ance insurance man, paid a $5 fine for
breaking the nose of the lover, 18-year-old
Thomas Cooper.
Monton told the court he waited
nervously 20 minutes outside the
telephone booth to call the hospital
where his wife was to give birth.
Cooper was inside pleading with
his girl friend to patch up a quar-
re.
Finally Monton said he could,

stand the suspense no longer. He'Hn( utilization division of the
pulled open the door, d r a g g e d I personnel Bureau: and Otto W.
Cooper out and slugged him. I Helmerlcrs. chief of the employ employ-Mrs.
Mrs. employ-Mrs. Monton and child were re 'ment branch of the Personnel

ported doing fine.

BELLA VISTA

AGER FACES THE FACTS

... 1 s

WALTER PIDGEON
EDWARD mmi
BT RMUKS

rell a drug addict and then kill killed
ed killed her with an overdose ot nar narcotics
cotics narcotics to make certain he Inher Inherited
ited Inherited the ltenu she bequeathed to
him.
.
The Crown also alleges that
Adams also fed substantial a a-mounts
mounts a-mounts of narcotics to Mr. and
Mrs. Alfred J. Hullett, hasten
ing their deaths. He also pro pro-fited
fited pro-fited financially from their
tails. i
Scotland Yard Investigated the
deaths of at least 25 of Dr. Ad Adams'
ams' Adams' patients over the years.
He Is specifically charged only
in the death of Mrs Morrell,
with the prosecution noting that
onlv the Hullets died under

questionable circumstances
while under tne doctor a care.
Little League
Girls 15, Boys 11
Fifteen girls and 11 boys were
born at ttor&as hospital during
trie week enumg at mldmgnt
Monday, according to tha regu
lar nospital report. During uie
same period 2i7 patients were
admitted and 154 were discharg discharged.
ed. discharged. Daughters were born to the
following parents: ,v ,;
Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Ramsey, of
Panama City; SP-2 and Mrs. E;
Amberths, of Diablo Terrace;
A1C and Mrs. W. Smith, of Io Io-cona;
cona; Io-cona; Mr. and Mrs. M. Hey Hey-wood,
wood, Hey-wood, of paraiso; Mr. and Mrs.
M. B- Lord, of Panama City; Mr,
and Mrs. V. M. Valdes, of Pan
ama City: Mr. and Mrs. A. E.
Petit, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. T. T. Anderson, or Cocoll;
Mr. and Mrs. F. Carrington, of
Panama City; TSgt. and Mrs.
M. M. Agullar, of Iocona; Mr.
and Mrs, Eutsace Jackman, of
Panama City; Mr. and Mrs. R.
D. Hogan, of Panama City; Mr.
and Mrs. W. A. Qaskin, of Pan Panama
ama Panama city; Mr. and Mrs. C. E.
Kocher of Balboa; and SSgt.
and Mrs. John C. Barnick, of
Rodman.
Sons were born to the follow following
ing following parents:
A2C and Mrs. Gary M. Bur Burrows,
rows, Burrows, of Locona; MSgt. and
Mrs. C. E. Hunt, of fort Clay Clayton;
ton; Clayton; Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Harper,
of Panama; SP-2 and Mrs. E.
George, of Fort Kobbe; SP13 and
Mrs. B. W. Johnston, of Panama
City; Rev. and Mrs. E. F. Pade Pade-rewski,
rewski, Pade-rewski, of Cocoll; Mr. and Mrs.
F. W. Broomall, of Cocoli; Mr',
and Mrs. A. H. Asyn, of Panama
City; Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Bar
rett, of paraiso; Mr. and Mrs. a.
A. Cox, of La Boca; and A3C
and Mrs. D. W. Beamon, of Pan Panama
ama Panama City.
ivil Service
C
The United States Civil Serv
fc rvimmisslon. which cele.
brates its 74th birthday today,
is represented in the Canal Zone
by a six-man board which han handles
dles handles all civil service aMairs for
th Cnna.1 organization ana
other U.S. Government agencies
in the Canal zone.
- Th members, designated try
th. nvrnnr of the Canal zone
and approved by the Civil Serv Service
ice Service Commission's central office
in Washington, D.C., include six
employes of the canai organiza organization
tion organization headed by Edward A. Dool Dool-an.
an. Dool-an. who la chairman of the
board.
Secretary of tne ooara is
James A. Yates, cnier oi ine
Utilization Branch of the Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Bureau, who has held
this position since 1949. His of office
fice office is In Building 89 on Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt Avenue in Balboa.
Forrest G. Dunsmoor, admin administrative
istrative administrative assistant to the Gov-
Urnnr.Pr e a id e n t: George F.
wiih chief of the employment
Bureau are the three permanent
OF
LIFE!
bcttt ikj kew o oubrks
. mm rwon -mm
wa m ftB ICMt OKI im

Red Ordered I

To Leave US
As Unwanted
: WASHINGTON, Jan. 16 (UP)-
Ah assistant Russian military at
tache has been ordered expelled
from the United States lor "lm
properly'' purchasing electronics
equipment and trying to buy mili military
tary military secrets, it was announced to
day. '
The State Department demand
ed the "immediate departure" i of
Russian Maj. Yuri r. Krylov;, in
a note handed the Soviets here
last nieht. The note declared Kry-
lov "persona non grata" person
ally unacceptable.
' Most Leave Sam j-
Deoartment spokesman Lincoln
White said that stripped of its dip
lomatic niceties the note means
that the military atache must
leave "as soon as he can get his
things together." ,;--.
White declined to identify the
American intermediaries in .the
case or to say if any action will
be taken against them. He said
"that is not the province of the
Department of State." Any such
action presumably would be. up to
the Justice Department. v V
A Soviet embassy spokesman had
the usual "no comment' when
asked about the case. Pressed as
to when Krylov planned to leave,;
he said 11 don't know." -.
The American note, which ac
cused: the attache of "highly im improper
proper improper activities incompatible with
his diplomatic status," did not go
into details. But officials said he
bought electronic equipment
whicn is not licensed for export.
. Tha expulsion raised the possi
bility that Russia may retaliate
by ousting an American diplomat
from Moscow. The Kremlin gen
erally Has followed a tit-for-tat
policy in such cases in the past.
Military Information
"On various occasions," the de
partment said, "Maj. Krylov has
purchased such materials through
American intermediaries. In addi
tion, Maj. Krylov had attempted
to purchase classified military in
formation. 1
White said he did not know
whether Krylov succeeded in get getting
ting getting the equipment back to Rus
sia. .-.I'.''' ,, '.V ft";
He said that "He did hot ax-
port it through the U. S. mails."
White' also would not say wheth whether
er whether the equipment still was in Kry
lov 's possession or if the United
States had tried to recover it.
There was no amplification on the
charge that he tried to buy mili military
tary military secrets.
The note demanding1 Krylov's
departure was handed to Soviet
Charge D'Affaires Sergei R. Stri-
ganov who was summoned to tne
State Department.
Commissi on
continuing
board.
niemberji of
the
Dr. I. R. Bergef, of Gorgas
Hospital, is tne meaicai mem
ber and also a member of the
doctor's panel
Yates, assisted by Mrs. Zelda
Glassburn, civil service clerk,
handler the routine business
coming before the board.
This Includes Civil Service ex
aminations, veterans rights and
appeals and the dlsimlnatlon of
Civil Service Information. Un
usual cases or problems, which
are not handled locally are re
ferred to the central office In
Washington.
Medical Questions arising at a
tocai level are decided bv Dr.
Berger with the concurrence of
other members of the. board.
At present the board is assist
ed by two professional examin
ation panels, one composed, of
doctors and the other of nurses
who review, evaluateand score
the Qualifications of those an-
plying for positions In the med medical
ical medical and nursing services In the
uanai zone.
Members of the doctors' ex examining
amining examining uaftel' are Dr. John M.
Wilkerson. Dr. David Senzer, Dr.
Kvganle P. Shlrokov and Dr.
Berger.
The panel of nurses la com composed
posed composed of Mrs. Rita R. Oribbons,
Miss Rebecca T. Kendall, Miss
Beatrice H. Slmonls, end Mrs.
ThHma 8. Sand.
The examining "panel svstem
i was inaugurated in the Canal
'Zone in 154 with the establlsh establlsh-!
! establlsh-! ment locally of examinations for
.medical officer and nurse posi positions
tions positions and If necessary the board
7

115 CADETS ABOARD The Peruvian Navy vessel chlmbote arrived at Rodman yesterday
with 105 Naval Academy cadets aboard for four-day visit to the Isthmus. During their stay
here they will be guests of Rear Adm. Clarence L. C. Atkeson, commandant of the 15th Naval
District.'-'-- . ;

AN

"Let the people
J2nd TEAR

NAACP Leaders Tell Miami Negroes :
To Sit Where They Like On City Buses

MIAMI. Fla.. Jan. 18 (UP)
Negro leaders in Miami advised
members of their race to sit
where they please on city buses
today on grounds that city at
torneys have admitted in Feder
al Court that the local bus se
gregatlon law is unconstltution
aL .. vh&-:iAV
1 -v t
Bus company officials in instructed
structed instructed drivers to ask Negroes
to' move to the rear of buses as
required under th9 existing
law, however, t
The Miami council of the Na
tional Assn. for the Advance
ment of Colored People last
night Issued 'a statement saying
Negroes now have a legal right
to board Miami buses as equals
or whites. t '"
The city asked Federal District
Judge Emett Choate to dismiss
a suit attacking the segregation
law. using, as one defense the
technical ground that it has
never been enforced by the city
Itself. . w,:V
"We have always contended
such laws are unconstitutional
and are delighted to find that
our city commissions now take
the same position," the council
statement said.
"We're telling them each to sit
Just where they want," the Rev.
Theodore Gibson NAACP coun council
cil council spokesman said.
The- council x warned Negroes
no to stage any mass demon demonstrations,
strations, demonstrations, however.
The Miami Transit Co. fol'
lowed with a statement tap taping
ing taping the company must conti continue
nue continue to enforce segregated
seating : under terms of its
franchise "until we get official
' directives," t a -a f :.
' No incidents were reported In
Miami or other centers of the
bus Integration, movement but
authorities at Rushton, La., in investigated
vestigated investigated a cross burnlne and
a reported attempt by whites to
run down a Negro with their car
yesterday. : .,.
Police chief 0, 0. Osborn.taid
he believed the white men who
forced Negro ? janitor Jack
Shaffer, 44, to leap for his life
were also responsible for the

s 74th Birthday Today

can, with the Commission's ap
proval, establish other panels to
cover any competitive position
category in the Canal Zone.
The J" members of 'the Civil
Service Board, with the excep exception
tion exception of Dunsmoor and Dr. Ber
ger, are employes of the Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Bureau within which the
operations of the board are con
ducted.
Like Helmerichs, who was em employed
ployed employed several years by the Civil
Service commission in the unit
ed States, they have all had
many years of experience in
civil service matters.
American Teachers
Cited By Hungary,.
Four Are Honored
VERONA. Italy. Jan. U fUPl-
our American school teachers
working. for the. U.S. Army here
have been awarded a medal for
their aid to Hungarian refugees,
it was announced today..
Joan Wells, of Manhasset, N.Y.;
Betty Anne Bennison. of Braden-
lon, Fla.; Carol Cutter, of Reno,
Nev., and Leota Whltcomb. of
West Stewartstovn, N.H., received
the badge' of the Hungarian free
dom flehtera in recognition of
their efforts.
The women spent their Christ
mas vacations working in refugee
eamps and relief stations in Aus Austrian
trian Austrian border towns. . 1

INDEPENDENT; cHlj

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18, 1957

blazing cross found near a Ne
grey church at about the same
. time. -s
- Buses rolled in Montgomery,
Ala. for the first time since an
outbreak of bombings last
Thursday but .were to operate
during daylight only, with police
cruisers trailing each bus on its
final run at 5:15 p.m.
Police'; commissioner Clyde
Sellers said the police escorts
would continue for an, "indefi "indefinite"
nite" "indefinite" i period as a protection a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst further shooting incidents
such as the flareup which led
to the cprfew last Dec 29.
ADD NAACP P-10
- The South's fires of racial unrest
flickered up in one trouble spot as
quickly as they were stamped out
Bar Association
Elects Thomson
As President
The Bar Association of the
Panama canal Zone held Its an annual
nual annual meeting at the Tlvoll
Guesthouse Monday evening,
and elected its officers for the
year 1957..
The new president, elected by
unanimous vote. Is J. Morton
Thomson jr., who had served the
association during : 1948 as vice
president. Antonio A. de Leon
was elected vice president, L. S.
Carrington was re-elected as
treasurer, and Dwlght A. ;Mc ;Mc-Kabney
Kabney ;Mc-Kabney was continued In office
as secretary of the organization.
Elected to the executive com
mittee ; wert 'Carlos Icaia A.,
John A. Cooper, and David A.
Leon.- -rv v
1 The newly elected president is
assistant District Attorney for
the canal Zone, and vice presi president,
dent, president, De Leon, Is a District At Attorney
torney Attorney In the ctiy of Panama.
Following tha business meet meeting
ing meeting the association was served
dinner, in the Fern Room of the
Tivoli.
IIFFE Would Exfend
Merit System
The National Federation of
Federal Employes, represented
locally by Local No. 595, called
for extension of the Civil Ser Service
vice Service merit system "to all except
a relatively small ..number of
truly 'policy-making positions."
The NFFE pointed out that
thlj has not been accomplished
despite substantial progress
made in extending the career
service and widespread sational
recognition of the evils of the
spoils practices in the public
service.
An editorial in the current is
sue of the organization'! ofri
cial-magatine, "The Federal Em Employe,"
ploye," Employe," marking the 74th anni
versary today of the passage by
Congress in-1883 of the Pendle Pendleton
ton Pendleton Act, the first basic Civil Ser
vice law. declared that "merit is
the keystone" of effective and
efficient service to the people
and Government of the United
States.
While statin that -the nro-
oortion of Federal positions
brought Into the competitive
classified service now stands very
hleh, "the editorial at the tame
urn charged that:
Tne re nave been some re
movals of positions which rep
resent a serious blow to the mer merit
it merit system. That has been espe
cially true In certain upper level
positions."
.. v
V 1
.i

DAILY NEWSPAPER

country is safe'' Abraham Lincoln.

in another.
A shower of bricks on Negro es establishments
tablishments establishments broke the calm at
Tallahassee, Fla. In Atlanta, a
grand jury indicted six Negro
preachers for' violating the Georg Georgia
ia Georgia Jim Crow law by riding in the
white section of a bus.
": Will South Bow
In legislatures and courts the
struggle also ground On with -the
issue always the same will the
South bow to federal orders to
breakup its pattern of racial seg segregation?
regation? segregation? Unidentified persons riding In .a
jallopy hurled bricks through, the
windows of two Negro groceries in
Tallahassee, where the bus serv service
ice service has just been resumed by or order
der order of Gov. LeRoy Collins.
Collins bad used his emergency
powers to stop the buses after
previous violence in the Florida
capital where Negroes last year
conducted a boycott of segregated
buses.
1 Negroes have not attempted to
mingle with whites since service
was resumed under a new ordi
nance authorizing drivers to as
sign seats and,; in effect, continue
segregation. ; .- . ,
One brick volley smashed three
windows at the grovery operated
by Dan Speed.' Negro Integration
leader: Another broke the plate
glass at a market run by George
Dupont, another Negro leader.
Vandals also smashed windows of
two cars parked near Florida A.&
M. University for Negroes.
f Indict Six Preachers
;, ...
' We did not think we Tiad such
persons.,. living, a rou ild here,"
Speed said. T'We thought every-
Victor Moore Dies
In Gorges Hospital
Lordon Victor Moore, a for former
mer former employe of the A n c o n
Laundry, died last night In Gor Gorgas
gas Gorgas Hospital after a lengthy ill illness.
ness. illness. Funeral services for Mr. Moore
a Trinldadlan, will be announc announced
ed announced tomorrow.
V ?

t RELEASED TI
L TJ X :
mm0 Shows: S:10, S:03, :5, 1:55 0.75 .. i

FRAHKIE LYM0N and the teen-agers
CHUCK BERRY LA VERM BAKER
Th Gr.af.sf ROCK 'N ROIL MutU
played by Ihm Biggest Rock W Roll

.
Group THIS SIDE

nmm.

FIVE CENTS
body was interested iru.advertis-
uB uviiui i iiiiuuus Bunsmne du(
it seems like some things happen
in the moonlight, too.' v ;.
Six Negro ministers, who board boarded
ed boarded an : Atlanta trolley bus last
week and rode six blocks in front
seas were indicted oft? misdemean misdemeanor
or misdemeanor charges of violating stated seg.
regation laws. The Negroes, free
in .$1,000 bail each, said at the
time of their arrest "This is just
what we wanted" an opportunity
to test the Georgia Jim Crow
statute.' ;
These other '' developments re
neciea uie complex nature oi tne
integration vs.;- segregation issue
across the South: ;
Judge Grants Stay
1. Judge John J. Parker of the
Fourth TT S fMrvlH rnurf t,t An.
peals stayed for 30 days his or order
der order for Integration of schools in
Charlottesville and A r 1 1 n g t o n
County, Va.,. which had been
scheduled to take effect Jan. 31.
The stay was granted, to permit :
an appeal by the state of Virginia
to the Supreme Court. i
Z. Bius were introduced in the
Georgia Legislature to abolish
compulsory school attendance and
give the governor broad powers
to act in the event of Integration
attempts. Gov. M a t v 1 n Griffin
pointed out -that a compulsory at attendance
tendance attendance law was used to carry
out, integration in Clinton, Tenn.
' S. A bill was nut" before' tha i
South' Carolina House to close any
integrated-"public school and; in-1
voke state ponce powerr to giye
the. governor direct control.
'fit';
I t,ITTI,t : i
It's fool ish to regret being poor.;
A billionaire, after he has paid hit ;
taxes, is only a millionaire. : cmca
-
OF HEAVEN!
4.