The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02111

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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IflfllUmlKAXU 1
WTHfiW"i NEWSPAPER
AN INDEPENDENT
THE MARVELOUS
CARIOCA CAPITAL 1
f attaiia American
3f
IMTlUNATIOHAVIRWAyi
'Let lAe people knout the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln.
J2nd YEAR
PANAMA, R. THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1957
FTFICaWTsV-

Ii wO 1 1

Local 907 President Claims
RP Prices High, Quality Cow

',The president of Local 907, Armed Forces Employes, Union, charged today
;",that the Panama price regulating, off ice has set up higher prices for some consumer
T goods.
In ''"a sweeping denunciation of what he described as situations arising from the

new
Panama-U. S. treaty

Z Rosa Castillo also declared that many Panamanians are being forced to consume
i products of Inferior quality and exaggeratedly high prices. I
0 jhe union leader also accused the Panama government of increasing unemploy unemployment,
ment, unemployment, evictions and salary cuts in an effort to "scientifically balance 1 its fiscal

deficit."
Castillo listed
V lt.imt.inna" asr
his "facts and

:: v 1. Commissary privileges have
been taken from Panamanian
Employes of the Canal Zone to

y "i;ne aetrimeni. m wieu. ci""
. power. -
2. Panamanian employes or
'the Canal Zone are paying in income
come income taxes regularly, t
., Ii 3. The salaries of 'these em
-: Dloyes have not been raised to

JH"
200 Troops Pass
Bound For Germany
The : USNS : General!- Walker,
wltn about 200 U.S. Army jaroops
-aboard, passed ttirougn wo -"
" sal ths morning, i
. ';- Tt m tha largest trOOD mOVe

- ment through the Canal since
shortly after the Korean war.
wTne men aboard- were trained
i by the llfth Infantry Division
at lort ,Ord, Cal.. and are ; en
i route to Bomberg and Wurz Wurz-Germany;
Germany; Wurz-Germany; to Join, the VS. .Tenth
jntantry .Division. k-::W-?
...i'j'iien i scheduled to arrive

"i lrL'.abtrB aoout Jan. Qi'l'his
i is-tne iurd Mpacke of Oia-

trained troops ror tne. ienw
'' and brings' the number of re-

- nlgoomoni i soldiers IOr xuuui
n-otned.!n Cailiornit for service

- with divisions to ;,German-io
V- '7200. "- -- 'tK i- -.'.V.

' -At i.r aiso me r
' h BhiDDed directly from Fort
Ord to Germany by ship.
Commanding the- troops a a-board
board a-board the Walker Js Mai Jack
" W. Anderson, executive onicer
ef the second battalion. 85th In
Jahtry Regiment of the Tenth
Division. -m
FoUowing arrival of the-Ship
at Cristobal this afternoon,
plans call for part of the- flOth
Army Band to board ship td en entertain
tertain entertain t.pfiODs. The entire 60th
Army Band jwill play dockside
as the ship leaves port for Ger Germany
many Germany after completinn Canal
transit.
'.The movement of the troops
& part of "Operation.. Gyro Gyroscope,"
scope," Gyroscope," a continuing program
designed to keep Army units
nverseas uo to full combat
, strength .and readiness.
Grace, Rainier Feel
I Ire of Monaco Folks
7 Who Shoo! Pigeons
MONACO (UP) Reports that
Princess Grace nas Dsnnea
.hnnt pplphratina the lm
pending birth of an heir W the
.mn. Hymned the doom today
thu normally festive resort
.1. t HU.
The city was already in, slump
because ot gasoline ruouiu, ... ...-..lutinn
..lutinn ...-..lutinn nf th famous Monte
fcarlo auto rally and cold weather.
There was hardly a tourist in
town, and cash registers in hotel,
TMtaursnts and bars collectei
'more dust than cash.
Palace efforts to stir up some
interest in birth of the child ex expected
pected expected by Prince Rainier and
princess Grace brought little re
sults. Tourists stayed away in
droves, and pictures of the for former
mer former movie actress and her hus husband
band husband disappeared from many shop
, windows.
. "To too it off. reports said Prin
cess Grace asked Rainier to ban!
the pigeon, shoot, an integral part
0t Monte Carlo life since the be
ginning of the century.
Among, those most annoyed
were the hotel managers who
have taken pride in past years in
enring freshly -shot pigeons in
their dining rooms, y t :
- "i
Near-Lynch Halted
By London Bobbles
" NEWCASTLE ON TYNE, Eng.
land, Jan. 17 UP Only prompt
police action prevented the lynch lynching
ing lynching of a suspected Communist se secret
cret secret agent at a Hungarian refugee
camp here last night..
.About 100 Hungarians mobbed
the man, believing him to be one
i the agents of the hated AVH
secret polio who left Hungary
with the refugees to keep tabs on
men acuviues and try to per
suade uiera io return Dome.
British police broke no the mob
ana rescued us intended victim.'

for which.no effective remedy has been found, Jose de la

the level agreed upon in the Re-mon-Eisenhower
treaty, 'estab 'establishing
lishing 'establishing equality with Americans.
4. The return of lands (by the
U.S. to Panama) in the new
treaty, as stipulated in the 1936
treaty, has not been accomplish accomplished.
ed. accomplished. 5. Up to now the necessary ap appropriation
propriation appropriation for the construction
of the bridge across the Canal
has not been made.
6. Prices have been raised on
many consumer items.
7. Freight rates have begun to
rise, confronting the general
public with higher prices for any
imported product.
8. The Price Regulating Office
has established higher prices for
some consumer goods.
9. The Panama Canal Co. nas
sent big and select delegations
to the U.S. in defense of its in
terests, while the Panama gov government
ernment government placidly sits by, con concerned
cerned concerned only with fiscal welfare.
10. The Panama government
has gone ahead with Increasing
unemployment, evictions and re reducing
ducing reducing salaries in order to sci scientifically
entifically scientifically balance its fiscal de-
IlClt. ':
11. The projects the govern
ment attempts to initiate to ease
the present economic situation
clal to a certain privileged" class
but not projects of-, productive
value nor providing permanent
Income for the national econo-
mv -K i?.', '& r.
12, : jtlao citizen Rroups are
oemg forced, to consume, prod
ucts of inferior oualitv at "exae
geratedly high prices without
the government adoptlngr
effective' measures to protect its
citizens.
Castillo's statement concluded
by claiming that the passive at
titude or the government Is los
tenng the growth of doctrines
foreign to Panamanian customs.
1 Refugee Freezes,
10 Others are Saved
Jusl Inside Freedom
EISENSTADT, Austria, Jan. 17
(UP) A Hungarian woman re
fugee died from exposure while
ten others were saved in a last
minute action by Austrian gen
darmes at the Austro-Hunga,
rian border last night
The refugees bad tried to es
cape in a raging snow storm and
bitter' cold, Austrian police said.
However, the completely ex exhausted
hausted exhausted refugees, includ'ng
many children, broke down
after reaching- freedom' just a
few feet inside Austrian ter territory.
ritory. territory. Only one man managed to
reach the Austrian border vil
lage of Rechnitz, some SO miles
southeast of lvenna.
He held a child in his arms
and stammered "please, help
many women and children out
side" then he lost consciousness.
Police alarmed all men of the
vilalge and started a big-scale
rescue action at two a.m.
Although the snowstorm and
temperatures of 14 degrees a
bove zero hampered the search.
10 bodies, alreadiy partly cover
ed by snow were found alter a
two-hour search.
The Heir1
If Boy: George
If Girl: Carol
MONACO, Jan. 17 (UP)
Prince Rainier! and Princess
Grace's coming heir will be
named "Gregoire" if a boy and
"Caroline" If a girl, prim
Rain'er himself announced to today.
day. today. And It will be born In the
hilltop palace where Rainier was
born and not in the- Monaco
maternity, clinic as previously
planned. Rainier said. -.
II a boy the heir win nave
four christian names:' Gregoirt
Georges Pierre Richard.
.If a girt it will have three:
Caroline Louise Marguerite.
( Fcmily Trouble
PONTIAC Mich.. Jan. 17 (UP)
After only 13 days on the lob.
Leo r. coyie. zv. resigned as
Oakland County's traffic -probation
officer. It was announced
today. He resigned when it was
J discovered his driver's license
had been suspended for 60 davs
because of live traffic tickets.

$1 Minimum
For Unioners
Heard By Ike

WASHINGTON, Jan. 17 W)
A group of labor leaders said
yesterday President Eisenhower
showed a "sympathetic attitude"
to their plea for wider coverage
by the $1 minimum wage.
Ten AFL-CIO officials made
the statement after a 30'mlnute
conference with the President
at the White House. i
'": .... 1 j
Spokesman Arthur Goldberg, j
general counsel or tne AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO Industrial union depart department,
ment, department, said the conferees "men "mentioned'
tioned' "mentioned' labor's proposal .that
the minimum ware he raised
to $1.25. But he said the dis discussion.,
cussion., discussion., "did not get down t
specifics. ,:
The labor leaders, who lunch.
ed with Vice president Richard
M. Nixon, werft accompanied to
the White. House by labor sec
retary james p, Mitchell: Gold
berg said both, Michell and Ni
on also were "symoathetic
Goldberg satd.Mj Eisenhower.
wo urged soma extension of,
the minimum wage 'coverage m
his budget message, showed
"great understanding of the
problem."
Ten union hones to evnand
the minimum wage coverage to
an additional 9.5 million work workers.
ers. workers. The largest single blocs still
uncovered are the four million
workers in service and retail
job's. An estimated 24 million to
25 million workers now are cov
ered by minimum wage laws.
After, the White House meet
ing, the labor officials confer
red with speaker Sam Ravburn.
house Republican leader Joseph
w. Martin jr., senate Democra Democratic
tic Democratic leader Lyndon B. Johnson
and senate GP leader Sen. Wil William
liam William F. Knowland.
The AFL-CIO has made mini
mum wage extent Ion Its top
legislative goals.
Diesel Eye-Operalion
May Restore Sight,
But Not for Reading
NEW YORK. Jan. 17 (UP
Labor columnist Victor Rlesel,
blinded last April by an acid acid-hurling
hurling acid-hurling hoodlum, today was
considering surgery which he
has been told may partially res restore
tore restore sight in his right eye.
Rlesel, whose syndicated col column
umn column appears in the Panama A A-merlcan
merlcan A-merlcan and other newspapers,
disclosed last night that British
surgeons recently told him that
series or operations may at
least restore perception of light
Tney stressed that Rlesel
would never be able to read
at-ain, but might at least be
able to distinguish some ob- 1
Jects.
After his blinding by a hired
thug, Rlesel was told he never
would be able to see again.
The tnug, Aoe Teivl, later was
slain by other hoodlums. The
government has maintained that
Rlesel's blinding was an act of
intimdation, aimed at keeping
mm irom tesurying before a la labor
bor labor rackets grand Jury. Trial a-
gainst the alleged mastermind
of the blinding plot. Johnny
(Johnny Dio) lDoguardla. is still
pending.
Heroes To Guest
A! Inauguration
WASHINGTON (XT) More
than 120 heroes all holders of the
Congressional Medal of Honor J
ww Use part la President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's inaugural as guests of the
inaugural committee,
. They will be entertained Sunday
by the Army Times at a breakfast
to be attended by Gen. Alfred M.
Grueptber, nations! director of the
American Red Cross.
The medal bolder and their
wives will be cuests of the Dis
1U IV. 1 cvujBumunvii
Mnruf avi imr.lm Amw

IllCuiil to Owspero1
.1 I III I II. I ,1 (

Canal Zone To Farewell
Liner Panama Tomorrow

Plans have been made to give
a final salute and bon voyage to
the former Panama liner Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, now the President Hoover,
as it passes through the Pan
ama Canal tomorrow. Acting
Gov. Warner S. Rodimon said
today.
Whistle salutes will be eiven
the ex-Panama by harbor craft
upon her arrival in Cristobal.
Tne ship will be saluted at
each of the three Jocks and
will receive a final farewell
and bon voyage salute from
harbor craft in Balboa as it
passes out to sea. ;
The President Hoover' Is sched scheduled
uled scheduled to arrive in Cristobal at 8
o'clock tomorrow morning from
New York en route to San Fran Francisco.
cisco. Francisco. '-
The ship will begin the Canal
transit shortly after arrival and
is expected to sail from Balboa
immediately after completing
the passage through, the Canal.
ir tne vessel leaves cristooai
before 9 o'clock, it should pass
through Mlraflores Locks at ap approximately
proximately approximately 2:30 p.m.
Hundredf of Canal employes
and other Isthmian residents
are expected to be present at
Miiaflore Loeka to bid fare farewell
well farewell to the former Panama as
it snakes the second and pos possibly
sibly possibly the last commercial pas pas-are
are pas-are tbrourh the Canal.
'.The. former Panama was the
first of the three Panama Line
vessels to be comDleted.
a ;IV made her first and otilfi
commercial transit la 1949 aft aft-er
er aft-er making her .maidens voyage
from New York; At that time
she was docked ins Balboa for a
few days- and opened tec public
Inspection.- v '
r
Half of Baltic Folkf
Revolling at Sovlefs
BERLIN. Jan. 17 (UP)-A West
Roriin newinaner nid today near
iv half the Doonle of the Baltic
states, aided by hundreds of de
serters from the Red Army, were
in open revolt against Russia.
The Soandauer VolksWatt re
ported the rebels control the coun countryside
tryside countryside in Latvia. Lithuania and
Estonia. .
The Volksblatt story was based
on information ODtainea irom a
recently-arrived refugee from
Minsk.
The Nazi-Soviet pact of 1939
gave Russia a rree nana in me
Baltic states. Soviet troops march
ed into the three independent na-i
tions the following year.
The Baits -traditionally hate
Russia, and the Kremlin found it
necessary to deport more than a
third of the people of the three
countries to Siberia.
Explorers Seek

Pacific Highland Slope Might

The first exploration party to
investigate the frontier crossing
along the highland slopes of the
pacific mountain range depart
ed from Panama yesterday. En
gineer Jorge Garcia Tellez, Co
lombia'! representative m ine
Darien subcommittee is leading
this group which will study the
alternate route ior tne pan a-
merican Highway between Pan
ama and Colombia.
Garcia Tellez. accompanied by
cartographer Amado Araus of
the Darien Subcommittee, flew
tojaque on the Darien Coast.
Prom there the party went by
boat to the Jurado River on the
Colombian side of the border.
By ascending; the Jurado andt
Its tributaries the group piana
to reach the border at a point
known as 13 cruce.
Here, la the area called As As-pave,
pave, As-pave, the maintain range
forms a saddle at low eleva elevation,
tion, elevation, prwviding a posle
crossing for a road. By follow
tng th ridges on either side.,
f the frontier this rest
would avoid th lowlands and
swamps of Colombia's Atrat
River basim.
If possible. Garcia Telle hopes
to continue into Panama and to
descend by the Tocuti River
through' some of the Darien's
most beautiful territory. This
area Is sparsely settled, like the
rest of DarWt, but full of prom.
Ue for the future.
Previous exnlorationa have
stressed the bordee crossing at
. ium i.i. i .in. ....
at Pmvai mt lha Ka irmlVj- at

The ship was purchased re recently
cently recently by the American Presi President
dent President Lines, and as the President
Hoover will loin the other A A-merican
merican A-merican president liners. Presi

dent Wilson and President Cleve
land in the trans-Pacific ser service
vice service from the Pacific coast to
Yokohama, Manila, Hong Kong,
and Kobe. :
Five Nations Honor
Chilean Poet Going
Home for last Time
Representatives of five nations
were present at Albrook AFB
this morning for a simple cere ceremony
mony ceremony honorino- the late Chilean
poetess Gabrlela Mistral.
Tne observance took place
during the transfer of Miss
Mistral's remains from a MATS
Constellation, which had
brought it from Charleston, s.
C, to a c-47 which took off for
Lima, Peru.
A Chilean flag was draped
over, the grey traveling box
which enclosed the rema'ns of
the noted woman who died in
New York.
After the casket was brought
by f orklift truck from the Con Constellation
stellation Constellation to the door of the C-
47; the various officials gather gathered,,
ed,, gathered,, for the .simple guard cere ceremony
mony ceremony stood by eight Albrook air airmen..
men.. airmen.. j ;.. .V.V.-" .....
--.A Jarfe floral. party ef East-
' 'er nines,, baby', breath and ,"
; palm leaves wag placed over
the flag en behalf of the Pan- -ama
government.
Besides Foreign Minister A-
quilino Boyd and Minister of
Education Victor Juliao, the
Panama group at the planeslde
inciuaea camno t,evy saiceao
Chief of protocol.
7. Also present. was Panama's
leading woman poet. Stella Sle
rra, and Prof. Demetrio porras
of Panama University.
The Ambassador of Chile and
Mrs. Enrique Lagreuze were
there to do homage to their
noted countrywoman.
Duncan MacKay, first secre
tary of embassy represented the
United states. The deputy com commander,
mander, commander, Brig. Gen. E. W. Na Napier,
pier, Napier, represented the Air Force,
and Lt col. Donald L. Peck was
the official escort officer.
The Chilean military attache
in Washington, Lt. Col. Santia Santiago
go Santiago Folanco, accompanied the
body to Albrook and continued
to Lima aboard the plane pilot piloted
ed piloted by Ma. Richard Davis.
' Ambassador of Colombia Raul
Hr Barrios and the Ambassador
of Venezuela, Lt. Col. Esteban
Chalbaud, were also at the
planeslde.
Second Darien

the Tulra River. Although the Atrato and Leon Rivers remain
Paya route offers the shortest as barriers to easy road con con-linkage
linkage con-linkage between Panama and struction. The alternate route
the Colombian road system, the through El Cruce is also of in-

rMf iii y. vm wpv "' mmm V n Jiiiimiim.nl i, mw wiwj. im m
(

1

1 SEEK ALTERNATE DARIEN ROUTE Engineer Jorge Garcia
Telle (left) points out an alternate route for the Pan Amer American
ican American Highway betwn Panama and Colombia. Garcia Tellez,
Colombia's represen'ative in the Darien subcomittee, is lead-
. tng an exploration party to examine this route at its crossing
of the Panama frontier. Looking over maps of the trip are
J. M. Berrocal (cent), president of Panama's Road Associa Association,
tion, Association, and Gustavo iMbe, chief of the Colombian Highway As As-aoclaUon
aoclaUon As-aoclaUon who was a recent guest of Panama's Darien Office.

Chou, Bulganin
Issue Twin Blast
At Ike's Doctrine
MOSCOW, Jan. 17 (UP)
The Premiers of Communist
China and the Soviet Union
today blasted the Eisenhower
doctrine as an American at attempt
tempt attempt to take aver control of
the Mrddle East.
Chinese Premier Chou En-la',
just back, from a tour of Pol Poland
and Poland and Hungary, joined with
Soviet Premier Nikolai Bul Bulganin
ganin Bulganin in calling for greater
vigilance to combat the Amer American
ican American Mideast plan.
They spoke to some 3,500
Muscovites in a "friendship
meeting" in the white marble
supreme Soviet chamber Of
the Kremlin.
Bulganin warmly supported
Red China's plea for a seat in
the United Nations and for
the "liberation' of Formosa.
The Soviet premier also sug suggested
gested suggested that Japan establish
dtplomat'c relations with Pei Pei-ping
ping Pei-ping as has been done with
the Soviet Union,

MacMillan Seeks
To Restore Unify
In Commonwealth
LONDON, Jan. 17 (UP)
Prime Minister Harold MacMil-
land Intends to call an early
commonwealth premiers con conference
ference conference to' mend rifts caused. by
the Sue.ihtervntiopF.,it. ,w a s
Next to:testoring the ; Angio Angio-American,
American, Angio-American, alliance, the' strengths
enfng of the Jbonds within the
commonwealth is theinew Con
servative government's foremost
objective.
Official sources said a meet meeting
ing meeting of the commonwealth prime
ministers was contemplated by
the late spring or in. the early
summer.
The commonwealth has under undergone
gone undergone a severe test during the
Anglo-French intervention in
Suez one of its gravest; in the
post war period.
'The Asian members of the
structure displayed signs of seri
ous restiveness during me re recent
cent recent crisis.
3.2 Pistoleer
SANTA ROSA, Calif.. Jan. 17
(UP) A young man walked in into
to into a liauor store, leveled a revol
ver at 68-year-old Mrs. Mary Ca-
pitanl and 'demanded wnisay
and money.
"You re too young." sne saia
as she nanaeo mm ou out re refused
fused refused to let him take a bottle of
whisky. He fled with a carton of
cigarettes instead.

Road Route-Over Mountains;

Join Panama

$82,342,200
Is '58 Budget
For Canal Go.

WASHINGTON, Jan. 17 (UP) Budget figures for
the Panama Canal Co. which have been submitted by
President Eisenhower to the Congress estimated that funds
applied to operations of the company would exceed funds
provided by almost $4,000,000 in the fiscal year 1958.
The budget tcr the fiscal year, which begins next
July .1, estimated funds applied to operations of the com company
pany company during the fiscal year would total $82,342,200 com compared
pared compared with $89,096,390, estimated for the current 1957
fiscal year and $104,703,711 actually applied during fiscal
1956. i
Funds which the President estimated would be pro pro-vided
vided pro-vided by operations totalled $78,467,200 for fiscal 1958
compared with $87,515,940 estimated for in the current
fiscal and $92,859, 319 actually provided in fiscal 1956.

The budget estimated the ex
cesses of funds applied to opera operations
tions operations over funds provided by
operations as being $3,875,000 in
fiscal -1956 and si ,580,450 in cur current
rent current fiscal 1957,compared with
ah.' actual excess, of $11,844,392
ill imoi , i :.
..The president Informed 9,
Congress to the budgets
" The Company is authorized to
obtain appropriations for its
capital needs infl to cover losses,
and may borrow, witnout inter interest
est interest up to $10,000,000 from funds
deposited by it with the treas
ury. In 1956. iunas appneu w
operations exceeded those pro
vided by $.11.8 million.
"A continued excess oi junas
applied to r operations over
funds provided is estimated to
amount to $1.6 million in 1957
and $3.9 million in 1958. This
results from the heavy capital
outlav prorram of replacing
deteriorated and obsolete plant
and equipment and improv improving
ing improving channels and harbors.
"It is expected tbat the cap
ital Droeram can be financed
from revenues through 1958 but,
because of the large require requirements
ments requirements for plant, no capital re refund
fund refund is nresently anticipated in
either 1957 or 1958. A capital re refund
fund refund was mad to the treasury
In 1956 amounting to $5,000 000.
"Canal tolls from, commercial
traffic are at a high level a-
mountin? to $36 2 million in
1956 and, based on current
trends and stat'stlcal studies,
are estimated at $36.6 million

And Colombia

terest because lt would open up
large areas of undeveloped lands
in Colombia's rich Choco re region.
gion. region. Aiding in the explorations a a-long
long a-long the border is a twin-engine
Beechcraft airplane especially
equipped for aerial photography.
The plane is on loan from the
Public Works Ministry of the
Colombian government. Guided
by radio contact with the ground
party, the plane will make
photo-mapping runs along the
routes of exploration. Experts in
aeriaj camera work and photo photo-interpretation
interpretation photo-interpretation are included In
the four man crew.
Garcia and Araus will spend
four weeks exploring the Aspa Aspa-ve
ve Aspa-ve region. Their trip is part ot
a general speed-up of operations
by the Darien Subcommittee.
Their engineers are hoping to
take advantage of the dry sea season
son season weather to complete studies
needed for a final report to the
Seventh Pan American H'sh
wy congress to be held in Pan
ama during August of this year.
Pre-Popped Puffs
NEW YORK. Jan. 17- (UP)
Farmers may soon be electro electrocuting
cuting electrocuting weeds and' giving corn
the shock of Hie.
A Department of Agriculture
experimental station in Tennes
see reported today that it has
developed a low-frequency elec electrical
trical electrical energy machine which
will improve germination of corn
and kill weed seeds.. -

in 1957 and $37.3 million in 1958.
Toll credits from eovernmnt

vessels are expected to continue
in iao7 ana 1858 at the 1956 level
of $1.2 million. After, giving ef-
icct to ine company's recently
completed valuation of assets
wansiertea'to It from the-for.
canal agency, net incom
w luon is lentanyeiy stated at
$4.2 million. t ,
fTn consideration of the cer certain
tain certain large drop in sales of
services and commodities as a
result of the provisions of tho
1955 treaty with the Eepublle
of Panama, net Incomes form
1957 and 1958 are projected at
$1 million and $0.z million
respectively.
"The investment of the Unit.
ed states, as determined by the
company, is expected to increase
somewhat over the 1956 level of
$421 million to $424 million at
June 30, 1958, consisting of net
interest-bearing Investment of
$344 million and $80 million in
retained earnings. v 54 .,,-,
Tables in the budget gave'
these breakdowns of estimates
of funds applied to operations
in 1958 compared with, in paren-
' " .VW f.,&U.V
vsiiki ana Aiiaea jnanuna.
Operations fc
Acquisition of assets" $3.fifiT"
zuu isi,3aa,685; iocxs overhaus overhaus-expenditures,
expenditures, overhaus-expenditures, $2,292,000 ($137;,;
459; removal of slide hasard,
Contrator's Hill, nothlne- ($480.
949; net operating expense,
294,300 ($21,126,111). TotaL $2J.
452,500 ($24,904,204).
Supporting Operations--
Acquisition of assets $5,125?
100 ($3,168,839); net operating
expense $27,876,600 ($39,628,528).
xoiai. S33.001.700 S42.797J85)!.
General Corporate Charges -Acquisition
of assets. $175,000
($95,738): net cost of Canal
Zone government, i $1028.800
($10,078,252); interest payable to
treasury, $8,602,300 ($8,590,710):
other general corporate charges,
$7,015,600 ($6,387,484). Total
$26,621,700 ($25,152,184). i
Other Charges.
Adjustment applicable prior
year operation ( nothing $(2.
933,821; adjustment of wording
capital transferred from tht
Panama Canl. nothing $2)49, $2)49,-341).
341). $2)49,-341). Total, nothing ($4-983.162).
The budget deducted from the
total of the foregoing figures
the following, which lt listed as
"nonfund items": ;
Depreciation. $5,456,700 ($6. ($6.-349,710;
349,710; ($6.-349,710; locks overhaul reserve
accrual. $1,040,800 ($080,800):
' wwur innttrinn 94 trt AI rVplS
accrual for noncapital cost, cur.
rent year accrual, $236200
($23621); ditto for prior year
accrual, nothing $944,885; cap.
ltal adjustments and writeoffs,
nothing ($847,168). Total. $8, $8,-733.700
733.700 $8,-733.700 ($9,458,784).
The funds applied In 1956 al
(Continued Page 8)
Ex-UFCo Monager
Dies In The U.S.
Word was received here today
of the death In the States ct
Henry S. Blair, former manager
of the United Fruit Co. In Bocas
del Toro and the Chlriqul Land
Co. In Puerto Arm ue lies.
. Funeral services for Mr, Blair
will be held tomorrow in Cald Caldwell.
well. Caldwell. NJ f -.
-For a time he '"U also UFCo,
agent-representawvl in Panama
City. ' -

.;';i)t);vfrr'(r;

- .2!
J

z 1

5 -t
v
' -. I
t
:?)
-J.
I'



3 rTHE PANAMA; AMERICAN
w M AN LiaMB0 V TWt PANAMA AMMICAN PHKM. INS.
M NIHINI IT NftMN iOUNHVIU IN
MARMODIO ARIAS. aniToa
T' ... S7. M Sraerr o. Box 134. Panama. ..
F". TlLtPHOKE -0740 18 LlNti)
Caili AcDKit. PANAMCMlCAN. Panama
C4.n pree ta.17 Cbntral' Avinvc iitwiih 1 rH n IStm Strut

famisN ataaiwTATiv, joshua a, powers, inc.
S4S MADISOM.AVR.flW V0RK. 17t N. V.
LM1L VAIL

, jFwm mntm. m -; ,' 1.79 a. SO-
-' a. so- is oo
.- Nl v. IN ""- t.BO I4.O0

TMI1 1$ TOU rOKUM THE MAD1WS OWN COLUMN
r
Tha MaA lax k mm Man hnin rat raadan at Til Panama America.

tetters r eaceivae fratafully ana' ar ha4M i a whelly ceafideatial

VQAaMl
l ra isat Nrttf dar ft imparl? It R rfoaaa't tbr

aat day. LHrt ar aaaluhed in the erder receives.
Pleat try la kta rha left a, limit fa ana length.
IdaMtirv af Ittttr writers ii hald m atrietaar caalidanca.

Thn nawaaaaa' reaeeasiMiry far atateaaeats at eeiaie

latter tram rajaara.

THE MAIL BOX

Labor News
And
Comment

By VICTOR RIISEL

AIR-CONDITIONED SCHOOLS

Sir:

Dry Season brines little relief to the teachers and children

in the Canal Zone Schools. .u.w
Most teachers feel that they must close the doors of their
alassrooms to keep out the noise of other classes, and gain the
maximum attention from the children, so the breezes cannot
."flioseachers who decide in favor of more air, at the ex-
Dense bf quiet, regret their decision when an extra puff of wind
' sends papers flying, and creates the confusion that children
,,l0Veit is all very wearisome, and as the afternoon sun beats
down, and the classrooms become hotter, it is doubtful that
much constructive work can be done at school
I do not know how many air-conditioned buildings there
are in the Zone, but surely the schools rate first consideration
'In any such undertaking. In many ways the children here are
most fortunate, but cooler rooms would help combat drowsiness
and boredom, I'm sure. Mother
'. NATIVE BEEF
Plr! Why just publish beefs in behalf of U.S. Oldtimers or foolish

natives? Give the oiner siae a prea

Do you believe the United States will ever leave Panama? Not

they

i. ... nf. a rat,a will -never be built in Nicaragua, at least

the tts wnn't build one there. Too unsuitaoie

k..,ui K ehU in erl a Carta 7.nnel.

WUUXUU L UC ""JL iw " . i
' In 1849, the 'Frisco ooldrush, the Americans from the east
I-j u- .,,tv, horf tn v;p Panama bv wav of chaeres on the At

lantic side, the natives taking them through the Chagres River

to the Pacific side so f anama wim ui wiuum

toe the richest nation in cenirai America.
Today the U.S. shipping firms and industries are ganging up
in the Canal because of unfair tolls and freight. That is the main
reason for the Remon-Eihenhower treaty.
When Panama has her land, we will have factories and docks.
The Canal will be used only on emergency basis.

uriugcr iiiiius.

t

"Tl rr-"i
tji i, a 9
(tM m fci.iv v
UArtf. ia-xn

'Look how Mr. Mahoney would look with htir!"

1 I r,T
J ya
f I Ihe
beat
TV
I gerric

Panama

SERVICE & CALLS as late 10:00 P.M.
for Expert TV Service

L CALL TELE RAD 2-2374

ALL WORK GUARANTEED

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RELIABLE

CORNER "H" at DARIEN
Remember It'i YOUR set
- a .but OUR reputation

Certainly I don't want this to
sound as though one of the Pres President's
ident's President's aides slipped quietly from
his side and, with chin down in

upturned collar, rushed to me with
an onionskin report which I read
and immediately swallowed. But

this is a solid anafysis of .what
has been troubling Mr. Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower and some of his Cabinet mem

bers of quite a while now and it

affects more people than Elvis
Presley, so tarry for a moment.
President Eisenhower and his
aides feel that wages hv gone

just about as high as they can

spiral without breaking the e-

conomy. Prices, too. Another

round of these and the Cabinet

people believe the dollar will be

worth less than the 50 cents worth

you can buy with it now. Behind

the White House scenes, on a Cab Cabinet
inet Cabinet level, thert is real worry that

the next year or two may see

wages and prices spurt so fast
that the country could go bank-

rupt on an inflation binge.

Furthermora, nilthir tha
President, nor any of his advi advisers,
sers, advisers, nar any govarnment affie affie-ial
ial affie-ial have any power ta step it.
They believe, and they have
bean saying it among tham tham-ia.voi,
ia.voi, tham-ia.voi, that only tha onions and
tha big employer can step tha
' joy-rid which will give us that
morning after hangover. That
was why they wrote tha word
"discipline" into the President's
State of tha Union massage.
In recent sessions,' this is how
some Cabinet members have been
figuring it. For over 10 years now

labor and management have been

prancing through a well rehears

ed routine. The unions come up

with demands for heavy wage in

creases. The companies go

through the motions of being nor

rified during press conferences

and before bored television cam

eras. Like a Japanese dance, you
know just how it's going to end
because the symbolism and sounds
are as familiar as an "I vlew-

with-alarm" election speech.
Tha contracts are signed until
tha next dancing season rolls
round. Wages go up. Prices go
up. And to on and on. It is tha
view of tha Cabinet members
that both tides jut pats tha bill
on to the buty little man known
at John Q. Public. There have
bean 11 reundt now. You can
believe ma, there it a new one
coming up which will make tha
othert look like an old TV
wrattling match --with tha re rehearsed
hearsed rehearsed grunts dubbed in. Tha
unions and companiea will pre prepare
pare prepare for all thit in 1957.
In '58, they'll come up with sev

eral billion dollars, more in wages
and nrices.- Already you begin to

hear of demands for increases of

some $20 a week for skilled wora

mrs.

Now, to continue to pas4 on to

you the thinking of those benina
the White House scenes, let me
report that they just don't believe
that thev can get the union chiefs

or the big corporation directors to

"Hisemline themselves to noia

down wages and prices.

So some cabinet members are

talking in terms of trying to find
wavs of curbing wage demands

and of needling big time em

ployers into stiffening resistance
to bitr-time unions. They are also

talking of passing laws which

won d nrpvent coast to coasi ue-

ups Of tne national industries
such a auto, steel, coal, aircraft

and trucking in order to force

ujipp. hnnats.

One wav they see themselves

doing this Is to legislate against

the "longhairs" call ;'nation-wide,

industry-wide bargaining, ims is

situation wne:e one union ubijs-

ams witn au we uig cuiui)"i"
in one industry at the same time.
Such a law would prevent nation-
ctrtlraa thev hODC.

vvaa 9 m

In this proposal there is ponucai

itrniim t. LAta 01 laoor cnieis are

onino t t their blood pressures

up over this report of such discus discussion
sion discussion in high places. They will
point out and justifiably so
that the average factory wage is
$84 a week before taxes and you
can't raise a family decently on
that at today's prices
Evan tha $105 ta $110 average
weakly ag In tha auto and
steal Industrial, for example,
won't put too many ttaakt in the
werkert' daap freexara. The
Cabinet popt know thit. Mr.
Eitnhwr, himtlf, wet meet meet-igg
igg meet-igg en Jan. H, at 2:30 p.m. with
a group of AFL CIO leadert to
discun tpreading tha minimum
wage f $40 a wk t millions
who earn lets than that now.
s he and the Cabinet members

are 'aware that prosperity or no,
I we're In no flapper day, aDk shirt
'era. But when you addall this up
. you find the nation on the verge of
! inflation because these wage rates
I are the world'a W8ertvin"r"
I looming and we may be printing

j25 cent dollars soon.
To ask for a curb, en wages
could be political vokOb. B a it
f-.hfn.t aides feel that to

ignore it wouw ots nauuu
cide. Quite a problem.

"Spot of Tea, Sam?"

MWKTEf?

w -jy.. ?k

iff Vt $

lMilYVVAStlir-GTOM

jivitRRY-wO-Rourjb

WASHINGTON. It would bel It was stated bv Visenhner 4.

disastrous In the 'extreme, if the ficials in; explanation- that; taia.'

Congress did not suddoiI the Pres- arms deal .was nurelv a rorrtmo

ident in voting the new Eisenhow- cial transaction. -f Apparently ; ik-,

Service, Inc.

In The Garden Of Ruark

By BOB RUARK

er doctrine for the Near East-.';

Here are certain events, ) some
of them little known to the public

wntcn back up this conclusion.'

Shortly after the election, this

writer reported' that on Nov. 5,
one day before the election, a hur

ried White House meeting was

called to consider the Kremlin's
note to Britain and France, threat-

enlng attack if they did not quit

tigntiog m suez. ;

Herbert Hoover, acting secreta

ry of state,,' was deathly ; afraid
Russia would ; precipitate war. He
reported various moves made by

Moscow. :

"This, sent the utters through

American leaders," I rep o r t e d

Nov. 12 ... "Urgent messages were

rushed to Prime Minister Eden

and Premier Mollet warning that

the fate of Western civilization

might rest upon their agreement

to an. immediate ceasefire in suez.
"French reaction was negative.
Mollet wasn't worried by the Rus

sian, threat. He branded it a big

bluff ... Eden immediately, decid decided
ed decided to call off the Egyptian war."
These events, reported exclusive

ly in this column Nov, 12,' were
officially substantiated Dec. 12

when U.S. ambassador Douglas
Dillon in France stated that neith neither
er neither the United States nor the. Unit

ed Nations, but rather Soviet
threats had brought about the
French-British ceasefire.

Two years later,r enough 7: arms
were found in the SinaL desert, by
the Israeli army to have equipped
several divisions of the Re4 Army
-obviously sent there to be; usea i
by Russian volunteers when jlht
time was ripe.-: 4
EXECUTIVE WARNINGS VS.
CONGRESSIONAL WARNINGS
One of the chief reasons Eisen
hower went to Congress .with a j
special request to' give him now.
er which he admits he already
has, is the in,effectiveqe$s of re

EDEN IS SCORNFUL
This is one backstage incident

that makes Congressional support
for the proposed Eisenhower doc

trine so necessary. or oom Eu European
ropean European and the Near East govern governments
ments governments are convinced the Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower administration can be outbluf outbluf-fed
fed outbluf-fed by Moscow, that It won't in intervene
tervene intervene in the Near East unless
it has an official OK from Cong-

IKOMA, Tanganyika I hope and can blow his nose louder than

you will pardon me a touch of

sentimentality today, but the rain

has stopped, the sun is out, and 1

am once again first time in sev

en years in the one spot i love
better than any single place on

earth. This is the Grummetti Riv

er, where first I came to know

Africa.

We made a camp we called
"Bahati," or "Lucky" in Swahili.

It 'was lucky in every sense,
with a long luck that changed my

life, health, and habits. It bred a
couple of books, a couple of mo movies,
vies, movies, a lot of column and magazine
copy i and a sudden realization
that there was1 more to the world
than New York had to offer.
- There is no more beautiful spot
in heaven or earth than this Eden Edenlike
like Edenlike pocket of Tanganyika, fresh freshly
ly freshly greened by the rains, and the
animals pouring in by millions
from the reserves of Ngoro-Ngoro,
the Serengeti Park, and from the
Masai country in Kenya.
When the big migration is on,

it's easy to see a million zebra
and wildebeeste crossing the
plains in a day. Frank Bowman, a
professional hunter who is out
with me, reckons he saw four mil million
lion million in one day.
What's nice about this trip is
we aren't trying to shoot anything,
apart from a little camp meat. We
aren't even taking many pictures.
It's enough just to look, and feel

eager to arise at dawn, m years
younger, spend a tiring-day soak soaking
ing soaking ud all there is to see and hear,

eat two men's massive meals, and
know how lovely a gin-and-tonic
or a slap of scotch can be at the

end of a 14 hour day.

Most of my Qld boys are with

me Juma, a coffee-colored Mic

key Rooney, a cheerful rogue
who upbraids me b e e a u s e

I've brought nothing worth his

stealing. There is my second fath fath-en,
en, fath-en, old Ali, the cook, who can
take a buzzard and turn it into a
turkey dinner. Metheke, the gun gun-bearer
bearer gun-bearer who has no front teeth

: a: Smx

German Gen. Sleps
Up as NATO Chief,
Promotion in May
BONN, Jan. 17 (UP) German

Lt. Gen. Hans Speldel, onetime
chief of staff to Field Marshal
Erwin Rommel and a military
opponent of the allies in two
wars, will become commander-

in-chief of NATO ground forces

on. April l, Bonn government

officials said today.

Speidel, 59. will succeed Gen.

Marcel Carpentler of France In

tne North Atlantic Treaty or

ganization post
The appointment has been un under
der under consideration for some time,
officials said, and still must be
formally approved by the NATO
council permanent representa

tives. But the sources said the
United states. Great Britain and
France all have indicated their
approval and that the appoint appointment
ment appointment now is a certainty.

It will mean that American,
British and French troops In ;
Europe will be finder the com command
mand command of a German ceneral for
the first time. It Is tbe fkrvt
appointment of German (en-
era I ta a ma lor NATO eam-
mand sine tbe Bonn repnbMe I
became a member of the west- j

era alliance ta Mar. 1955.
Soeldel fa-regarded here as

havine a completely clear antl antl-Narl
Narl antl-Narl record. H baa reoresented
West Germany at numerous
NATO hm-Upi In the past ea'

and a half. He now is chW of
the armed forces division of tbe

West German defense ministry.

the report of a five-inch gun: Cha

lo, another gun-bearer and skin

ner, and half-mad old Katunca.

who bays the moon and Is the best

skinner in the world. He also in

vented penicillin quite some time
before Sir Arthur Fleming heard

aoout it.

The lions were out last night,
complaining bitterly about the
damp, and therf has never been

sweeter music to sleep hy. Unless,

or course, you are a hyena fanci
er, when they turn on the symoho

ny, or perhaps the sawing erunt

of a hunting leopard and the
shrill curses of the baboons may

oe more to- your lancyi ? v
The weather: cleared, and last

..'.Li A I. i ...

mgni ine sKies were irostea witn

stars. Looking up through the

huge eucalyptus under which my
tent is pitched, it was exactly like
lying under a gigantic Christmas
tree, as the stars seemed to be
candles on the branches. The fire

burned bravely in front of-the

mess tent, and the burning globes

of push oa by eyes were reflected

m us ugni. a tiny sicKie moon
was a curve of cheese in the deep

purpie say.
Bowman and I went down to a
sparkling green plain, dotted by
acacias, that we both know and
love. The sky was cleaned-wash-ed
blue, and every animal that
ever had a baby was out today.
It looked like Sunday in a nark.
Tiny Tommies frisked and kicked
at their mothers' feet.
We saw some 2,000 of the bright bright-gold
gold bright-gold impala, jumping 10 feet high
out of sheer exuberance. We. saw
two young Impala bloods having
it out with horns, not seriously
angry, but sparring for fun.

The zebra had moved in by the
hundred thousand, and it looked

nice saie day in a pajama factory,

ine topi and kongoni galloped
madly and stunidlv. and

of ostrich and giraffe moved ma-

jesucany about. The guinea fowl
trotted like pacing horses, the big
hornbills looped, the enormous

bustard strutted the brilliant red-

neaoeo biuejays flashed like jew

eis in the trees. For every adult

wiere was a half-grown baby.

we ran onto two of the hand handsomest
somest handsomest young lions I have ever
seen, in a zoo or out of it. One was
a big redhead, who will be a mon mon-ster
ster mon-ster in another three years, and
his' mate was- slate-blue on the bp.
dy. and, already, possessed of Vi
generous black mane, -they
couldn't have been over three
years old and were as fearless of

us as we were of them. They let
us ome up to a few feet, and
then moved slowly off, looking ov over
er over their shoulders.' They yaped,
as they'd recently killed and were
paunchful.
. I do not really know how to da-

scribe a day so beautiful it is too
good for people. All I know is we
came back, without firing a shot.

to one of old Ali's cold guinea
fowl and salad lunches, and 1
gained at least two pounds. I

wrote this and then went out and

collected a few more guineas for

the larder, and there is nothing

left to deal with bow but a couple
of drinks, a bath dinner, bed, and
the hyena-lion-leopard symphony.
Harry Selby flies in tomorrow,
and Mama arrives next week. I

suppose it is a sin to be happy
with the world torn to shreds, out
right now you just had a message
from a very happy fella.

ress.
th vie- is so widely and scorn

fully held that Edei., discussing
the proposed Eisenhower doctrine
with a diplomat before his assig assignation,
nation, assignation, remarked that the Presi President
dent President would not use American forc-

unless "the Red Army was

marching up Pennsylvania Ave-

nth- tnilrinti have contributed

ta this beUef. Here are some Of

them: :

INDOCHINA peaking before

tu in 1953. the President stressed

the importance of lndocnina, warn

ed that the united states musni we
constrained to act. Jf
Later at the American Legion

convention, .' John Foster Dulles
threatenetfmawrvet.-jetaliatUHf

in incuch nnvinusiv aunea ai

Red aggression against Indochk

n- ...

Later in April 1954, vice rresi-

dent Nixon, addressing the Amer
irn Koeietv of Newspaper Edi

tor, stated that the United States

would use troops to block Com

munism in Indochina.

whila Eisenhower officials kept

making speeches. Communist lead

ers ked on advancing. Apparent

ly they knew U.S. forces would not
be used. Indochina today, is more

than half Communist.
THE SUMMIT CONFERENCE
In June 1955, one month before
the summit conference in Geneva,
ambassador Henry Byroade re

ported from Cairo that Colonel
Nasser planned to buy Russian Russian-Czech
Czech Russian-Czech arms.
Yet nothing was done at the
Geneva conference one month la later
ter later to stop an arms transaction
which was certain to upset, and
did upset, the peace of the Near
East

cent U.S,: warnings!

American diplomats' a b r o a &

have been f reporting that Eisen

hower Administration warnings
don't mean much anymore., Nobo Nobody
dy Nobody particularly believes .them. Oa
the other hand, the warning sup supported
ported supported by Congress in regard t
Formosa has meant something.. r
The President himself -detailed
some of the Near East warning
In his message to Congress.; ?. :;:
Some had been made by'. Tru Truman,
man, Truman, some by him. .Truman bad
participated with Britain a n d
France in the tripartite declara declaration
tion declaration of 1950 against changing the)

borders of the Near East. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower had v aimed Aprils, 1956 a
gainst any Near East aggressloj)
Again as recently as Nov. 29, 1956
he warned against any threat ttt
Iraq, Turkey, Iran, or Pakistan.

binraitaneousry. he had bowed to

Russian threats on Nov. 5. and all

during the election campaign ha
had reneatedlv announced that

the United States was not goiig
to get involved in the Near East.
These repeated statements were
believed not only by the American
electorate but by the chancerieV
of Europe, Asia, and Africa. ;-
So as Ike himself confessed iH
his message to Congress:
"Nevertheless, weaknesses in
the present situation and the in increased
creased increased danger from internation international
al international Communism convince me that

basic United States policy should

now find expression in joint action

by the Congress and the .Chief

Executive." i1
This was a dignified way of re rephrasing
phrasing rephrasing what American diplomats
have been reporting in blunter
language: That the word of the
executive branch of the govern government;
ment; government; -"Blorieisht worth much any anymore
more anymore when it comes to stopping a
threat of war.
That is why it would be a trage tragedy
dy tragedy if Congress did not back up tha
new Eisenhowur doctrine. ,.,
v..-.: i j

Woman Removes:
Tattoo From Legs I

With Flatiron
EL PASO, Tex. (UP)-Nurses tt
El Paso General Hospital revealed
yesterday that a 43 year old
woman got mad at her boy friend
and used a flatiron to remove Jils
name that was tattooed on each
of her legs,
The woman succeeded in taking
off the names, as well as severil
inches of skin, nurses said. '.'
She walked into the hospital
Monday with second and third de

gree burns on each leg.
She said she got mad at her boy

friend Sunday night and decided
the best way to remove the tat,-.

toos was by ironing them on. ;

"You know how it is. nones,"

she told a nurse, "I Just dont love

him anymore." -
"I don't know how it is, but we'
treated the burns anyway," the
nurse said afterwards.

1

PRICES

of

REEB & BARTON

mi.

STERLING FLATWARE
will be raised
Effective February 1, 1957
o
We invite you to place your
orders before thit date.
o
V
Start or complete your set before
February first and gave!
V$e our budget plan.

Jewellers

Control 4 Avnu

4



THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 195T

, THE PANAMA AMERICAS i AN ," INDEPENDENT DATJ Y NEWSPAPER
PAOt THRU

$76 Million is Earmarked
,. ... ... ... .. -.
By ;lke for Drought Area

WICHITA, Kan." (UP)- Presi-

dent Eisenhower announced plan
to earmark $76 million, for imme immediate'
diate' immediate' aid to drought-crippled
farmer and ranchers yesterday

in completing a 4,500 mile
torn that took him into six water water-short
short water-short states. -:u,!!:;;:

s.

' ''la' addition to immediate assist'
aires, the President listed a series
. of long-range plans designed to
help overcome the' worst drought

disaster in wis country in mouem

history.

"Tha President's tour, which.be

van Siinriav night. Visited SIX

states in the southern Great

Plains where he talked to Burner-

; Demo Chairman
I Charged Vilh
- Accepting Bribe

otvnrr .A mrxPHlA (TJP1W Rep.

William 3. Green was tfee in
ft.000 bail today pending trial in,
federal ourt on a charge of ac

cepting a 110,000 Brine irom
Hartford, Conn., contractor in con connection
nection connection with construction o fthe,
jmillion-dollar Signal Corps de

pot at Tobyhanna, P. -
'.fir. PhiladelnMa Democrat-

f city chairman, was one of 12
tiarions indicted by a federal

Srahd jury which investigated al al-feged
feged al-feged Irregularities in connection

with the depot s construction.
- He was aecused of accepting

the bribe from heating fohtractor

drfck J. Raff, who held a

multi-million dollar contract for
the depot. Green also was indict indicted
ed indicted on a charge of writing per

formance bonds on contracts.
' The warrant for Green's arrest

wis not issued until last Friday,
to permit the congressman to be

sworn in for his tour in term in

Washington.

ous farmers and Tanchers on their
individual problems brought on by

me seven-year drought.
NeeeT Local up

' Mr. Eisenhower emnhanWfA

Am. t A A .

inmKs staie ana local govern

ments should hem farmers and

ranchers more with their prob

lems.

"I am convinced that state and

local governments should assume
greater responsibility in helping
solve the. recurring problems- of

agriculture, including distress.
"I think this would aid mated
ally in a more effective adminis

tration of thesei programs and in

better adapting them to local con-

ditions and to natural require

menu, ne said.

He told a special drought con

ference oi representatives from 15

western, midwestern and south

western states that he will ask

Congress to:

1. Let him spend. S2S million

from the disaster loan revolving

fund for emergency feed assist

ance to ranchers and farmers.

2. Extend, until June -30. 1958

$25 million ; of the unobligated

funds appropriated for agricultur

al conservation, so Secretary of

Agriculture. Ezra TV Benson can

pay farmers I to carry out wind

erosion prevention and other

emergency conservation meas

ures. --

3. Appropriate an additional $26

million primarily for refinancing

farm indebtedness by direct loans

Drought Conference .Ends.

mm

The special drought conference

was scheduled to wind up Its

meetings at noon tomoroow, but a

spokesman for the Agriculture

Department said final recommen

dations would not be announced

until a later date.

The President also announced

that the Western Railway Associ

ation has agreed to continue un

til March 31 a 50 per cent reduc reduction
tion reduction in freight rates on hay in

drought areas.

In his lone-ranee view on the

drought, the President called for

extensive research, particularly

into underground water. This is

project that will take a long time

and should be tnorougn, ne said

Inmale Wins Pool,
tow Spending If!,
l!o, Thai's Problem

IPSWICH. Eneland (UPU-A na

tient in a mental institution won

$84,000 in a weekend football pool,
raising a thorny leear nroblem to

day over his right to spend the

money.
A spokesman for St. Clement

mental hospital identified the win

ner only as a 58 year-old Scots

man who has been confined for

many years.
He and another long-time in'

mate collaborated In picking the

winners, f ootball polls are legal
Tti. . . .'.4.. r

UI Britain. t
The spokesman said several pa

tients fill out the pool slips weekly
and ''there have been two or three

cases of small wins in tne past pastille
ille pastille spokesman said the patient
"will, of course, receive the mon

ey." But, he added.V'It is another

question how the use of the money

will be supervised.": ;
One worrv the patient doesn't

have. "Football pool winnings are
not subject to income tax under

British law, !.

Possible Baby

Black Market Being

Probed In Florida

40 kcs. Panama City
?; 1090 Kcs., Colon
'Telephones: 1-SI86 Panans
106$ Celon

:

PRESENTS

' TodayThnrsday, lan-If
PJH. ' fe

4:00 Feature Review '-

4:lfc-What's Your Favorite (re.

quests taaenby pnonr

tin J:0W
I:lQ-aews

:J5 What's Tour F & v r 1 1
V (cont'd)

;00 Allen Jacksoa Commen.
tary (WRUL)

1:15-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS)

REVIEW (Fabst Beer)
:S9 Telephone Hour (WRUL)

7:00 Goon snow
7:30 VOA Report From VS.
t: 00 Elizabethan Theater
:J0 Take It From Here

:00 You Asked For It (re

quests taken by phone

uu 7:30 1
10: JO Music From Hotel El pan

- ami
10:45 Temple Of Dreams

11:00 Concert Under The Stars

12:00 Sign Off.
Tomorrow, Friday, Jan. 11

By: OSWALD' JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

A.M.

T0D-BIgn On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken

by phono tul 7:00)
.7:30 Mornina- Salon Concert

4:15 Church In The Wild wood

X:30 Musical Reveille
w: 00 News
1:15 Sacred Heart
.1:30 Paris Star Tim

.10:00 JENNIFER'S JOUR N At

1, (Cutez and Odorono)

10:05 Spins- and Needles (re-

quests taken by

phone till 1:30)
11:00 -Newi

3a:05-fipins And Needlei

- .-(cont'd)
13:30 MeetTho Entertainer
M: 00 News ...
tm, ;
11:05 Luncheon Music.

12:13 M ILACB RINO MUSI

' CAL (Nescafe)
ll:30-Sweet And Hot
2:00 News
1 1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneer
) 1:45 Songs of Franco
.00 Tex Benek show
3:15 Freddy Martin Show
2: 30 The Virginians

1:00 Hank Snow And His

r Rainbow Ranch Boys
1:15 Sammy Kay Show
' 1:30 Music For Friday
4:00 Feature Review

:JO Whafa Your Favorite (rJ

quests taken by phone

- U 2-00)
1:30 News

OS What's Your Favorite

tcaniai v--J:00
Allen Jackson Commen
'tarv fWRULi

:5 BLUK RIBBON SPORTS

- iuvuw mw Beer)
1:30 Top Tune of the week
(WRUL)
t:0O Thirty Minute Theater
7:30 VOA Report From U A
1:00 Music By Roth
1:30 Short story Theater

w:oo yon Asked For It fre-1

- quests taken by phone
till 7:30i
0:S0 cavalcade Of America

11.00 Jazz Till Midnight
IS. 00 Sign Off.

P

WEST
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QJ
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411

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41,
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QJ1S

SOUTH (D)
4AJ3
WAKJS
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KS8T
Neither side vuL
West Nerth Cast
14 34 Pass
Pass Pass Pass

Opening leed s) 7

JACKSONVILLE,' Flai (UP)

Juvenile autbonues are invesu invesu-ff.tinff
ff.tinff invesu-ff.tinff a nossible ''baby black

market' here following arrest of

a young- Greensboro, i.v. coupie
who admitted in a statement-they
sold : their 3-month-old child for

$1,500. !; ':'.- ', V.y '-.
"At ihe nresent time, this looks

like a "one shot' affair," said ju

venile investigator Morris snuin.

We beUeve there is a oaoy rac

t prist jiff in the area, but we

don't have enough to go on to tie
this ease in with anything ... at

lust nnt vet

Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Scott,

meanwhile, were scheduled to go

before J u venue J u a g e Marion
Goodine tomorrow. The judge will

decide whether the parents should

be turned over to the crimina (I

court of record for further action.

Smith said the Scotts were ar

rested last week after a member

of the staff of private detective
W. G. Stevenson tipped police of

the prospective sale" of the cnud.

The couple had asked Stevenson
to find a "buyer," the juvenile
investigator said.
Smith posed as a prospective

purchaser and arrested the couple
as soon as they took the money
and handed over the infant. He(
said they wanted the money to

help pay for a new ear ano a

house trailer.

Smith said Scott. 24, was a

door-to-door brush salesman and
had been- "in and out of Florida"
with his 18-year-old wife for. the
past six months. The Scotts were
married in Corinth.' Miis., Dec

28. 1955. The baby was bora at a

hospital in Lake City, Fla.

Him and Her

ACROSS
j "Sioux City
i
' 4 One of the
apostles
-ILady
Grey, :
12 Every one :
13 Angersx
,14 Soon v
IS Oriental -I
porgy
'IS Pact
IIS Makes sure
120 Writer.
George
" Henry
SI Measures
1 of land
1 82 French coins
I S4 Baseball's
Ruth ;
1 24 Explorer,

i Kicnard -17
Female
saint ab.)
SO Imagine

32 Weirder

f4 Names

SSpropsiet
88 Anglo-Suoa

letter

ST Cape

SBEntic
40 Speck

41 Lamprey
42 Guide.
45 Rephrase

4AdvaatM

sipuu

52 Otherwise v

53 Church recess

84 Compass point
5 Girl's name

68 Seine

17 Indian

weight

-DOWN
1 Cloy
. 2 Polish lancer
S Mother of
John the
Baptist
4 Prevaricators
. 8 Prod
5 Light woolen
cloth
7 Mariner's
direction
8Sir
Barrie -S
Afresh

10 Not one

Answer to Previous Puztlt
' 1. 1. I. I .1 ll i i i i

C O J6AR ON AER
EN X I re (r etenI

Ifflffl

iE5E5 E rbT ATA

27 Imitates
28R1D

11 Noun suffixes 29 Gaelic

23ftdians( 40 Sorceress

Chew 41 Colorado park

uu vnirance w aon or
28 Assail Noah f Bit.

17 Evaded

19 Of a plastic
ingredient

43 Far (prefix)
44 Indies

48 Formerly

31 Singing voices 47 Sound quality

mui gam a ritcner
38 Mexican scarf 30 Light brown

I Z 13 I t IE lb h I a V) io ""
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2 Tigers Ripped

b Death In Duel

iVilh Enraged Lions

FRANKFURT, Germany. Jan.

17 (UP) Two Tigers were rip

ped to death in a jungle-like
duel with enraged lions in the

Frankfurt zoo in predawn dark darkness
ness darkness last week, zoo officials dis disclosed
closed disclosed today.
The maneled bodies of the

tigers were discovered In their

cage by a watchman after the

battle eight day ago.
The victorious lions apparent

ly slipped through a connecting
door between the cages for bat

tle.

No man witnessed the engage engagement
ment engagement between the great cats.
But nearby residents told, of

hearing snarls and roars which
chook the windows of their

homes.

The story that goes with today's

hand is not absolutely guaranteed

to be true. It is supposed to have

happened at a tournament in

Monte Carlo some yesrs ago.

West, a famous American pay.

er, opened the seven oi spades

against the contract of three no

trump. South captured the queen

with the ace o. spaaes and re returned
turned returned the queen of diamonds to
begin his campaign.

West played the Jack of dia

monds, and South began to think.

It seemed obvious to him that
West could not have, the king of

diamonds since no sensible clev

er would fail tt play the king if

ne had Doth the sung and lack.

South dared not allow East to

gam -the lead with a diamond,
since then a spad return would

allow West to take the rest of thst

suit.

South therefore decided to aban

don the diamonds and to play for

tour heart tricks. He therefore

went up with dummy's ace of dia

monds and finessed the jack of

neans.

Weat won with the aueen of

hearts and established his spsde
suit. South wounoVup going down

two tricks.

The important point to notice is

that West could not have defeated
the contract by playing the kinr

of diamonds at the second trick.
He would hsvc been allowed to
bold this trick, and then the rest

of tummy's diamonds would have

been. good.

The funniest part of the story

u Tresis comment wnen tne band
was ever. T am harlnr tmnhu

with these Prerea Blarinr panic

Ihe said. T cant tell the differ-j

ence between the king and the

jacs

Strolling Thief

Lifts' Payroll

KYOTO. JaDina. J it rTTvL

k j .i v rr

a uuiuu miei earaiiMt with

33,560 psyroll here today, virtual

ly unoer ue noses tf two armed

guaras.

Me snatched the nmn (nm

Jthe seat of a parked car while
.the guards stood chatting a few
jfeet away, waiting for a garage garage-iman
iman garage-iman to replace a Cat tire.

Lisa Ferraday Puis

Her Fool In Mouth

In TV Interview

NEW YORK (UP) "I have

been outspoken, unfortunately, too

many times." actress Lisa rerra

day said in a television Interview

She was so outspoken that a judge

yesterday prevented her from xe

ceiving 17.775.

On Jan. 4, the screen and tele

vision starlet discussed her appli
cation for permission to withdraw

39,890 from her 10-year-old daugh daughter's
ter's daughter's $35,000 legacy during an in

terview on the Mike Wallace

"Night Beat" program because,

she wanted "to set the facts

straight." r

Justice Vincent A. Luplsno

ruled she had, at least, set them
differently than in her petition to
draw funds for school tuition.

.clothes, allowance, dental bill

and other items for her daughter

from the legacy left the child by

A. Para BlumenthaL a friend of

the actress.

'Petitioner's answers to Mr.

Wallace's questions, in that unus

ual setting, expressed a noble and
more self-limiting position than

the one he asserts in this ex

parte application." Lupiano said

"It is difficult to blend my sursl
and visual experience with the

written."

Lisa's court petition had stated
she "is financially unable to pay

for the various expenditures made

in behalf of the infant and ... for

future expenses."
The petitioa sought 31.500 for

rent, $1,000 for -clothes, $260 for
the child' allowance, $1,865 for
school tuition, $250 for dental bills
in addition to funds for other

items.

On television Lisa had ssid. "I

have not touched one penny of

that money and I am not entitled

to it- It Is In a trust fund admin

iatered by the court and pays for

her doctors bills and for her

schooling ... I uke care of every
thing else."

Lupiano ruled she could have
the $2,115 for dental bills and
school tuition, but ruled out her

other requests.

Slsler Of Russian
Vriler Chekhov.
Dies if Age 93

MOSCOW. Jan. 17 (UP). The

Soviet press today announced

the death on Tuesday of Maria

Pavlovna Chekhov, sister of
world-famous Russian writer

Anton Chekhov.

She was S3 when she died in

Yalta.

Maria. r!h1rhnv mmrvA Viw

i w ..ivu mm A.

Mrotnen secretary during his

iiieume and Helped him organ organize
ize organize schools and hospitals in the
Crimea, where Chekhov snent

most oi nis nit.

After her brother's death In
1904, she continued to live in

1 is Yalik house and preserve it

as. a puDiic museum. She also
issued collections of his letters.
Both, the Chekhovs were close

friends of famed Kusslan writ writers
ers writers Leo -Tolstoy and Maxim Gor Gorky
ky Gorky and world-known state dl-

xector Stanislavsky.
Chekhov'a wife, Olga KniDDer

Chekhov, a former actress at'

the Moscow Art Theater, is still most of them descendants of a

dozen royal families.

AF's Twining Warns
Against Underrating
Russia's Might
GOLDSBORO, N.C., Jan. 17
(UP) 'd .S. Air Force Chief of

Staff Nathan F. Twining has

warned against underra ting

Kussia'k industrial and military

might.
Twinmx said It Is imperative
that America recognize Russia's

capacity to build modern wea weapons
pons weapons as "the basis for a very

real and up-to-date threat a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst us."

"We must not forget that the
Reds developed atomic weapons
and nuclear weapons in about
half the time we estimated.
"They are moving modern
bombers from the drawing
board through production lines
in less time than it takes the

United States to carry out a

similar design-production cycle,"
he said.
f
"During- my recent visit to
Moscow," Twinfng added, "I saw
new Soviet aircraft we had'
never seen before. Presumably
these were some of their new

est aircraft.

"We must weigh the results

they aTc getting. We have clear

evidence of Soviet industrial

snd military might.

"Thesa are the roots of the

danger we face today."

French Pretender's

Daughter Marries
Belgian Count

DREUX, France, Jan. 17 (UP)

Count Henri of Paris, uretend-

er to the non-existent French

throne, gave his daughter Prin Princess
cess Princess Heiene today in marriage

to Belg'anCount Evrard de Llm-

bourg-Stirum in the ancient

Royal chapel here.
The royal couple were marri

ed in a civil ceremony yesterday

ann became man and wife in

the eyes of the Roman Catholic

church in an hour-long cere

mony nttended by 500 guests.

SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

THRU THE IRONING HOUR I

e5

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he BIG Inning

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t HAS COME TO
RODELAG, S. A.
Plaxa 5 de Mayo Telt. 2-2847 2-2884

-ENGINEER APPLICANT-E W, Zelnick (right) is Interviewed as an applicant-for Tegistrattoa :
as a professional engineer by the Canal Zone board of registration for architects and pro-u,
fsssional engineers during a recent meeting. Shown above are: (1. to r.) board" members ST
A Yerkes; G..A. Doyle, Jr., secretary; Mrs. LuciUe Fulop, recorder; Col. Hugh Mv Arnold
chairman ; L. B. Sartln, A. A. Mittag and Zelnick. .. ""I

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TBK PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT, DADLT NEWSPAPER
' THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1951
i and Otlierwide
& 134,
ocia

r age root

By Staffers

Pa

anama

v V miff L fuJ If uLfLnm Pm. 2-0740 2-074 Lw 9.00 hJ 10 ..m. wy.
GALA CONCERT AND FASHION PARADE WILL BE HELD
At BRITISH EMBASSY TO AID LOCAL RED CROSS
V Under the Patronage of Her Excellency Dona Mercedes Gallndo de de la Guardia, wife
- f Hi. FTrei encr the President of the Republic, a Gala Concert and Fashion Parade will
be MAitSimaaMtBtltllA Embassy at 8 p.m. on Monday, Feb. 4, in aid of the
'nTh"o?KaSirin?CoSnimIttee consisU of the following ladies: Mrs. Ian L. Henderson, wife
orthe British Ambassador; Sra. Cecilia Espinosa de Arias, Sra. Matl de de la Guardia, Sra.
I nniiir de Lewis Sr Mrs. Acly. Sra. Una de Arias, and Miss Beatrice Lyons.
"'' t larttsts taking part are: Mrs. Elaine Canales de Wunderlich, Professor Hans Jano Jano-'witf,
'witf, Jano-'witf, Profeseor Federico Jimeno, Miss Beatrice Lyons and Mrs. Henderson.

Miss Barbara Acly, who has just
finished her ballet studies in Lon London,
don, London, will give two solo dances.
To conclude the program the
following twelve ladies will take
ai in m fashion narade:

Misses Nancy Acly, Susan Pot

ter, Paola Moscati, ueainz roue roue-ri,
ri, roue-ri, Carmen Gabaldon, Gilda Aram Aram-buru,
buru, Aram-buru, Manuelita Moses Anas, San Sandra
dra Sandra Eleta Boyd, Maruquel Boyd
Paredes, Lydia Moreno Gasteazo Gasteazo-ro,
ro, Gasteazo-ro, Mary Morgan Gonzalez and
Vilma D'Anello M.
Mr.' Pedro A. Diaz L., will an an-Bounce
Bounce an-Bounce the program.
Tickets at $2.00 each will be on
tale at the Consular Section of the
British Embassy, Caja de Ahorros,
Calle 17 7-32 (5th floor), (tele (telephone:
phone: (telephone: 2-0912 and 2-0914); from
Era. Matilde de la Guardia (tele (telephone:
phone: (telephone: 3-0235); and from Sra. U

na de Arkas (telephone Ancon 2

6333).
Despedida Luncheon
For Nicaragusn Ambassador
Tha Minister nf Fnreisn Rela

tions Aquilmo Boyd gave a lunche luncheon
on luncheon at the Hotel El Panama yes yesterday
terday yesterday in honor of Nicaraguan
Ambassador Col. Carlos Telleria
Orozco, who will be leaving short

ly.

Taylor-FUtau

Wedding Plant
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Flatau of
Panama Citv announce the forth

coming marriage of their daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Betty Louise, to Mr. Carroll
L. Taylor of Jennings, Louisiana.
The marriage will take place
Saturday at the Balboa Union

Church.

Mrs. Meehan Gives Tea
For Mn. Suaar

Mrs. John Sugar was guest of
honor at a farewell tea given yes yesterday
terday yesterday by Mrs. J. Finley Meehan
at her home in Margarita.
Mrs. John Sugar is sailing with
her husband on the Panama Line

for New York, Saturday. They

plan to make their home in t ion

da.
Vonh truest hrnnpht a handker

chief for Mrs. Sugar as a farewell
tnlr.n

Thnso who attended were Mes-

dames R. W. Rubelli, S. Craig, K.
Weise, E. Hamlin, Briown, W. T.

Chute, A. Wilder, J. r. jonnson,

W. Cassweil. r. jonnson a. Wyn Wynne
ne Wynne and F. Newhard.

Mrs. Meehan was assisted at

the tea table by her daughter

Irene.

Sco Gloriously
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When you start using Cuticura Soap and
Cuticura Ointment blackheads, oily shine, ex externally
ternally externally caused pimple and rashes clear ujl
In Just 7 days your skin begins to look soft,
fresh, clear, radiant Get Cuticura Soap and
Ointment at druggists right away and do try
new Cuticura Talcum and new greaseless

Cuticura Medicated Liquid.
CUTICURA

!
I

1
.j

Mis Herrera
Honored With
Mrs. Lotty Orvis and Mrs

Frances Egger were hostesses for

a Silver Dollar shower given on
Saturday afternoon at the home

of Mrs. Roger Orvis, E. Bell, I.
Sasso, E. Jaen, R. Laporta, G.

Rosania. L. Hirschfeld, M. Barce

nas, E. Townsend, G. Hirschfeld,

O. Alfaro, F. Faffei and the Miss,
es V. Rosania, N. Claus, C. Du
cruet, P. Herrera and H. Fernan Fernandez.

On Tuesday afternoon another
Silver Dollar shower was given

for Miss Herrera.

Hostesses were Mrs. M a r u J a
Ford, Miss Linda Herrera and Miss

Vilma Rosania.

Mrs. Clara Salas presided at the

tea service and Mrs. Betty de

Vsnne at the coffee service. About

sixty guests were present.

(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)

set-

DA MAR

ANNUAL SALE
FRIDAY 18th thru SATURDAY 26th
Furniture, Crystal, China, Silver, Jewelry
Perfume, Homecraft
TIVOLI STORE
ONLY

Cash sales only

No returns

tack notice tor laciutiea In this
column should be submitted in
rype-writtea form and mailed te one
the bea auaibers listed daily h
"Social and Otherwise," or deliver delivered
ed delivered by hand to the office. Notices of
meetings caanet be accepted by
telephone..

Alumni '3 Meets
At La Boca

Members of Club Alumni '36 will

hold their first meeting for 1957
at the La Boca Occupational High

School on tomorrow night com commencing
mencing commencing at 7:30 p.m.

Social, charitable and Education

al programs for 1957 will be dis

cussed.

Sukarno Launches

'Save Democracy'

Drive In Indonesia

DJAKARTA. Jan. 17 (UP)

President Sukarno announced to today
day today the formation of a special

"advisory council" with mmseii as
head to "save democracy" in

Indonesia.

KnVarnn tnlH fnrpien newsmen

in a rare interview in Merdeka Pal Palace
ace Palace that the council, organized to
"rnr the ills of Indonesia." would

in no way be a dictatorship.

Rut tin refuged a direct reolv

when asked whether his proposed
council would have veto power ov over
er over cabinet decision.

The President answered t h e
question by saying "there will be
no conflicts among parliament,

the cabinet, or the council.

ALBROOK DISTAFF OFFICERS In ceremonies at the Albr
stalled for the Albrook Distaff organization. New officers pre
Marge Hoskins and Willow Anker, vice presidents for the Of
vice president for the NCO area, and Helen Wltham, head of
and Medical Supervisor, however, she Is not shown. Standing
Jewel, head of Child Cars Centers; Pat Adams, vice president
NCO area.

ook Officers' Club last Tuesday new Distaff Officers were. Ibk
sent at the installation are shown seated above, left to right J -ficers'
area; Mary Ann Hambrick, president; Elizabeth. Boyd,
Child Care Centers; Monty Mooney was named Control Point
are the outgoing Distaff officers; Ann Moore, president; Maris ?
for the Officers' area and Mary Trent, Vice president for th)
(Official USAF Photo)

XolsJ

PANAMONTE
Boquete
cfhe (Heart of cJhe
mountains

Announces the Reopening for a
New Season, starting on

JANUARY

-.4'

THE TWENTYFIRST
Reservations Directly by Tele Telegram,
gram, Telegram, Mail or1 Phone as well as
through your Travel Agent.

For information call
Panama 2-0465

81

VVndU UUcci luodyi iayoooo yqniwwij IVM i"wi& iw jw

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CAMPBEU'S CHICKEN NCX)DLE SOUP -a
tempting chicken broth . with golden-yellow
gg noodles, end plenty of tender, juicy bite
of chkkoftl A favorite with children a troot
for tho whole family!

So many kinds to enjoy..
so much enjoyment in each!

SOUPS

21 KIND TO CHOOSE FROM

Pal Jiixon Selects
ice-Blue Safin
For Inaugural Gown
WASHINGTON, (UP). Mrs.
Richard M. Nixon's two most
important Inauguration cos costumes
tumes costumes are In the vice) president's
favorite colors red and blue.
Mrs. Nixon modeled one of
the cosiumes-an Ice-blue satin
inaugural ball gown-f or report reporters.
ers. reporters. She also disclosed that Mrs.
Elsenhower s still-secret ball
gown won't be blue. She said
she had to find that out before
buying hers.
Mrs. Nixon's dress, which she
said her two daughters and
their friends "have fingered so
much it's almost worn out al already,"
ready," already," is a lustrous blue satin
with, fitted bodice embroidered
in pearU and crystals,, and, a
bell-shaped skirt.' r. " v J,
She 'said the gown,' designed
by : Elizabeth. Arden,, was the
"first dress I tried on."
She told reporters her other
major costume, which she will
wear to the swearing-in cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies Monday, Is a rose-red
suit with slim skirt and abbre abbreviated
viated abbreviated jacket.
See Later, rGalorr
But liol in Tuxedo
i
WASHINGTON (UP)-An Iowa
congressman gave his constituents
the coat and pants view of next
week's presidential inauguration.
Rep. H. R. Gross (R-Iowa) said
in a newsletter that "No single
event in the nation's capital re requires
quires requires more preptration, attracts
more attention or costs more
money than the festivities sur surrounding
rounding surrounding the inauguration.
"Washington newspapers are al already
ready already advertising as fol follows:
lows: follows: 'Faultless formal attire for
the inauguration; ready ior wear wearing;
ing; wearing; cutaways $145; diplomat,
short coat and vest, $95; striped
pants $35.'
Renters of clothing will be made
bappy too, for there will be many
who can't afford to lay out $200
to $300 for full dress outfits from
head to toe. For this class of gen gentry
try gentry there will be full dress outfits i
to rent (at a price) so that they,!
too, can swim in Washington's so social
cial social pond for a couple of hours.
"See vou later, alligator, but

!not in this pond!"

wmpSdli

chTcITeK
NnnnLC

Pakistan Has Threat
If U.il Acceptances
Don't Solve Kashmir
KARACHI, Pakistan, Jan. 17 -(UP)-Prime
Minister Hussein
Suhrawardy declared today that
Pakistan would feel free to take
the law into its own hands unless
k. TTnilarf Natiimi found a wav

wis v"".-
to end the partition of Kashmir.

Suhrawaray expressea ws de determination
termination determination in a speech to stu students
dents students who staged anti-Indian dem demonstrations
onstrations demonstrations in an effort to influ influence
ence influence the U.N. debate.
"If the UJi. offers no satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory solution of the Kashmir prob problem,
lem, problem, Pakistan will be left ree to
take its own course of action,
come what nay," he: said.
Tfldir. and. Pakistan save
massed troops along the Una di dividing
viding dividing Kashmir, and it appeared
violence might erupt at any time.
Cnm ii ooo students burned efi-

eies of Indian Prime Minister
. .. i 1

Jawananai ieoru ana sisnmir
pro-Indian Premier Mohammad
G. Bakshi in. the streets outside
the U.N. offices here today.
The crowd surged through the
streets to the Indian High Com Commission
mission Commission (Embassy), shouting
"death to Nehru asd Bakshi!"
There was no report of casual casualties
ties casualties or damage

The secret's
In the sauce

and the sauce

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uce tht lively

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BEANS WFORK:

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3L

CAIIAL ZONE CREDIT UHIOH :
ANNUAL MEETING NOTICE A
, : S f
In accordance with Article: VI1; Section 1 of th py
laws, the Annual Meeting of Members will be held at -,
the jpjablo lubhouse, on: :
' FRIDAY; JANUARY 18, 1 957 at 6:30 p.m. f ; ;
BUFFET SUPPER WILL BE SERVED at ,'6 :30 p.m.
The purposes of the meeting are as follows f '
I. Reading and approval of the minutes of the last
Annual Meeting.
t. Reports of Directors, Snperrisotr' Committee, Crs- s;
dit Committee and the Treasurer.
3. Unfinished business and new Business.
4. Action upon proposed dividend to be declared as
recommended by the Board of Directors.
5. Election of Officers.
JEROME E. STEIN ER. ROBERT VAN WAGNER
Secretary President

X

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your children regularly . they I .,.is, and tm I
i 1 1 i . t i i :i J: 2.4

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licious delicious flavor to tea or coffee.
In the specially-packed tin KuM

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VITAMIN
ADOCO

Cffl

TW'Hiai fi s1 hSSl



THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1957

TBX PANAMA AJURICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPMV
OCl
erwide

11 . i ii .j. ..... I -. vjbub ma

Social and Dili erwlde I I I 'j

' f ormer It thmiant Return
Te Make Home In Panama

Mr. and Mrs. Chester : L. Lucas

and their; son Mark arrived last

weekend from Miami to take up

' residence once again in Panama.

They have lived on the Isthmus
- twice before -at Gamboa when
, Mr. Lucas was connected with the
Panama Canal Co., and at Coco
' Sola when Mr. Lucas was an of

ficer In the Navy. ;
Their many friends will be hap happy
py happy to know that the family is now
getting settled in El Cangrejo.
Business Luncheon Of Naval
Officers' Wives' Club
The highlight of the business

luncheon of the Naval Officers'

Wives' Club held at the Fort Clay

ion uilicers, Cluo, Tuesday, was
the prevue of "Carnival" given

by twee of tne Club's members,

jars. ii, it. aims, tne former rr

cilia Navarro- of Panama City,
Mrs, H. F. Silsby, Jr. the former

una yrtega vieto also of Panama

uty, and Mrs. J. N. Williams. Mrs

fcims, as narrator, told of the 4 4-day
day 4-day pre-Lenten celebration as it
is held in the Republic of Pana-

ma irom now tne Carnival queen
is chosen to the dawn parade at
the end of the fourth day's festivi

ties wnen sayety is buried.

Mrs. Sims, wearing the monlu-

do, tne national dress for men and
Mrs. Silsby, wearing the montuna
(described as the everyday nation national
al national dress for women), assisted Mr.

Williams in donning the elaborate

pouera ttne festival dress for worn
en), and 30 pair of decorative hair hairpins
pins hairpins called tembleques that tremb
led as the three demonstrated 4

nances native to the Republic.
Mrs. George Carroll presided ov over
er over the 3rd meeting of tha 75th

at the home of Norma De Voll In
Cristobal. After the short business
meeting, Xay turned over the cul cultural
tural cultural portion of the evening to

Cultural Chairman, Jeanv Coffey.
Jean introduced the first speak

er, Pat Bailey who spoke on "The

Art of Thinking."

1 Jean Coffey then introduced the
next speaker, Jean Judge, who

held a Debate between chosen

teams from the members present

The Debate subject was "Gentle

men Prefer Blondes U a hilariouse

theme.

Pat Bailey donated the White
elephant gift which was won by

Ruth Morris. It was announced

that the next meeting will be held

at the home of Pat Bailey in Ga-

tun, wltn Evelyn Redraen as Co Co-Hostess.
Hostess. Co-Hostess. Refreshments were then

served by Norma DeVoll and Co-

Hostess, Anna May Butcher.
'. Those attending the meeting

were. -Evelyn. Redmen, Ruth Mor

ris, Alice Exrison,

Boots Mitchels,

Betty Oden, Kay

Judee. Leneva Strnnn. Nnrma Tin.!

voll, Anna May Butcher. Kathleen

Huffman, Doris Lesser, Mickey

Moore, Alice McGann, and Jean

Coffey.

t

- S 1 I ...

s

1 I

THROUGHOUT THE WORLD members of the 1370th Photo Mapping Group were presented Individual Air Force Outstanding
Service Award yesterday. Maj.. Gen. Truman H. Landon, commander, Caribbean Air Command and Brig. Gen. E. W. Na Napier,
pier, Napier, deputy commander presented awards ot Aerial Survey Team No. 5 of the group now In the Caribbean on a photo map

ping asisgnment.

(Official USAF Photo)

CLOVERBLOOM
BUTTER

all outdoors!

4

Ft. Clayton
N.C.O. Wives

Ft. Clayton N.C.O. Wives held

business meeting recently at the

N.C.O. Open Mess.

Mrs,- Eva Moore, outgoing pres.

ident, welcomed Mrs. Alice Doug-

lewicz, Mrs, tame Rice, Mrs,
Emmaline Thompson, Mrs. Ange

lina Sanchez, Mrs. Shirley Ann

Taylor and Mrs. Sylvia Proffitt as

new members of the club.

Newly elected officers are pres

ident Mrs.. Edith Burch, vice pre

)n, Pat Bailey, J s a
fTSLSrssi Mapping Airmen

Receive Honors;
Here At Albrook

term of thai Club and welcomed ident Mrs. Esther Moore, secreta-

Mrs. qarence i. C. Atkeson, hon

jnimeM, ana new mem members
bers members Mrs. R. L. Anderson, Mrs.

rm ieuros, Mrs. Elmer Moore

na jnrs. uonaid A. Myers

.uoor prizes were won by Mrs.
John K. Batchellor; Mrs. L. ri,

ouns, ana Mrs. David B. Hatha

wy.

uoor prizes were won by Mrs

turn a. oatcneiior, Mrs. L. H.

", na jars, jyavld B. Hatha
way.

The Club unanimously voted to
bold a night of bingo open to the

guuuc, ya r Co, 14 at tne CPO Club
f0(Lmn al8 dock' t proceeds

eta Chapter
Beta Sigma Phi
V i

y juoniz, president of the
.2S9U2?" Sigma Ph!

meeimg qi tfte Sorority

issuing the vague invitation,
"Do atoD by and see me some

time," may give you a feeling of
being; hospitable. But if you
really want to be hospitable,
don't be o Indefinite; Set a time
and make your Invitation spe specific.
cific. specific. . ;
Few people Tegard an tovlU tovlU-tion
tion tovlU-tion to visit "sometime" as more

than polite, empty phrase.

ry Mrs. Blanche Smith and trea

surer Mrs Doris Reed.
Plans are being made for a
fashion show to be held Tuesday
Jan. 29 at 7:30 p.m. in the NCO

Open Mess.
Eric Landerer Concert Tonight
At' National Theator

Eric Landerer, Czechoslovakian-

born pianist from Venezuela, wilt
give a concert at the National

Theater at S o'clock tonight.
' He will play Wanderer Fantasy
by. Schubert, Sonata in A. minor

by Mozart,, Toccata by Bach,
Scenes of Childhood By Schumann;

and Toccata by Prokofieff.

Tickets will be $1.50 each or 75

cents for students.

US Military Lead Over Russia
Little Greater'-Radford

Mr. and Mrs. Nadeaa

Announce Birth of Son

Mr. and Mrs. George F. Nadeau

of Balboa announce the birth of a

son Wednesday morning at Gor-,

gas Hospital.

The baby is tneir tnira cniia ana

first son. He weighed and one

half -pounds.- J -;i

Legion1' Auxiliary Gives '' t
Binge For Cergas Patients

The American Legion Auxiliary

with the co-operation" of the Red

Cross at Gorgas Hospital gave

their monthly bingo part for pa

tients in the recreation room.

As a special treat, Mrs. Mary

E. Becker, Chairman of the Au

xiliary, arranged for the Dorese

Waites School of Dancing to give

some entertainment. Tulip Time
was performed by Sharon Mann

and Connie Zemer. Do The Boogie

Woogie, song and dance, perform

ed by Susan Trim Joan Ammlrati

Honey Bailey and Marsha Suther

land.

Special prices, punch and home homemade
made homemade cake were provided by the
group. The hospital committee for
this month was Mrs. Mary E.

Becker and Mrs. Eleonor Connor.

my?

In world-wide ceremonies held

yesterday, awarding members of

the 1370th Photo Mapping Group
the Air Force outstanding Award,
Maj. Gen. Truman H. Landon, com

mander of Caribbean Air com

mand, and Brig. Gen. E. W. Napl
er, deputy commander, awarded In

dividual citations to Aerial Survey

Team No. 5 of the group, now on

temporary duty -with the Caribbe Caribbean
an Caribbean Air Command.

The team, commanded by Capt.

B. L. Meeler arrived the 5 of Jan

uary .and will remain for approxi

mately 80 days in the Caribbean

area.

The Unit Award was presented
for especially meritorious service

accomplished bv the group dur during
ing during the period of June 1953 to Aug

ust 1956. at which' time the group

performed the North Atlantic Ae

rial Electronic Survey tie which

provided the first known geodetic
relationship between the North A A-merican
merican A-merican and European continents.

Simultaneously, with the Survey

Operating Teams stationed in A-

laska, Norway, Italy,. Spain, Cen Central
tral Central and South. America and the
United .States accomplished over
180,000 linear miles of mapping

photography.

Survey team No. 5 making their

temporary headquarters at Al Albrook
brook Albrook consist of 101 men. Their
horn station is Palm Beach Air
Force Base, Fla, The 1370th Photo

Mapping Group- is an Integral part

of tne Air raotograpnic and Chart Charting
ing Charting Service with headquarters; at

Syrian

Flies lo llehru
For Agreements
NEW DELHI.' Jan. 17 rup)

Syrian president Shukri El Kuwat-

ly flew here today for talks with
Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru

in which the two- men are expect

ed to reaffirm their identical po

licies to many international problems.

The Syrian president few in

this morning from Dacca, caoi

tal of East Pakistan, and was met
at the airport by Nehru, and Indian

aipiomats.

Kuwatly, who is on a state visit.

will start hit talks with Nehru

Jan. 19. The first informal talks
between the two men begin to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow when- Nehru pays kuwat kuwatly
ly kuwatly a courtesy call.
Nehru will get a first hand ap appraisal
praisal appraisal of the mideast situation

from Kuwauy. as well as the A-

rab reaction to the Eisenhower

mideast play.

WASHINGTON. Jan. 17 (UP)

Aam.- Arthur w, Radford has told
Congress he believes the. U. S.

military lead over Russia is a "lit

tle greater now than it was i
year ago. -He
also urged Congress to an

prove President Eisenhower's
plan' to block Soviet penetration
of the Middle East, saying it
would "practically eliminate the

chances of war in the area.

Radford, chairman of the Joint

Chiefs of Staff, gave his views at

a secret session of the House For

eign Affairs. Committee Jan. 8. A

censored transcript was made

public today.

Despite endorsements bv Rad

ford, Secretary of State John Fos

ter Dunes and other officials,

some members of Congress con

tinued to express reservations

aDout the program, particularly
its economic aspects.
Mr. Eisenhower has asked Con Congress
gress Congress to adopt a resolution giving
him a free hand to spend 400 mil million
lion million dollars ever two years and to
use force, if necessary, to protect
the Middle East against Commu Communist
nist Communist aggression.
Rep. James Roosevelt (D-Calif)

said today the proposal "boils
down to an undated congressional
declaration of war." He suggested

that Congress take the lead in urg

ing formation or a united Nations
security force to handle any Com Communist
munist Communist aggression.
Reps.. Emanuel Celler (D-NY)
and Abraham; J. Multer (D-NY)
both urged the House Foreign Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Committed not to be "pres "pressured"
sured" "pressured" Into hasty action on the
Mideast proposal:
Strong sentiment was building
up to split the economic and mili

tary features of the plan. Several

key senators who support the

"fight-lf-we-must" authority said

they opposed giving the President

blank check permission to dis

pense1 aid funds.

Radford was questioned closely

by the House group, not only

about the Middle East but also

about the general world situation

and the U. S. military strength in

relation to Russia.

"We still have a definite super

iority over the Soviet Union," he
said. Asked to compare the situa situation
tion situation with a year ago. he said "Mv

feeling, is that we probably have
a little greater superiority."

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Vieja Flag JHI
opes MiffJa
Indestructable'
Johnny Pollard
Plans Comeback
flanks Chesterfield 5-0;
To Battle Cerveza Balboa
Doubleheader Tomorrow
1
; Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT 1

(Birfoa Shutout

Keeps Carta

By J. J. HARRISON JR.

- -1.

Vft.C;.The hopes of manager Billy Shantz and his Car Car-ta
ta Car-ta Vieja Yankees were high today that they would
-.overtake the front-running Chesterfield Smokers
.ti&nd go on to win the 1956-57 pennant, after their
Impressive 5-to-0 shutout of the Smokers last night
' behind the three-hit twirling of righthander Eli
"Grba.
The Pro League teams take a respite today as
t rthe Yankees and the Cerveza Balboa Beermen wait
for their big doubleheader tomorrow night to conti continue
nue continue their battle for undisputed possession of second

tUplace in the standings.
In chalkine ud his third. win a
'ainst four defeats. Grba blank

ed the Smokers for the second
"time" this season and the triumph
gave the Yankees a 6-4 edge over
. "'the Smokers in their ten meetings
. since the campaign started. They
ire now two games behind the
"Smokers and one-half game a-
head of the Beermen.
Humberto Robinson, who teem teem-i
i teem-i -m4 -sharp in the first frame but
Van' into trooblo in th second in-
"Wia whon tho Yanlcs scored
-ifoor runs, dropped his third de-
fiiion to make hie record even.
- Chelito Gordon, who took over
. v fbr Kobinson in the second with

two outs, was effective in going
six and one-third innings, giving
--op-five hits and one run.
rrTmws Tlanigan Tetired the side
Sfalhe ninth, after Chelito was lift lifted
ed lifted for a pinch hitter.
lonlribuiions Being
ed To Pay

FJoe Louis' Tax Debt
If ft&ICAGO (UP) Contribu Contributions
tions Contributions to help pay Joe Louis' tax
ZSebl of $1,119,000 te the federal
3overnment will be accepted by a
ewly-tormed corporation, it was
announced today.
Officials of the corporation and
rjuis' attorney, John Payne, said
'".ihe' believed the debt possibly
' ouM be settled at about 25 or
10 cents on the dollar owed.
Tmiis has no connection with the

ifrundy which will-receive donations
i m .v. DAif fffi- Hat 1174. Chl-
i luivusn v."-
cago, and Payne produced an affi affidavit
davit affidavit signed by Louis in which he
-"affirmed that he has not request-ed-or
solicited aid to pay his tax
debt and that he would not re receive
ceive receive or obtain contror of any
money obtained by the Joe Louis
Fund.
4g
0 0
WEEKEND!
4:56 6:52 8:54
a mm n JA
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Coming from a four-day rest,

the Yankees gave Grba a nice
early cushion in the second when
they crossed the plate four times
on singles by Eddie Phillips, Dave
Jacobs and Johnny Kropf; Bill
Kern's sacrifice, a Texas League
double by Lee Leftridge and a bad
throw from right field by Eddie
Napoleon.
In the sixth a free pass to Kropf,
a double by Kern, and an error by
Manito Bernard produced the
Yankees' fifth and last run.
Grba, who did not allow a run
ner to reach second, gave up hits
to Clyde Parrls, Marcos Cobos and
nobby rresc'ott.
Battine stars were Kern, two-
in-three; Jacobs, two-in-four; and
Phillips, two-in-five. The winners
had a total of ten basehits.
The Smolctrs, who havt had
only nine hits in thtir last throa
games, do not play again until
Sunday, when thoy meet the
Yankees in the city of David.
Losing manager Andy Cohen
had no alibis after his team's set setback
back setback fast night.
"Robby didn't have It but he
would have had to pitch a shutout
to have a chance." said Cohen
"Our guys weren't hitting, and after
an, wno ever Heard of a team win.
nmg a game without scoring at
least one run."
AAU Swim Heel
Saturday Morning
At Gamboa Pool
There will be an age group swim
mwg meet for 6 7 8 9 -10 year
nu uoys ana gins at Hie Gamboa
Pool Saturday at 9.15 a.m.
No entry forms are reonirorl Tf
you wish to swim report to the
Gamboa Pool at 9:00 a.m. on Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. This meet is open to both At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic and Pacific Side swimmers
attending U. S. schools. A total of
144 siik ribbons with gold lettering
will be given to the winners of first,
second, and third places.
The age groups will be: 6 years
and under; 7 years; 8 years; 9
years; and 10 years with separate
events ior ooye ana girls.
ri i
i ne events ior eacn age group
mi uuy ana ior gins will be:
25 yds. Free Style
25 yd. Breaststroke
25 yd. Backstroke
25 yd. Butterfly
100 yd. Individnal Medfey
(For 7-8-9-10 years only)
All records will go to the AAU
in the United States. Remember
to come to the Gamboa pool next
aaiuraay at 9.13 a.m.
U5GA Restores Old
Penalty For Posting
Wrong Hole Scores
NEW YORK (UP)-The U.S.
Golf Assn., today reversed the rul ruling
ing ruling it made in two championships
last year and restored its old pen penalty
alty penalty of automatic disqualification
for a player posting a wrong
score.
Jackie Burke of Kiamesha Lake
N.Y Gil Cavanaugh of Cedar Cedar-hurst,
hurst, Cedar-hurst, N.Y., and Betsy Rawls of
Spartanburg, S C., were permitted
to remain in I'SGA tournaments
in 1956 after they had accidental-1
iy piei incorrect scores for a
hole.
In Its new ruling, the USGA said
"The penalty of disqualification
may be waived or modified only
under the most extraordinary cir circumstances.
cumstances. circumstances. Rule 38-2 makes the
competitor solely responsible for
the correctness of the score re recorded
corded recorded for each hole. It is a sim simple
ple simple matter to discharge this re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility and the penalty, al although
though although severe, can easily be
avoided."
IV O LI

CECILIA
Tyrone Power Kim Novak In
EDDY DUCHIN STORY'
in Cinemascope and Color!
- Also:
William Bendix John Lund
- in -BATTLE
STATIONS

ZSe.

ROCK AROUND
THE CLOCK
- Also: -THE
WEREWOLF

By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK (UP) They al

ways called John (Red) Pollard
the "Indestructable" and the word
out of Florida today seems to
prove It all over again.
The name may not be very fa familiar
miliar familiar to you. But 20 years ago it
was a racing byword as he and
the mighty Seabiscuit drove to
fame and fortune together.
Now, at 46, Red Pollard is get getting
ting getting ready for another of his nu numerous
merous numerous comebacks.
It's like hearing that Walter
H gen, Dizzy Dean or Jimmy
Braddock is going to give it an another
other another try. Yet Red is only one
year older than the still active
Johnny Longden. And he has
proved many a time that you can
not keep a good man down.
Sat On Sideline
Pollard was at the top, as Sea Sea-biscuit's
biscuit's Sea-biscuit's regular rider, when he
cracked ud late in 1937. Still nurs
ing a broken leg. he sat discon
solately on the sidelines as the
'Biscuit, with Georgie (the Ice Iceman)
man) Iceman) Woolf up, lost by a nose to
Stagehand in the 1938 Santa Anita
Handicap.
Barely recovered, Pollard went
to Suffolk Downs for the Massa Massachusetts
chusetts Massachusetts Handicap. There, as a
favor to a friend, he galloped a
green two-year-old colt and it
bolted. Red's leg was re-broken
again he sat by as Woolf rode
Seabiscuit to victory in the Pim Pim-lico
lico Pim-lico Special.
Shortly thereafter, the 'Biscuit
..i a .a i x
came down witn a Daa leg too
and both Pollard and the horse
recuperated together on owner C.
S. Howard s California larm.
Came Back Together
A year later they came back
and the big horse and the little
redhaired jockey fashioned a story
book ending by winning the Santa
Anita Handicap on the third try.
But, while the 'Biscuit retired,
it was only the beginning of an another
other another chapter for Pollard.
Until, in 1945. he was seriously
injured again in another spill. For
a long period his life hung In the
balance.
After that spill, Red tried train training
ing training for a while but, while bis
charges were supposed to be run runners.
ners. runners. Pollard commented quiz
zically that "they never proved it
tn me." So he chucked the whole
th'nB- ....
You can't blame his friends for
hoping that, to keep the larder
full, somebody passes him an another
other another 'Biscuit.
Grba s Good
C. Vieja AB
Rartirome. lb
HPO
1 9
snantz, c
Wllhelm. ss
Phillips, 2b. ,.... a
Jacobs, 2b '..
Kropf, rf 3
Kern, of ......... 3
Leftridge, If .....4
Grba, p......... .4
37 5 10 27 10
Chesterfield
Napoleon, rt
Bernard, as
Horaudou, sa
4 0
3 0
1 0
4 0
1
2
0
1
3
1
0
10
0
7
0
1
1
0
0
parris, 3b
Prescott, If 4 0
Austin. 2b 3 0
Heron, 2b ........0 0
E. Osorio, lb ....3 0
Grote cf .3 0
Cobos, c .i 2 0
Byron, e ..-... ...00
Robinson, p 0 0
Gordon, p 2 0
Nufiez 4...0 0
Flanigan, p 0 0
29
for
0 3 27 12
Gordon in
Nufiez walked
8th.
Score by Innings
C. Vieja 040 001 0005 10 0
Chesterfield 000 000 O00 0 3 3
SUMMARY
Errors: Napoleon. Gordon.
Bernard. RBI's: Kropf, Kearn,
Leftridge, Grba. Earned runs:
Carta Vieja 4. Two base nits:
Leftridge, Kern. Doublepiays:
Phillips. Jacobs, Bartlrome.
.. . ... Cn
isioien Dase: Lmnuc. oaiit-
flce hits: Kern. Hit batters: Gor Gordon
don Gordon (Bartlrome). 8truck out by:
Robinson 2, Gordon 5. Grba 1;
Base on balls off: Gordon 1.
Grba 1. Left on base: Chester Chesterfield
field Chesterfield 4. carta Vieja 8. Pitchers'
record: Robinson 4 runs, 5 hits
in l 2-3 innings; Gordon 1 run.
5 hits in 6 1-3 innings, winning
pitcher: Grba (3-4). Lost a;
pitcher: Robinson 3-3. Um Umpires:
pires: Umpires: Thornton. Rltzko. Wil Williamson.
liamson. Williamson. Time of game: 2:10.
AO

XSe.
Prohibited for Minors
LA ILEGITIMA
- Also: -DE
CARVE SOMOS

f ' s wV; ,,' t
;?:t4-:?( -'S :' '"fc.
,,r, v MlWb 74 dJd$:)?:r.f
l I I""" m m mml W' ..-.!...,. ' V -V,' -",.,.'" ,'W:

THE ALBROOK AFB LITTLE LEAGUE TEAM opened tedr season wlth a ban? by1 downing:
Cairibbean Command 7 to 5. From left to rig ht, bottom : row, Dick Hinderleider, Howard
Hamilton, Kevin Kade, Paul Brown, Mack Pau lk, Billy Krebs, and Mike Hines. Top. row,
I to i, Bob Eastman, Ronnie Clayton;,. Eddie Krebs,, Regjs De.Arza, Al Reynolds, Keith Nesale,
George Gonzalez, and Ronnie Livingston. Bat boy Mike Hinderleider is kneeling in front-
. V i ; !- (Official USAF Photo)

Powells

Atlantic

Mantle Playing It Cool
In Contract Talks With
Champ New York Yankees

By TIM MORIARTY
NEW YORK. Jan. 17 (UP)
Mickey Mantle, baseball's hot
test hitter last season, la play'
lnr It cool In his current con
tract talks with the New York
Yankees .
Thm 1958 triple crown batting
champion arrived In frigid New
Yort yesterday ior a wo-ujr
visit and drooped Into the Yan
kees' plush Fifth Avenue offices
for what he termed "a prelimin preliminary
ary preliminary meeting" with Lee MacPhail,
the clubs director oi pxnyzi
personnel.
Aside from commenting on
New Yorkl winter weather,
the shivering Oklahoman con conceded
ceded conceded that "nothing much"
came out of his meeting with
MacPhail In the office of gen general
eral general manager George Weiss.
Asked if it were true he was
aiming for a $60,000 salary with
the Yankees this year, Mantle
snapped: "Boy, It's cold around
here."
The bull-necked eenter field fielder
er fielder then was asked about that
first contractihe recently re returned
turned returned to the Yankees.
"It never gets this cold in
Oklahoma," he said, refusinn to
thaw out.
In answer to a question con concerning
cerning concerning how far apart he and
the Yankees are In their cur current
rent current negotiations, Mickey chort chortled
led chortled and said:
"Boy, I wish. this was the
Fourth of July and the temper temperature
ature temperature was in the 90's."
Mantle did reveal that he
plans to leave New York for
Chicago tomorrow. During his
weekend visit to the equally equally-frigid
frigid equally-frigid city he plans to attend a
sports dinner at which Weiss
IDRIVE-IN
I
I
TODAY in
GREAT ATTRACTION!
ROD CAMERON! -Ben
Cooper 1a
I
I
a
:
"FIGHTING
CHANCE
r
Tomorrow!
I
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per Car!
JERRY LEWIS
Dean Martin in
I
I
I
I
' "JUMPING JACKS'
v mmm mbi
VICTORIA
15.
TOP OF THE
WORLD
- Also-
OUTPOST IN
MALAYA

Whip CMS To Take
Twilight Loop Lead

and Yankee manager Casey
Stengel also wfll be honored
guests. .,
Does he plan to talk turkey
over the chicken with Weiss
then?
.1'.
-"I wonder if Chicago ,1s as
cold as New -' York," said the
Mick. .,, . '--;'--.',.:.;.-v-
While. Mantle has shown a
definite reluctance to conduct
"my negotiations through inter
views." it was learned he was
offered a $5,000 increase over
his reported,. 1956 salary of $32, $32,-500
500 $32,-500 in his initial contract.
And,-although it may take
time, the Oklahoma Kid and
Weiss eventually, are expected
to settle la the $45,000-150,000
range.
The Brooklyn Dodgers -corral-ed
lnfielders Randy Jackson and
Charlie Neal, bringing to 22 the
number of players under con contract
tract contract for- the-coming season,
while outfielder. Wally Moon be became
came became the 30th member of the
St. Louis Cardinals to sign on
the dotted line.
Other slgnlngs included pitch pitcher
er pitcher Connie Johnson, Baltimore
Orioles; infielder Tom Carroll,
catcher John Blanchard ana
outfielder Marion Zipfel, Yan Yankees;
kees; Yankees; pitcher Hoyt Wllhelm, New
York Giants; catcher Mack
Burk and pitcher jack Meyer,
Philadelphia Phillies.
BHS-CHS Baseball
Game Af Ml. Hope;
Instead Of Balboa
The location of th's week's
baseball me between Balboa
and Cristobal High Schools has
been changed from the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa St ad lorn te Mount Hope,
The date, January IS, and the J
time, 7 p.m, remain unchang unchanged.
ed. unchanged. The shift ef location has
been made necessary by con construction
struction construction work now under way
at the Barb stadium.
Showing at Your Service
! Center Theaters Tonight
ALBOA :IS 1:25
"THE HARDER THEY FALLl
DIABLO HTS. 7:M
("Callaway Went Thataway"
IGATUN 7:M
Rock Areand The Clock"
MARGARITA :1S
7:45
LOVE MEL YIN
ISTOBAL 7:M
("HILDA CRANK
FAR AISO :1S :3
H UNDER STORM"
eavra rarr e1 tn
j "Twinkle la God's Eye"
CAMF BIERD :U 1:11
"You're Never Te Yeung"

STANDINGS
Atlantic TwUlght Baseball

W L Pet.
Powells 3 0 1.000
CH S. 2 1 .666
CHS-Alumni ....0 2 .000
USS Jasper .....0 2 .000

Tuesday's Results
. .Powells 8 CHS 4
Tonight's Game
CHS-Alumni vs USS Jasper
Powells .stretched their 1957
winning streak tp three games
and swept into the lead' in the
Atlantic- .TwUlght League race
when they over-ran' Cristobal
High' Schol byn 8-to-4 count
and their first .aereat or ine
season.-
The Gibson brothers were
mound opponents for the first
time in their career, Noel, the
playing manager of Powells,
scattering 5 hitg while striking
out seven to rack up his second
win of the season, while young
Bill received rough treatment
at the hands of the defending
champs.
Powells razed Bill Gibson for
nine hits, and all eight of their
runsl n the 2 and 2-3 Innings
he worked.' Ray Croft took over
In the lower third retiring the
side in that frame and allow
ing only Noel Gibson's triple in
the foutrh frame. Powells did
not score off Croft.
Buckeye Swearlngen, Powells
receiver, was the ton hitter of
the night with three singles in
four trips to the plate, sotn Noei
Gibson and Leslie Rlnehart had
a pair of hits for the winners in
their 10-hit barraee. Croft and
Danny Concepclon each collect collected
ed collected two hits for their night's
work, ?
Cellar Teams Meet Tonignt
CHS-Alumni and USS Jasper,
battling to stay out the cellar,
will meet tonleht at 7 at Mt.
Hooe stadium. Most likely start
ers lor these two teams, as uiey
attempt to get into the '57 race
for the championshlo, are Wam-ba-Lung
for the Alumni and
Dave Mann for the Sailors.
Luna- is a "hot-ana-erta
pitcher, who can be hard to hit
when his control is in working
condition Mann showed plenty
of class, last Sunday when he
picked ood ball but could tret
no snODort from Ms team-nwes
as they booted the game right
out of his grasp.
The. box score:
rns-:1 ab
HPO
0 2
A F
0 1
Humphrey c ..4
Rankin, cf ....1
0
4
Croft.-rf..p ... 4
Concepclon
rf If
Kulitr. ,ss ....
Brians 3b ..
Sasso. 3b .
NewhardVSb
Olbosiv
Bill IV lb",..
Tobin,' lb ...
Williams, If
.3
..3
.1
0
..1
..J
..1
..1
25 4 3 18 11 4
Powells
; Rwearingen, c .4
1
2
0
1
e
o
2
1
1
Han lb 3
pedeaux, as ...4
Hooper, cf, 3b ..4
Highley. 3b ... 0
Fortner. cf
Rlnehart, If ...3
Manning, 2b ..J
Sapp. rf 1
Dunning rf ..1

C.H 8.

Chesterfield 12 9 .571 1
Carta Vieja 9 io .474 2
Cerveza Balboa. 9 -11, .450 2t
TOMORROW'S GAMES (2) At Panama
Cerveza Balboa (Brown 0-2 and Sheetz 2-3) vs.

v,aria vieja iKomoerger z-2 and KiUeen 4-1);

; uame nme: p.m.

LAST NIGHT'S RESULT At Panama

Carta Vieja 5,
Cousy Sparks
To Victory Over
BOSTON (UPi Roh Cnn.v nwi.
vided the East All-Stars with the
piaymaking and spark for a 109-97
victory over the West in the Na
tional iiasaetnau Association'! an
nual AD-Star fiamo hut hU to am
mate, Bill Sharman, supplied the
high point of the game with the
longest field coal in Boston Har
den nisiory.
Cousy. the Boston Celtics back
eourt wizard, scored only 10
noints. but his hall-hanHUno nH
feeding set up hook-shooting Neil
jonnsion or me rnnaaeipnia war warriors
riors warriors and others in a third period
snree that pav the V.ast it fifth
victory in the seven games that
nave Deen piayea.
Cousy 's performance won him
the Most Valuable Player award
for the second time in the past
four Aft-Star games. However,
Sharman's 70-foot field goal in the
first period was the high spot for
the crowd of 11,178. ;
In attempting a long, one-hand
ed downcourt pass to Cousy. Shar
man accidentally threw the ball
Aussies Rose, Candy
Score : Easy f Tennis T
Victories In Miami
CORAL GABLES, Fls. (UP)
Mervyn .lose of Melbourne and
Don Candy of Sydney, two of
Australia's top young tennis play
ers, started the long grind toward
the top of the heap in the Coral
Gables-University of Miami tour tournament
nament tournament with little trouble.
Rose, top-seeded in the tourna
ment, and second-seeded Candy
are a l nun g for their third consec
utive victory on the Florida win winter
ter winter tournament circuit They fin finished
ished finished one-two in both the West
Coast championships -at St. Pet Petersburg
ersburg Petersburg last week and the Dixie
Tournament at Tampa the week
before.
Rose easily disposed of Mex
ico's Jose Ochoa. 7-5, 6-2, in Mon
day's opening round.
Candy had trouble, but only a
little, in whipping Jerry Crowther
of Miami. The Australian dropped
the second set to Crowther, but
rallied in the final set for a 6-3,
3-6, 6-0 victory.
Third-seeded Sammy Giammal-
va of Houston, Tex. whipped Rey Rey-naldo
naldo Rey-naldo Garrido of Cuba, 6-2, 6-2.
Iyo Pimentel of Venezuela,
fourth seeded, breezed by Ben
Boesch of Miami, 6-0, 61.
Today Rose took on Ed Rubin-
off, University of Miami player;
Candy met Carlos rernandes,
Brazil; Giammalva played Dave
Harum, University of Miami, and
Pimentel went against Johann
Kupferburger, U. of M.
In the women s singles, which
started today, top-seeded Kirol
Fageros of Miami played Mary
Gallagher, Pittsburgh,' -and sec
ond-seeded Rose Maria Reyes,
Mexico, played Chique Salsamaa
dl, Cuba.

SCOTCH WHISKY
'-- ..tMvw'i,fiitin ".;

ftp "n fprvzz'r :-

v

HACDONALO ft MUt!

I

Chesterfield 0.
East All-Stars
West Cagers
through the hoop in as clean
basket as he will ever -score.
The East team converted 15 out
of 30 field goal attempts in the
third quarter. Johnston hit on six
out of nine tries during the spree,
three of them coming on passes
from Cousy.
The West squad, led by Mel
Hutchlns of Fort Wayne and Jack
Twyman of Rochester, staged a
brief rally earlv In th final i.L
od to pull to within five points
to i i w
v to-iai ui me easierneri. But uan
Bryan of New York then contrib contributed
uted contributed seven points in another rally
that killed the West's chances.
Bob Pettit of St. Louis wound
UL as the Pame's hlcrh mi'p with
- a -O w... m. nun
21 points, two more, than Johnston
ana juaunce otoKes of Kochester.
Los Angeles Grand
Jury Indicls Boxer;
'Golden Bo Aragbn
LOS ANGELES5 (UP Welter Welterweight
weight Welterweight boxer Art (Golden Boy)
Aragod indicted iy the Los An-
8ea vuumy grana jury on
charges of Consnlrine- to '"fix" a
fight, said, today his trial would
give him a chance to be "pub "publicly
licly "publicly exonerated."
Aragon, charged with conspiring
to "fix" a bout in San Antonio,
Tex., last Dec. 18, surrendered
himself an hour after his indict indictment
ment indictment Tuesday and was released
on $1,000 bail. He has termed.the
charges as "ridiculous.''
The indictment was returned
here because the alleged conspir conspiracy
acy conspiracy in which Araeon's ooDonent.
Dick Goldstein, charged he .was
to get $500 to "take a dive". -originated
In Los Angeles.
Aragon backed out of the fizht
because of illness, but Goldstein
notified Texas authorities prior to
the fight of the alleged. "fix", and
declared he did not intend to go
through 'with it. Both Aragon and
Goldstein were suspended by. the
Texas commission, with Aragon's
suspension being for an indefinite
period. ,.
Detroit probable
Site For Next -N.B.A.
Franchise
BOSTON (UP) : Detroit has
been named1 as the probable sit
of the next National Basketball
Association franchise.
Owner Fred Zollner of the Fort
Wayne' Pistons said Tuesday ha
had been exploring the possibility
of shifting his franchise to Detroit
next season because of falling at attendancesin
tendancesin attendancesin Fort Wayne, t
, Detroit, '" wnich had a NBA
franchise that folded, was named
the- next logical site for expansion
of '-the -professional basketball
league by NBA President -Maurice
iPodoloff.
UMfTia, PttHW. U

Queei:

mi'

000 310 04 3
233 000 x4 10

!powUs-
4 t



LouisvilleKeeps Rolling Despite Stopping Of Charley

Tyra

Palomas Down Macaws
6-3 In Teenage Opener

" Jeff Mine; palomas pitcher,

v hurled, a no-bit ball game wea

nesday afternoon as the new

season eot underway. All Palo

, mas runs were scored In the first

two Innings ana for the balance
. f the game, Macaw pitcher, Des
Londes closed the door on them.
In the" first inning the Palo Palo-mas
mas Palo-mas scored three times on two

waiKs anc two bacic to oacic dou doubles
bles doubles by Pajak and Kline, in the
second inning three more "Tuns
crossed the plate by way of two
walks, a double by Garcia and
a single by Kline. Then Des

Londes allowed only one hit and
no runs for the remainder of
the game.
In the third Des Londes struck
j' out the side In order on only

eleven Bitches and with better

support by his team mates the

score could have been cunereni.
" Two fine nlavs helDed preserve

Kline's no-hitter when in the

fourth Stlelau drove a sinking
liner to left fielder Huddleston
who inade a diving catch; roll

ed over but came up with me
ball. McQowin the last batter
for the Macaws in the sixth, hit
a terrific smash to third base baseman
man baseman Pajak that was labeled for
extra bases but Pajak made a
leaping catch and huled it in
for the final out.
The Macaws scored all three
f their runs in the second in

ning without a hit. Three walks,
a balk, two passed balls and two
errors accounted for the runs.
Kline was the leading hitter
for. the game with three for
three.

Palomas AB H
Rathgaber, 2b ...3 0

Allen, cf ........0 0

Garcia, ss 2 1

pajak, 3b 3 1

Kline, to 3

Sander, lb
Dolah, e -Caldwel,
rf

Browder, rf

Miller, If ..
Huddleston,

Macaws
Stlelau. 3b .

Pearson, lb
Corrigan, 2b
Watts, cf ;
Des Londes
Thompson, c
McGowln, ss
steiner, If

Chase, rf

If

..3
..2
..2
..1
..1
..1
..3
..3
..3
..2
..2
,.2
..3
..1

.2

R
0
2
2
1
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
1

1

PO
0
1
1
1

No. 6 Cage
Team Cops
6th In Row

Summary: Stolen bases. Alien

1 Watts 1. De. Londes 1, Steiner

l. Strike outs by: Kline s, by

Ties T.nnrles 77. BB off Kline 5

ne Londes fl Base hits: Garcia,

Paiak and Knne. Earn ruiw

Pftinmfts Macaws 1. Left on

bases: Palomas 3. Mwws 4.
Umpires: Mohl and Williams.

Time of game: 1:35.

Pacific Softball League

STANDINGS
W L
Tasco Batteries .....2 0
Cerveceria
"Pan Liquldo" 2 1
Lou Glud Agency ...1 1
20th. inf ., Ft. Kobbe .1 1
ttjs S. Service 0 3

This vVeek'a Games
Thur. Jan. 17-20th. infantry
ts cervecetia "Pan Liquido."
- Friday. Jan, 18 rr USA Signal

Service: ts -Club
and Infantry play to 4-4- e
:-A4onday 20tri. infantry played
Lou Quid's ."Stars" to a 4-4 tie.
This was a contest of hit for

-hit for poth teams. Each club
v. a total of 29 official at bats

; to their credit iwbile Kobbe, out

hit Glud 9 to 8.
v' Glud's. ace Lou Helzinger, was
i pounded for one extra-base blow

ana eigni pingies out aw'
four strike-outs while his back backers
ers backers made four costly errors
pitcher-mgr. John Wesolek of
the "LifeUners," struggled
through the encounter allowing
seven singles, one home-run to

Larry Jones ana seven Dases on
balls along with one mishap by
the soldiers.
It was the Glud Stars all the

1 way. 4 to 2 going into tne oot-
torn; of the, seventh with 20th.
inf. still facing Helzinger. Brady
and Rosa gave the lead punch

to the club witn singles placing
runers on third and first. Lou
looking a lltle shaky loaded the
bases on a walk to Joneau. From

this point,-all the plays were
made to home plate, forcing the
runners trying to score.
It was either one more out to
close the game or a hit to tie.
Neither of these worked out,
the fifth ; slugger for Kobbe,
Mintz, sent a slow grounder to
Malene at third "who made
beautiful bare-handed stop and
threw just right to flrstbaseri
Trout who seemed to misjudge I
the ball, making It pass over nisi

glove, sending two "Lifeliners"

Pet. in for the tie. wesoieK or me

1.000 infantry squad moving over to
third on the play, tried to steal
.667 1 home after catcher Dunn threw

.500 back the bail to Helzinger but
.500 he was intercepted at the plate

.000 by a quick throw from pitcher

to catcher. 1
The batting stars of the game
were Trout 3 in 4 for Glud a a-lontr
lontr a-lontr with Grates and Wesolek

for Kobbe with 2 in 4 each.

-Score bv Innings

L. Glud's Agency 010 012 0-4 8 4

20th. Inf. ooo oil i
McNalr Lane blanks Signal Ser,
Aty, .i ...oneone hittes.

'Cerveceria Pan Liquldo, be

hind the sutterb one hit pitch'

ing of McNair Lane, murdered

the hopes or USA signal eer. oi
breaking In the win columnlast

Tuesday 14 to o.

Pan Liquldo made a total or
16 hits,, the most in-any game

up to date. The Beermen scored
runs in every frame except two.

Signal Ser.. which seemed to

be suffering from a complex,

were held to one hit which came
about in the 7th. with 2 outs.
First sacker siatz, the only bat batter
ter batter to be credited with a hit for
the losers, got his on a bunt per perfectly
fectly perfectly placed in front of catch catcher
er catcher Talmadge who tried to over overtake
take overtake the runner and also save
the no hitter but threw it a-i

J. Brongiornl and D. Lacy oi

the winners, each connected

homers. Battfn honors were

shared by L. Chance 3 in 5 ana

J. pardron 2 in 2.

NEW YORK, Jan. 17 (UP)

Louisville's rivals have discover discovered
ed discovered how to stop All-America can

aioate- cnariey Tyra, but last

year's National Invitation Tour

nament "champions keep right

on winning just the same.

, That's because a six-five se senior
nior senior named Bill Darragh, known
until msa nfeisafl rt ttte rlafari

0, uttvu iivyy vaiAaajr lis. auo utm-

oiTC VHiciiMO,, lima vnoQii wH
scoring chores where Tyra (Jeft
off. For the third straight game
Darragh outscored Tyra last
night,' 28 to 18 .and Louisville
romped to a 104-67 win over

Eastern Kentucky.

It was the sixth" straight
victory for the Cardinals, who
are ranked No. 6 nationally by
the United Press board of
coaches, arid their 10th win in
12 starts.
Louisville foes have been gans-

Ing their defense around the
six-eight Tyra, who has averag averaged
ed averaged 23.3 points per game and Is

second in rebounding, in Wie

nation bnlv to Wilt Chamber Chamberlain
lain Chamberlain of Kansas. They haven't
stopped Charley, but they've

slowed him up at the exnense

of having narrasrh breaK loose.

until this sconne outprean,

Darragh was known as a steady

player whose most notea Teat
was "coolinu off" big Jim palm

er of Dsvton in test year's N I T.

finals after the Fiver star hd
tallied 21 points in the first half.

Seattle, ranked No. nation nationally,
ally, nationally, rolled to its 12th straight
victory last night 76-64, over
Portland State. It was the
chiefta'ns' 15th victory in 17
games.
in other leading games last

night: Bill Yarborough scored 32
points, including two baskets in

overtime, to give Ciemson an
80-77 victory over Furman; Bob

O'Brien's 23 points led Maryland

to its lourtn straigns victory,

p.2-69. over Georgetown (D.C.):

Army drubbed Penn Military,

81-61; Temple trounced Scran'
ton, 73-57; Syracuse routed Penn

State, 75-45; ana vnwnova dci
Pennsylvania 63-47.
The top. game tonight is in
th Missouri valley Conference.

where 1 defending chPi"M

Houston visits Bradley, the na nation's'
tion's' nation's' No. 14 team. Mid-year
examinations have thinned out
the rest of the schedule.

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
STANDINGS

Cola. A loss for either team
could be disastrous.

W L

Police .3 o

Spur Cola 2 0
Lincon Life .2 1
Gibraltar Life ..1 2
Elks 1414 ........0 2
Seymour Agency .0 .3

Pet. Lincoln Life

1.000 Engelke L., If

1.000

.667

.333
.000
.000

The Lincoln Lifers served no notice
tice notice on the leaders of the league,
that a slight slip and they will
take over.on Wednesday after afternoon
noon afternoon the Lincoln shut out Gi Gibraltar
braltar Gibraltar Life, and won by the
score of 4 to 0.
Louie French, was In a tisrht

spot on several occasions, but
would brace up in the pinches
and prevent the Gibraltar Rocks
from scoring. k v
The game was put oh the ice
in the second inning when Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln Lifers scored three big runs
on one hit. n the offensive, hon honors
ors honors were for Gibraltar and Fer Fernandez
nandez Fernandez had one hit in two timc

at bat, for a .500 average. At-1
tention will be focused on the'
first big game of the season on
Friday, between the two unde-i
feated teams Police and Spur1

AB
...0

Joynor J., cf 3
Beck. 3b 3

Ostrea, ss" 3
French, p ., ...3
Case, c 3
Bowman, lb 3
Fernandez, rf 2
Deming rf .2
Duran, 2b 1
Farnsworth, rf 0
Engelke R-, 2b ......1
Gibraltar. Life

Frank, 2b 3
Hanna, 3b 3

Hermany, rf 3

Altman, ss

Fraunheim, Jb
Thompson, cf
Wilson "c
Carney, cf ....

Ebden, If

.2

...2
...2
...3
...1
...2

Crosby . 2

R
0
0
1
1
1
1
0
1
0
0
0
0

0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

CLASSIC LEAGUE

Age wood 4333

I Seymour Agency 4333
El Panama .. 35 41
11 Austin 3145
o;

0 League eLad .Remains Tied

1 Seymour Agency and Agewood! appearance in the top ten this

burprise!, Kansas Still No.1

Team, But Tar Heels Second

NEW YORK, Jan. 17 (UP)
Kansas and North Carolina
placed 1-2 in the United Press

college basketball ratings today
for the sixth straight week while

J Seattle University made its first

1 1 with each team winning two

1 points. Seymour Agency w o n
0 one game 958910 and total,
lipinfall 2R71 2862. Agewood won
0 two games, 974962 and 978
0;951 for their two points. )
0 High scorers for Agency werei
0 Bud Balcer, 616. and Roily

uieicnman, 605; his first

600 this year, apt Cascio with
0 619 led Seymour Agency follow-
1 ed by Mike Nunes, 573.
1 Austin edged El Panama three

The 35 leading coaches who

rate the teams for the United
Press based their votes on
games played through Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, Jan. 12. They gave Kan Kansas
sas Kansas 26 first-place votes and a
total of 330 points.
North Carolina received sir

fhst-pace votes and 311 points.

Nortn Carolina was only 19
points behind Kansas after trail trailing
ing trailing by 50 last week.

Kentucky remained third and

1 on whS? .t5?..5iel .ra n : Houthsrn Methodist fourth, leav-

College Cage
Scores

East

Sports Briefs

UNIVERSITY PARK. P. (UP)

Penn State will be the host

school for this years Eastern In

tercollegiate wrestbng champion
ships here on March 15-16.

Holy Cross 83 Quantico Msrine 76

Ducicneii 76 Albright 59

Richmond 70 Geo. Washington 57

Colgate is HODart 62
n South
Wash. & Lee 86 Presbyterian fis

Virginia 76 South Carolina 73
N. Carolina 83 N. Car. St. 57
Midwest

Westminister fMoV 82 Mn. V1

St. Louis 91 Drake 65
Notre Dame 86 Mich. St. 7ft

Case Tech 67 Western Reserve 62

( Southwest

Baylor67 Texas AiM.

SMU 59 Rice 57 '. ?
Tex. Tech 59 Hard.-Simmoni S3

Gamboa Civic
Council Swim

Meet March 3

81

,58

Woit

St.Mary (Csl.) 91 Sac'mnto St,

Score by Innings

Cerveceria

P. Llouido 554 000 0-14 16
USA Signal
Ser. 000 000 00 1

PHILADELPHIA fWM Milt

Campbell of Plainfield. N.J., who

nut nn oivmmc games record in

the decathlon at Melbourne, Aus

trulls, has been named the our

standing American athlete of 1956

by the Philadelphia jporw wrner

Assn. The Z3-year-oia i,mpueii,
currently in the U.S. Navy, will
accept the award at the writers

53rd annual oanquei, Jan.

TTmnirM- Marv Methenv and

Cheney. 8corer: Henry ciar.

WHERE'S TERRY MOORE'S
DISAPPEARING BIKIIII!

4

V

(

BUdn; nrim raits were first viewed (r stared at) ra
- the Riviera, mod It was there of all place thai Terry Mom
discover she had left ben at borne, gbe la Mf sUrrter
in tTOSTMARK FOR DANGER, RKO Radto new releaM
i starting aext Mmrr at the DRITE-IN- Theatre.
" - Terrv eaased a werldwtdc seasatioa tn Kere with aa
ermine bikini, aad vrhea aha arrtred mn the Rhriera for the

y Caniiee Film FestrvaJ, phategraphers wanted nothing bet

ter i ft a a ve ra tnt sam eoctume. Bat where, tn the Terr
Rama of the Bikini was the mast famni bikini ( then an?
Threw the sand miles away tn the United States, chastely
stored in Both balls. Na aa-Ia-Us far 51 million Frenchmen.
. . Advt.

NEW YORK (UP) British Em
nir mlriHleweieht champion Pat

McAteer, knocked out by Spider
Webb in Chicago on Dec. 19, Ieft
for his home in Birkenhead, Eng England
land England Tuesday to complete training
for a European middleweight
championship bout with Charles

Humez ot ranee m rim,
HIALEAH. Fla., (UP)-Summer
T.n who is in training for the

Hialeah park meeting, apparently

can t wan iur uu ui

John W. Galbreatns nm-w

nine thorougnorea oro

twice l-uesaay f'.r.V

through tne tuaiean -"

u- hl 1 irht lee cut wnen ot

finally was cornered in a barn.

, 49

r.

eV xae 1 I

I 1 1 aaal w MM

"WJh"

1

TODAY!
J:15 S:lt

J5 -.40
1:65 trM.p.m

p.. P C Bk

TbrffT Enca'nto J2S' .V.
WAHOO! S115J
John Derek in 1
-AN ANNAPOLIS STORY"
Frank Love)ow In
TIVCrR M4V

Today IDEAL 20 M

Rock Hudson tn
TAZA, SON OF COCHISE"
Jack Hawkins In
' "CRUEL SEA"

The sixth annual Gamboa Civ Civic
ic Civic council swim Meet, win ue
aela Maran 3 lo'i at i.mi p.m.
4o ule oauiuoa tuoi. iiua luebk
is Open to an uibuiubis ui uic
Armed- Forces, uieii' aepeudtus;
ail siuaerns aitencung tne U.8-

scnoois; and ail u.s. tmpiuyes iu
tne canal Zone.
In all age group individual e e-vents
vents e-vents tne coiitest.nt must com compete
pete compete In the events wmcn cor-
esDonu to his or ner ate on

ne aay of the meet, m icay e e-verfts
verfts e-verfts a swimmer may oe of any
age provided he or she is not
older than the age limit for

the event.
The men's and women's e-

vents have no age restrictions
and are open to all swimmers
regardless of age.

List ana oraer oi event
. (All distances are yards) ..
25 FS Boys 1 years and un

der.

25 F 6 Girls 7 years and un

der.

200 Individual Medley Men.
100 Individual Medley Wom

en.
25 F S Boys 8 years.

25 F S Girls 8 years.
25 FS Boys 9 years.
25 F S-Girls 9 years.
25 F S Boys 10 years.
25 F S Girls 10 years.
100 F S Men.
100 F S Women.
50 F S Boys 11 years.
50 F S Girls U years.
50 F S Boys 12 years.
50 F S Girls 12 years.
Diving 3 mt. Men.
50 F S Boys 13 and 14.
50 F S Girls 13 and 14.
SO F S Women.
50 F S Men.
100 F S Relay Boys 10 and

under (4 to a team). I

100 F S Relay Girls 10 and

under (4 to a team).

200 F S Relay Boys 12 and

under (4 to a team).

200 F S Relay Girls 12 and

under (4 to a team).

200 F S Relay Boy 14 and

under (4 to a team).

200 F S Relay Girls 14 and

under (4 to a team).

200 F 8 Relay Men.

Entry forms will be Issued at

a later date.

0 oame up with a blind due to the

0 Panama Open. This win enabled
1 Austin to move within four
0! points of third place.

oi cnucK Aimeda with 6ln led
0 1 Austin and for El Panama It

was substitute Ted Melanson,

619. and Billy coirey 590

The averages for the players

of tne Classic League are as fol

lows:
Balcer 204
Coffey 200
Cascio 196
Colbert 191
Kunkel 191
Best 190
Aimeda 189
Gleichman 187
Toland 188
Nunes 18S
Bowen .184
Wilber 184
Lane 183
Knoll 183
Boyer 183
McGarvey ..181
Snellbaker 177
Woodcock 177
Thomas 176
Lowande 175
High scores in the other cate

gories are:

Team high three
Agewood 3047
Austin 2999
Seymour Agency ..2978
Team high one
Agewood 1081
El Panama 1046
El Panama 1041
Individual high three
Balcer 694
Balcer 687
Colbert 684
-, Individual high one
McGarvey-Balcer . 268
Knoll .....267

Toland-Colbert 256

inq; th top fo'ir positions un un-cnprtgp'1
cnprtgp'1 un-cnprtgp'1 from last wepk.

But all the other leadin teams

were !""l"hed about bv the lat latest
est latest bp"ftt.1nr ps Se'le moved
from 12th to vr-ith its 14-!?
record and Oklahoma AM
drooped from 8th to a tie for
19th.
UCLA artvanced from sixth to
fifth while Lonisvll'e' slipped
from fifth to sixth. Illinois mov moved
ed moved from tenth to seventh and
Iowa Ptate seventh last week,
drnnnert to eighth.

VanrterbHt. slinrtod from ninth

tt tenth after losing to Missis Missis-sinni
sinni Missis-sinni saturdav nieht. 8-"6.
Wak Forest -heppd the sec second
ond second 10 teams. Canisius. Calif or-

Isthmian Aquamen
Elect Officers

At the monthlv meetine Jan.

14. the Isthmian Aauamen Club

elected Karl Glass as president

of tne club for the year 1957.
Other officers elected were Cal
Robertson, vice president, "Bob"
Stewart as treasurer, and Mrs.

Edna Bower a9 secretary. Almost
forgot those two board directors,
Ted Henter for 3 years, and Dr.
Russ Mitchell for 2 years.
All members and families who
signed un for the trip are re reminded
minded reminded that we leave Madden
Ham at 8:00 a.m. next Sunday,
Jan. 20, for a trip on the Lake
and up the Chagre river.
Bring your own lunches 1

nia, Bradley, Ohio state, Brig Brig-ham
ham Brig-ham Young, St. Louis and West
Virginia followed in that order.
Oklahoma A&M and Oklahoma
City University tied for 19th,
NEW YORK, Jan. 17 (UP
The United press college bask basketball
etball basketball ratings (with firstl-place
votes and won-lost records

tnrougn Jan. 12 in parentheses);
Team p0'nts
1. Kansas (26) (12-0) 330
2. North Carolina (6) (14-0) 311
3. Kentucky (2) ll-2) : 244
4. Southern
Methodist (13-1) "238
5. UCLA (13-1) j .184
6. Louisville (1) (9-2) ; 12
7. Illinois (8-21 inn

8. Iowa State (9-2) 79
9. Seattle (14-2) 58
10. Vanderbiltf 9-2) -'43
Second 10-11. Wake Forest. 36-
12, Canisius 35; .13, California
?3: 14, Pradley. 22; 15, Ohio
State, 17; 16. Brigham Young, i
15; 17. St. LOuis. 13; 18. West
Virginia, 11: 19 (tie), Oklahoma
A&M and Oklahoma City Uni University.
versity. University. 6 each.
Others Kansas State, 5an
Francisco. Duke and Syracuse; 4
each; Xavier (Ohio), Duguesne
and Washington, 3 each; Pay Pay-ton.
ton. Pay-ton. Utah. North Carolina state
and Manhattan, 2 each: .Pur .Purdue.
due. .Purdue. Minnesota, St. Joseph's and
Et. Bonaventure, 1 each.

World's most

famous location

the Diablo Heights Service Cen Center.
ter. Center. February 2 throueh 2. so

Don't forget the 16th Annua! come out and see some good

City Tournament wilj be held at I rolling and some high scores.

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asasisssssaa.
aaanatyt300aB



PAGE EIGHT

THE PANAMA AMERICAN w-. AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, JANUARY 47; JL957 i
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
nnuexpemmwe Wmmtt Ante MBimajj tyaaiete Mesuaffitsi
P i-
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

i

LIBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE FARMACIA EL, BATURRO,
T Street No. 11 182 La Carresuullla Ave. Tiyoll No 4 'vr. ". fee. de la Oase At, Mo. 41 Farque Leievrc 7 Street f ,3HNIIHUM
Agendas Internal. dePublicacior.es FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO, DOMY FARMACIA 'SAS" rniJ
No. 1 Lottery PUia No. 2S "H" Street'- 141 Central Av. A Vtto Aroeeaaena At, and S3 St. 1 Via Forraa 111 '' "K
CASA ZALDO MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS NOVEDADES ATHIS '12 WORDS
Central Ave. 4S 4th ol July Ave. 4 J It 1S4 Central Avenue M Street No. Beside the Bella Vista Theatre "' v-r'' :,V
I I 1 ' 1 v

MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

-X:
A'
V,

COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL

JjFE INSURANCE
call
k? JIM RIDQE
i' General Agent
Gibraltar T If e Ins. Co.
1 jf rates and information
T TeL Panama 8-0552
CHILDREN & GENERAL
1 DENTISTRY
i Dr. R. Elsenmann
&
Dr. C. E. Fabreira
fx. DenUI-Medlcal Polyclinic
'Rvoll ( of Jnly) Ave. 21A24
(opposite Anton School playground)
Tel. 2-2011 Penema
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S. A.
Packers Shippers Movora
Phonos 2-2451 ,-22162
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding fir Jumping Classes daily
to 5 p.m. -r- Ph" 2-2451
or by appointment
"Slim lour figure 4own"
BODY REDUCING
McLevy Machines, Massage
Steam Bath male and female
ORTOPEDIA NAC10NAL
(I At. Justo Arosemena 2-2217
Dr. SCHOIX trained Chiropodist
T
New Books
Kivrw ma.strnlfrR hv Sfl ftrt-
fats, representing every style,
scnooi, ana tecnmqur in uic
long history ot the print is in included
cluded included in "A Treasury of Great
Tints," one of the books placed
l circulation this week by the
Canal Zone Library.
'. The collection was made by
Irving Haas, well known as a
writer nn art. who has aCCOm-
jjanied each print masterpiece
in tnis volume Dy an essay wiau
provides a sketch of the artist's
Sfe, an illuminating comment commentary
ary commentary on the print itself and an
evaluation of its significance in
the history of art.
The titles and authors of the
books anonunced by the library
this week follow:
Non-fiction Child Behavior,
Illg; Great Folktales or wit ana
Humor, Foster; Atoms and Peo Peo-writing
writing Peo-writing the Techni
cal' Report, Nelson; operations
Researcn lor Management, nac-
rinsirpv Home Decorator's
nuirio tfnstis- A Treasury of
Great prints, Haas; Oscar Ham Ham-merstein
merstein Ham-merstein I, Sheean; Sea War,
Riesenberg.
Fiction Just be Yourself,
Bard; The Looking-Glass Con Con-lerence,
lerence, Con-lerence, Blunden; The Lost
Steps, carpenter; eDad Mans
Folly, Christie; Justin Bayard,
Cleary; Marry Me, Carry Me,
Kennelly, The Field of Vision,
Morris; Might as well be Dead,
Stout.
Children's Books Grandmo Grandmother
ther Grandmother is Coming, Horwich; Knock
at the Door, Emmy, Means;
Come to the Farm, Tensen; Voc Vocations
ations Vocations for Girl, Llngenfelter;
Lucky You, Leaf; The Silver An Answer,
swer, Answer, Burnett; The Columbus
Story, Dalgliesh; Boy sailor,
Matthew Calbralth Perry, Schar Schar-bach.
bach. Schar-bach. Earl Dies
LONDON, Jan. 17 (UP) The
Earl of Athlone. a great uncle of
Queen Elizabeth and a former
governor-general of Canada and
the Union of South Africa, died in
his London home today. He was
82.
The earl was a brother of the
late Queen Mary. His widow.
Princess Alice. Countess of Ath
l6ne, is a grand-daughter of Queen
Victoria.
t FBI Nose All
KNOXVTLLE, Ten., Jan. 17'
(UP) FBI agents succeeded
yesterday in a tracking Job ati
which bloodhounds lanea oe oe-cause
cause oe-cause of a "too strong" scent.
' They said they had recaptured
convicted burglar Robert Hus Husky,
ky, Husky, who made good his escape
from Brushy Mountain State
Prison by pouring disinfectant
on his feet to leave a trail from
which the sensitive -nosed blood blood-bounds
bounds blood-bounds veered.
MAHOCANY
Spanish Cedar Maria
Retail Sales
LUMBERYARD
(Rear of El Rancho
Carden)
C?a.F0P.D,S. A.
Tel. rr, J-1257
3-125!.

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION. Q. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Modern one-bedroom
apartment, living and din dining
ing dining room, balcony, stove, refri refrigerator,
gerator, refrigerator, hot water. Campo Ale Ale-gre.
gre. 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 Alegre. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-7192, hours 6-7 p.m.
FOR PENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment (corner) : living-dining
room, $70, screened. 56 Belita Belita-rio
rio Belita-rio Porras. Key apartment No. 2.
Information phone 2-2316 or 3 3-0234.
0234. 3-0234. FOR RENT: A two-bedroom,
screened apartment 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 Santuario Nacional.
$90. Phone 2-0481 office hours.
FOR RENT: Beautiful, modern
furnished apartment, including
houseware. Peru Ave. 37-48.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished nice apartment. Bargain
price $100. Call Phone 3-5920.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, hot water, garage, maid's
bathroom. D Street, El Cangrejo,
pink house. Inquire Apt. No. 3.
FOR RENT: In El Cangrejo, 2 2-bedroom
bedroom 2-bedroom apartment with dining dining-.
. dining-. living room, kitchen, laundry,
maid's room, etc. Call 3-3742.
FOR RENT: 1 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dining room,
with balcony $60. Mariano Aro Arosemena
semena Arosemena No. 77. Phone 3-0749,
2-3056'.
FOR RENT: Largo apartment.
Living-dining room, porch, 2
bedrooms, large kitchen, maid's
room, 2 bathrooms, garage $ 1 1 5.
Call Panama 1-3338.
FOR RENT: I -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, Automobile Row, No. 45.
Call from 6 p.m. 3-4382.
Noise Leads Woman
To Take Own Life
BISHOP'S STORTFORD, Eng
land, Jan. 17 (UP) A coroner's
ruling today said Mrs. Hannah
Handscombe, 68, committed sui suicide
cide suicide because she could not stand
the traffic noise outside her home.
Mrs. Handscombe, a widow,
opened the gas taps after leaving
a note saying: "I cannot bear it
much longer. The noise worries
me to death."
PC TO
((Jontmued from Face 1)
so were increased by a $16, $16,-325,580
325,580 $16,-325,580 increase in working cap capital
ital capital of the company and the $5, $5,-000,000
000,000 $5,-000,000 repayment to the treas treasury,
ury, treasury, neither of which were in included
cluded included in the 1958 budget.
The budget tables estimated
that the funds would be provid provided
ed provided by the following operations,
similarly comparative:
Tolls at current rates, $37, $37,-300,000
300,000 $37,-300,000 ($36,219,085); credit for
tolls on U.S. government vessels,
$1,250,000 ($1,231,866); miscel miscellaneous
laneous miscellaneous Income, $9,824,300 ($10, ($10,-176,918);
176,918); ($10,-176,918); sales of commodities,
$15,480,700 ($28,406,656); sales of
services $13,182,700 ($13,222,529);
proceeds from sales of fixed as assets,
sets, assets, $200,000 ($376,398; general
corporate revenue, $ 1 0 2,2 0 0
($183,493; general ana admin administrative
istrative administrative expense recovered from
Canal Zone government, $7&u,-
000 ($750,000); prior years in
terest payable to treasury, now now-ing
ing now-ing ($1,827,374); transfer from
other eovernment agencies.
nothing ($465,000); decrease in
selected working capital, $247. $247.-300
300 $247.-300 (nothing i.
Tn addition, the budget esti
mated another $3,875,000 would
be provided in 1958, (compared
with $16,844,392 in 1956 1 through
decreases by those amounts of
cash with the treasury and In
banks.
Hollywood Cals
Don't Unthaw Him
LONDON, Jan. 17 (UPV A Brt Brt-ish
ish Brt-ish peer gaid today that Hollywood
women were "brittle, soiled, in invariably
variably invariably selfish and excessively
dull."
Baron James Nugen, just back
from the film capital, said the
Hollywood type of female "doesn't
compare" with British women.
Despite his aversion to Holly
wood women, the Baron disclosed
he planned to marry an American
woman. He declined to reveal her
name.
"Not an actress, of course.-' he
said. "Comes from an extremely
good family."

FOR SALE
Household

FOR SALE: General Electric re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, 60-cycle, 6-ft. Al Almost
most Almost new. Make offer. Panama
3-5810.
FOR SALE: Automatic refrige refrigerator,
rator, refrigerator, 2 years guarantee $100;
automatic electric range $50.
Ave. Ancon No. 15-09, Apt. 4,
upstairs.
FOR SALE: Fully automatic
Maytag washing machine, 60 60-cycle;
cycle; 60-cycle; upright piano, good con condition.
dition. condition. Phone 2-3144.
FOR SALE: Two twin beds, box
springs with mattresses (Sim (Simmons)
mons) (Simmons) on steel roiler frames
$75; one G.I. double bed, box
spring with mattress, on steel
roller frame $40. Phone Albrook
76-4279. Qtrs. 124-B.
Position Offered
WANTED: Bilingual executive
secretary for branch of U.S. firm.
Permanent position for excep exceptional
tional exceptional person. Pleasant surround-
ings. Varied duties. Write Box
4356, La Exposicion.
,aiwiCv
jfcjj" m tmrnrn r;m

i'V jV- mil
JK -' V '&xZjlt)Wts
. si5. :i:pB;

B LI LET-HOLE VIEW The window of the Port Said, Egypt, lighthouse, riddled with bullet L
holts during the Anglo-French landing, presents an unusual view of the Norwegian tanker
Eli Knudsen as the ship sails out of the Suez Canal into the Mediterranean. The ships had
been stranded in the blocked canal for more' than two months.
Israeli Withdrawal From Egypt Gaza
Essential To Peace Ha mmarskjold

t'vtTrn wiTtnVQ M Y .Tan
1 M I Li nrv JVI'U,
In (LP) Secretary General Dag
.. . : I 1 -.. fa
liammarsKjoia saia ycsieiuaj Is Israel
rael Israel s withdrawal from Egypt and
the Gaia Strip is essential to es establish
tablish establish a basis for a Middle Eat
settlement.
LEGAL NOTICE
Inilrd Slain Dfcrtrict Court For The
Dniricl of Tne lanai
Cristobal Division
Sidnrv S Rawlins. Libelant, vs. M V
AlbarcM. her engines, boilers, tackle,
turnilure elc and Opak Foods, Lnc
Hepondentx.
In Admiralty. No. 1101, libel In Rm
and in Personam.
Whereas, on the tth day of January
H57. Sidoev S. Rawlins tiled a Libel in
Rem and in Personam In the District
Court of the United States for the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal District of the Canal Zone, aaainst
the M V Albacora. her engines, boilers,
tackle, furniture, etc-, end aaalnst Opek
Foods lnc in a cause of Seaman s
Wre Civil and Maritime:
And whereas, by virtue of proeesa In
due form of law. to. me directed, re returns
turns returns We on the Sth day of January
1957. I have seized and taken the said
M V Albacora and have her tn any eus eus-todav
todav eus-todav Notice Is hereby ghren. that a TM strict
Court vill be held In the United State"
Court Room, tn the town of Cristobal
Canal Zone, on the IWn day of January
1957 it II o'clock tn the anoming. for
the trial of said puinleCT. and the own owner
er owner or owner, and all tiersone who may
have or claim any Interest. a hei eSj
Irited to be and anpew at the time and
lace aforesaid, to show reuse II any
thev have.' why a final decree should
not pass as prred.
Jmesm t. Kharald
United Stale Marshal.
Rot PhllllDTJ. t. and
L. S Carrington.
Proctors for Libelant.

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Two Chris Craft
145-horsepower marine engines,
dual controls, panels, automatic
reverse gears, in excellent oper operating
ating operating condition. See Albert Bar Barton,
ton, Barton, Balboa Yacht Club.
FOR SALE: 14-foot runabout,
completely equipped. Contact
Sgt. Bruck, Albrook 86-2155.
FOR SALE: 18-foot sloop, 4 4-cylinder
cylinder 4-cylinder inboard. Best offer. Rob Robert
ert Robert Harris, Albrook 2166.
Wanted Position
nisht.
Student in radio-T.V. desires part
or full-tima work with competent
firm. Contact Radio Technician,
Box 1522, Paraiso, C.Z.
The U. S. delegation backed his
view. A spokesman said Israel's
refusal to get out of Egypt was
blocking a peace settlement.
The General Assembly meets
tomorrow to debate the
situation. The 24 Afro-Asian na nations
tions nations planned to submit a resolu resolution
tion resolution calling for U. N. sanctions
against Israel if its troops do not
get behind the 1949 armistice de demarcation
marcation demarcation lines next week.
In the Security Council Pakistan
offered to sien a non-aggression
pact with India in return for
agreement to a plebiscite in Kash Kashmir,
mir, Kashmir, with a U. N. police force in
charge of security, to decide the
future of the state.
Ha mmarskjold told the General
Assembly Israel notified him its
forces would be withdrawn from
the Sinai Desert by next Tuesday
except for a strip. commanding the
west coast of the gulf of Aqaba.
The Israeli government did not
say what it would do-about get getting
ting getting out of the Gaza Strip, Ham Ham-marskiold
marskiold Ham-marskiold said. He noted that As
sembly resolutions directed Israel
to get its forces out of both these
areas since they are en the Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian side of the armistice line.
He said the Israeli government
apparently intends te get out of
the Sharm el Sheika area a 1 o g
the Aqaba gulf eventually.
Israel has demanded assurances
that Egypt wlir not stop it from
using the gulf again once it fives
up this area.
As U Gaia be must have fur

M&l liiliill
wmmm wA' I
ct t i i t
Z Mr ilJ I I
. t V; lC''vv-F ill
- -" 1 r w

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Beautiful home in
Golf Heights: 3 bedrooms air air-conditioned,
conditioned, air-conditioned, 2 baths, large liv-
ing room, dining room, bar,
kitchen, maid's quarters, 2 -car
garage. Front and tfick patio.
Adjacent to golf course. Can bo
seen by appointment. Call 3 3-4936.
4936. 3-4936. FOR SALE OR RENT: 5 hec hectares
tares hectares farm with cool rustic house,
fruit trees, well and other con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. On Trans-Isthmian
Highway, 15 minutes from city.
Phona 2-2260 or 2-0291,
LOST & FOUND
LOST: Brown leather case, in
Panama City, Wednesday. Por Por-aonal
aonal Por-aonal papers inside. $10 reward
offered for its return. Call T-Sgt.
Jordan, phone 86-2161 Albrook.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Good homo for dog
(male Boxer). Interview requir required.
ed. required. Phone Balboa 3791.
ther talks with Israel representa
lives' he said.
"Like the cease-fire, withdrawal
is a preliminary and essential
pnase in a ueveiopmeni mrougn
which a stable basis may be laid
for peaceful conditions in the
area," Hammarskjold said.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
L'oltrd Stales District Court Far Tba
District eT The Canal Zaae
I Division of Balboa
Duncan C. Perkins, plaintiff vs. Pansy
Perkins, defendant. Summons Case No.
422 Cicil Docket 21. Action for divorce.
To the above-named defendant:
You are hereby required to appear
and answer the complaint filed in the
above-entitled action within ninety dVrs
j after the first publication.
j In case of your failure to so appear
and answer. Judgment will be taken a-
gainst you by default for the relief de demanded
manded demanded in the complaint.
Witness the Honorable Guthrie F.
j Crowe. Judge. United States District tor
the District of tne Canal Zone, this Jan.
7. 147.
C. T. McCermlrk. Jr.
Clerk.
'Seal)
By Sara de la Pens
Chief Deputy Clerk.
To Pansy Perkins
The foregoing sumsnene tn served trp trp-on
on trp-on you by pub! (ration pursuant to the
order of the Honorable Guthrie F. Crowe.
Judge. United States District Court for
the Dhrtrtrt of the Canal Zone, dated
Jan. 7. 157. and entered and filed tn
this aeUnw m the office of the Clerk
of said United States District Court for
the Division of Ba'bna. on Jan 7, 1KT.
C T. atrCofsasrk. Jr.
. Clerk
. ft? Sara de la Fena
Chief Deputy Clerk.

- .t kl a v: : :.. J I

RESORTS

PHILLIPS Oceansido Cottaies,
Santa Clara. Box 335 Diablo Hrs,
phone Panama 3-1877, Cristobal
3-1673
Reserve NOW. Inexpensive sat sat-isfying
isfying sat-isfying vacations Santa Clara
Beach.- Shrapnel's furnished
houses. Phone Thompson, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1 772.
, FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
beach house. On mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Baldwin's furnished apart apart-ments
ments apart-ments at Santa Clara Beach,
Telephone Smith, Balboa 3681.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: In new building,
modern office, excellent location,
Campo Alegre. Call 3-0702 or
2-2466.
Elecfric Railroad
Joins Two Cities;
(Cosl $6,238,460)
ERIE. Pa CTrpirii-j
scientifically tied to Buffalo, N Y
today when the New York Central
Railroad opened the longest, most
...uucm suei.cn oi eiectronically eiectronically-controlled
controlled eiectronically-controlled rimihfo trair i h,.
world.
Built at a cost of $6,238,460, the
centralized traffic control system
will enable the railroad to im improve
prove improve Its service while reducing
its present four track system to
two tracks, a railroad spokesman
said.
Speed limits for freight trains
will be increased from 30 to 60
miles an hour and passenger
iln,..wil .be ,ble t0 WWP over
the 163 miles a t80 miles an hour.
Trains will be able to operate
Ini either direction nn ltk i.
at high speeds, while under con constant
stant constant ; observation and control of
me uispaicner located at Erie, the
mid-way point on the division.
. Crossovers from
. mv .iwi.lv LU
another have heen lnctaiit
seven miles to allow the dispatch dispatchers
ers dispatchers to move trains from one track
to another as frequently as is
necessary. A lpvrmn
- -- . , u LBIillUl
throw a wrnntT aurith nA .n
gineer cannot fail to obey a signal
without the train coming to an
auiiiuaLll. siup.
Hi
o Enjoy your
favorite
music
o Amazingly
low prices

HAS COME TO
RODELAG, S. A.
Plaza 5 de Mayo Tela. 2-2847'- 2-2884

TAT

fepeeTak ft Wainberg
Batteries
Tires ft Tubes
No. 31

AatomobUe Row

TeL
NEW
Guaranteed 12 Months
1st Line 100 Level
Site
COt x II
r.t x is
: n x is
Itt x 15
M x 15
$! x 15
Black White Wall
I7.S0
17.95
18.95
20.95
25.95
26.95
20.50
20.95
21.95
24.95
27.95
28.95

, WITH OLD TIRES NO MOUNTDiQ CHARGE
CREDIT IT DESIRED
VISIT OUR NEW COLON STORE
12th Street and Amador Guerrero Ave TeL 1787-L

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1947 Olds 4-Joor,
-cyl.p wradio, $199. Via fs fs-pafia
pafia fs-pafia No. 2216. Phono 3-5086.
FbR SALE: 1953 Cadillac 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, excellent condition, 22,000
actual miles, all extras, power
steering. Quarters 283-A, AU
brook. Phone office 86-41J8,
home 86-4214.
FOR SALE: 1953 Vauxhall
"English Ford." House 2154C,
Curundu, 83-4147.
FOR SALE: '53 Morris Minor
conrertible, 32,000 miles, body
A-1 condition. Reasonable. Call
SP-2 Praxel, Kobba 6267.
FOR SALE: 1953 Plymouth se sedan,
dan, sedan, excellent condition, clean,
one owner. Best offer over $900.
Phono 87-2294. Sec after 4
p.m. Qtrs. 3 OA, Clayton.
SELL OR SWAP: Two 1950
Chevrolet 4-doors and one 1952
Chrysler 4-door, 6-cyl. Interest Interested
ed Interested in 1954 or 1955 Chevrolets.
Can bo seen at the Atlas Garden.
Phone 2-4830, 2-2423.
FOR SALE: One 1953 Ply.
mouth sedan, 30,000 miles, ex
cedent condition, new tires, radio-heater,
tinrad alata Calf
Cristobal 3-2488.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Power glide trans,
mission with Torque converter
for 1953 Chevrolet. Disassem Disassembled.
bled. Disassembled. Needs some parts. Phono
Balboa 2590 after 6:00.
FOR SALE OR LEASE: Estab Estab-,
, Estab-, lished filling station business
which includes sale of accesso.
ries, auto and tire repair. Tho
only service station in the Into Into-rior
rior Into-rior town of San Carlos. Call Ar Aria,
ia, Aria, Phono 3-6413.
FOR SALE: Box trailar $45,
, 12-fh boat and : 5-hp. inotor
; $175, Cushman Scooter duty
paid as ja, $45, -hunting bow,
6 arrows $10. Phohe 5366.
FOR SALE: Radio without
speaker, perfect condition, for
1956 Dodge. Phono Panama 3-
0319.
FOR SALE: Wonderful oppor opportunity.
tunity. opportunity. Pair of Cocker Spaniels.
Tivoli Ave. No. 21-A-24, Apt.
7, office hours.
FOR RENT: Commercial site,
Jose Francisco da la Ossa Ave.
77 and Mariano Arosemena.
Phone 3-0749y 2-3056.
FOR SALE: Brand new Win Winchester
chester Winchester model 63, automatic .22
rifle. Call Albrook 2201.
- Fi
2-4624
TIRES
TUBELESS
Site
Black White Wall
z is
711 z 15
761 x 15
SOI x 15
821 x 15
20.95
21.95
23.95
28.95
29.45
23.95
25.45
28.45
31.95
32.95

0)

oCOLPAN
A-1 USED CAR
Dandy buys, awtll tartnt
'52 FORD
Tudor
. .$750
52 STUDEBAKER
Tudor
$200
34 FORD
Tudor
$1,195
'52PONilAC
Hardtop
'51 NASH- ; ;;
Station Wagon
$295
'49 MERCURY
Convertible
$150
Pick out
USED
CAR
at our
ULTRAMODERN
SHOWLOT
i.
AUTO ROW ROW-Panama
Panama ROW-Panama 3-7010
Colon 446 ,; :

aaKafaV faaiafsa,

your

0



TBI FAXAMA AMERICAN M INDEPENDENT DAttT NEWSPAPER
PAGE Fear
TBX STOSX OF MARTHA WAX MX
TO

THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1957

1 Sarah's Husband WDLSON BCBUuaa I TERRY AND THE PIRATES ;,,

' J i )
PKISCILLA'S POP ' Eye-Witness Account v. t:x;x", At VEKMEEBx ,r. V '
... :- ; ' ' -- FRECKLES AND BIS FRIENDS Economy Wave By MERRILL BL08SE 'fQ.Ji
' h T" t-J Li U AMJj "I WORRIED K r J j;-
:?T7XrL., sSv IVvH (wiESNTy : PIA I Ive seem datiMs I f jume's tmc only W r vmm ANYJ0W roeow6 steady j-) 1 s
AP Sp j I A -J

troBuma W to::V alley oop coffee Laic by v. t. haMlw Zj

K I-. I I yl L OIYl T31?50 ( gEST EAfiV. BCY I'LL WHOP I I ALL RIGHT, GENTLEMEN... I WPri -T!

ht a

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
T Imih your "Fortun" (or today from tho itn, writ In tho tottors
f tho olphobot eorroipondim to tho numoralt on tho-Nnt o( tho ottro
iofieol poriod in which you wore bom. You will And it fun,
i t 4 Vet id i it is 14 is u ini it miimmmmu
t KM MH I'M IMtlOPOl ngVwu 1

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24 31 2 A 18 1 14 20 13 15 13 5 14 20 19

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18 18 15 19 16 A 3 20

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20 21 18 13 15 9 12 19 15 15 14 A 14 4 A

in, turn Mm Sratimt. Im.

Arlington Judge
Denies Appeal
By White Woman
" AWT.TNGTON Vs. (UP) Cir

euit Judee Emory M. Hosmer to-

, AmnimA tho acDeal of a white

who was fined $15 for

violating Virginia's law requiring
racial segregation at public meet

ings. ','v?;.-:;:
Hosmer denied a motion to dis dismiss
miss dismiss th evidence of Arlington
Pniiro Chief William Fawver who

arrested Miss Faith Bissell, 43, at

a political meeting sponsorea ner
last Not. 1 by the Uague of
Women Voters.
' In a written pinion upholding
lower court conviction of Miss
Bissell, Hosmer said, "Jt seems
clear that the power to require
such seiregation is reserved to

the state or the people under the

10th Amendment."

i Fawver testified at the lower
court hearing that Miss Bissell
was arrested after she refused to
wove from the Kegro section f
the meeting. He said she said she

was "perfectly, content W stay

where I am."

Judce Hosmerpresides Over a

gtate circuit court. The next stepJ

for the case would be the Virginia
Supreme Court of Appeals. The
case couM later be taken into the

federal courts. -
Wind Too Cold;
For Sir Winston

LONDON, Jan. 17 (UP) Sir

Winston ChurchilL wearing; a
fur-collared overcoat to protect
him against bi Una: wind, flew'
to Nice today for a winter noU noU-day
day noU-day on the Riviera.
. ?
Sir Winston declined an offer
to wait for his plane in the air.
port VJP. lounge, declaring he
would prefer to wait In his car.
The wind is too cold for.
him," hi secretary said. 1

toflpy True Life Adventures

NLV TH6 QUEEN OP AXJ-.TWE SEES IN THE WIVfcV,

Columbia Solon
Introduces Bill
Againsl Integration

rni.UMBlA S C. (UP) RP-

Harrell of Florence today

introduced a bill that would close
any integrated South Carolina
public school and invoke the po-

lir nowers or ins sine w aivc

the governor aireci control.

The measure would automatical automatical-lv
lv automatical-lv divest authorities of the school.!

or schools, involved of all further

authority, power or control, ana
the school would be "removed

front the public school system."

The bill, offered in the 1 o w e r

chamber of the 92nd General As
semblv. would "take the school

'all officials and pupils out of the

public school system," and control

WOU1U DC inereDy invcaicu in tne

state of soutn Carolina to do ex

ercised by the governor."

The measure provides that the
school could not be reopened as

a public school until, in the opln

ion of the' governor, the "peace
and tranquillity' of the commu-.
nity' would not be disturbed by

such reopening.

The measure gives the governor

authority to reorganize the school.

personnel.' curriculum and facili

ties and to "make such other

changes as necessary' to pre

serve oraer.

F3? DITGC
QUICKLY CURDED
Do your tmt ttro M kd!r that thr
oaaily Orr yoa eraarT Deaa tha aWn
rwr tt crack inl aaal? Tko
rial caaaa af tkaaa tmt traoMaa la a.
9rw, aa4 tha aihaaat ta Intawa andr
nar nam, aoch aa Athlrta'a
fTMnaara lira, tc Ta rM ranraelf af
thaaa trauWaa, raa haTa ta kill tko
rna tkat eaaaa tkam. A nav traat.
wat rlir4 NiaaOana wlH ontekly
awicaiaa tho Hchlnr. klllln rarma,
a4 aoothlnr your fact. It la ataa
rwmv aninat tha ataat atahhorn
aaaa et aroma, ana aa4 akla aroa
tvnw. at NiaaOano araai yaar Onaa
atara t4ar.

IftkrSftN True Life Adventures ;r.

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SIDE GLANCES ByColbtoith jiH I jEj lUfflJ p
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! l i 17 N I lALTTTLE ftOWl5tTTlM& 1HHOtlDAV5EASOWAS HOM-I I n vvas. STUFF Ei ( all J
I I tl j luiDAvJTlTr I HAD ALMOST FOR-I I A TOPpmpJustpullOM C,. V Z- '.

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"Oh. MarC is aweB jid but 8h' too Ifrtelligont- A FPTfPTTTli !SU aM?;?Ti Lj j
ahes so smart t guy ctn't toll her anything;:- j t J 'fJ Vi ' f"
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X HE Vfe DAILY NEWSPAPER
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NEW YORK, Jan. 17 (UP) -The
r.oU mnnrnful tribute to-

YUl 1U
j ila maAGtrn.

Arturo Toscanini died to n is
sleep yesterday morning at his
" i. ), vill Pauline, in the

Riverdale section of the Bronx.
- The world famed conductor
body will lie to state today aft-.,-er
1:30 p.m. until Saturday when
solemn requiem mass wUl be
Teffered lor him at St. Patrick'
Cathedral. He will be flown to
v un.a, lialv. lap burial.

tjaaiia nf statn and leaders in

tie music world expressed their

. sorrow at ine aeaui 01 u wum a

oa who became a symwu i mu mu-ie
ie mu-ie during a career that spanned
-more than half a century.
! President Eisenhower expressed

hi. foit retrret at the deatn 01

the maestro. In a statement, Mr.
'Eisenhower said:
. 'I have learned with deep re regret
gret regret of the death of Arturo Tosca-

inini. As man and as musician he
.sained the admiration of the

rorld. He spoke in the universal
'language of music but he also
'spoke to the language of free men
everywhere. The music he creat-

,'ed and the hatred of tyranny that
was his, are part of the legacy of

'gap time.
-rtfl,e maestro was mourned from
the La Scala opera house in Milan,
the scene of his greatest early
triumphs, to New York, where Tos Toscanini
canini Toscanini put down his baton for the
last time three years ago.

, Th Italian flag was lowered
e half staff at the La Scala
"K Obera house and the orchestra
, stopped It rehearsal for one
"rnimrte of silent tribute.

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

32nd YEAR

PANAMA, R. P THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1957

nVB CENTS

Racial Cold-War Simmers OnA! I Fronts;

Bricks BreakWindows, NegroVote Urged

Vote For R 'n R

SINGAPORE, Jan. 17 (UP) A

newspaper reviewer said today
ha found that listening to rock'n
'Toll bands has Its compensation
because "you are never bother bothered
ed bothered by the crackling of candy
wrappers in the next seat. "You
could not hear a machine Run
over those bands," he added.

Today It costs people more,
than tt ever did before to live be be-tand
tand be-tand their paeons.

I Weather Or Not)
This weather repert for the 24
hours eadint a.m. today, is pre prepared
pared prepared by tke Meteorological and
HydrofrapMe Branch of the Paa
aM Canal Cempanyt
BALBOA CRISTOBAL
TIMPERATRIt
High tt 12
U, 72 76
HUMIDITY i
Hih 91 91
lev 55 .76
WINDi
(wax. mph)' ..NWI7 NE21
RAIN (inches) 0 .OS
WATER TEMP.t
:rnnerharberi 7 10
BALBOA TIDIS
FRIDAY, JANUARY II

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.. Jan. 17

(UP) Police today investigated

the smashing of a window of a

Negro leader's home and glass
in two automobiles during a ra racial
cial racial Integration rally last night.

Tne Rev. J. Metz Rollins told

police a picture window at the

nome or tne Rev. C. K. Steele
was shot out while Steele, presi president
dent president of the Inter-Civic Council,

was holding the rally at his
church next door.

The rear windows of two cars

left' parked at the church by

two persons attending the rally,
one a Negro council member and
one a white student, were
smashed by bricks. A brick was
found lying in one of the cars.
Buses remained segregated,

but in Miami there was an inci

dent whera two Negroes, both

young students, tried yesterday

to follow the advice of Negro
leaders to sit in "white" sec sections.
tions. sections. The students Involved In the
Miami incident took seats im immediately
mediately immediately behind the driver
and refused to obey his order
to move to the rear but left

quietly when pol'ee ordered
them off the bus. They were

not arrested.
Bus official instructed driv drivers
ers drivers to enforca segregation de-

spits the claim of Negro leaders

that tne Miami bus segregation
law has been acknowledge by
the city itself as being uncon

stitutional.
The boys, both high school
students, denied they were act acting
ing acting for the National Assn. for
the advancement of Colored

people.
"We've bftth been thinking; a-

if i f r ; f I

ilimitB- lllifi-iTi'll'lliejiilli llMMMMaMMiaejiiiMtaaMMMartfcB

COLD DAY FOR FISHING Deck handlers aboard the Ice-covered trawler Gaetanos find the
going rough as they unload fish in Bohton. Bitter cold weather brought .the- thermometer
down to seven degrees above zero ,- f
BODY' SHOW ACTUALLY 2 FEATURES FOR COPS,
!DAMn ii id v cccim: DDnnc nc 'dcai' roiuc f

JIMlliy JUII kl.llllVJ riWVI Ji IXI.MI. VilAIIVIb

M1GH
f rOI a..

LOW
11:17 a.m.
11:42 p.m.

Senale Probers

Order Balky Union

Officials To Testify

WASHINGTON. Jan. 17 (UP)

Senate investigaotrs today order ordered
ed ordered three balky union officials to
cooperate in a congressional h

vestigatkm ol labor racketeering
or take the consequences.

Chairman John L. Mccieuan

(D-Ark.), summoning the trio jor

public testimony before his Senate
Investigating Subcommittee said

be had advised the officials that

continued refusal to cooperate

might have a "vry serious" aft

ermath. Althoueh McClellan said

he did not specify it. the state

ment held the threat of a con
eressional contempt action.

The there union officials two

from the West Coast and one from
New York City rebuffed the
committee yesterday when it
started its widely heralded Inquir-

y behind closed doors, ine open opening
ing opening day session also saw labor
secretary James P. Mitchell give

his blessing to an objective in
vetigation of labor racketeering.

Mcueuan said Mitchell did so

in testifying on the Labor Depart

ment's machinery for dealing with
false statements from unions and

their officers. Spokesman for the

National Labor Relations Board
and the Internal Revenue Bureau

testified on the same subject.

GEORGIA MINISTERS JAILED Five Negro ministers sit behind bars in Atlanta, Ga., after
they were jailed briefly for violating Georgia, segregation lays. Left to right;- the Reverends
H. Busse, A. Franklin Fisher, R.P. Shorts, Roy Williams and William Borders The ministers,
part of a group of 12 who boarded an Atlanta bus and sat in the "white" section, were freed
on bond.

bout it and now that the NAACP
said it's sdl right we decided to
do.it and see what would hap happen,"
pen," happen," one of the boys told re

porters

General Hightower Honored

fisnwarSE At Review By Balboa ROTC

th

state having; populations of 75,-

000 or more said they discussed I
enforcement of all forms of seg-1

- Brig. Gen,- Louis V. Hlghtow-

regation at an all-day meeting

fraclfl.HoTI In irnntiAmM, y i 5 . i

,w.viu u Hivuiisuiuwj. i uoAKWAtua was nonorea py wie
Ed JReid. head of the Alabama Balboa Wbh School rmit of the

League of Municipalities, de- Reserve Officers Training Corps
clined to give any details of the at a review
meeting of the mayors and 60 The ROTC battalion passed in

other city official who attend

ed th rally, however.

Three Negro organisations la

Birmingham, Ala., protested

against scheduled "serrerat

ed' entertonment in the form

of appearance of two Negro

basketball teams before white
audiences in the afternoon

and Negro audiences at night.

review for Gen. Hightower aft after
er after he presented an award to

Cadet Pfc William, Brunnen of
Company "C." for belnir chosen

outstanding cadet for the month
of January.

Durlnar the review Hiehtdwer

aiso pinned tne insignia of cad

et second; Lt, on cadet Msgt
Richard Wright. Wright was

Alabama law requires segrega- nromoterf for- hl nntstundtnir

tion of audiences at all- public I performance of duty as head of
events. the ROTC usher Jnuad. The

The window smashing In Tal- sauarl nrovidea th ushers for

lahassee-was the third recent most of Balboa High School's
attack on Steele's home. athletic and extra curricula e-

Steele said Negro lawyers are vents.

studylngf a new Tallahassee or- company "C commanded by
dlnance giving bus drivers the cadet capt Willianv Dolan, was
responsibility for enforcing- bus chosen the best marching com-

I just bad to do this!

I can't remember the last time I ran an ad like this,
but honestly I can't think of a better way to
tell you about an unusual new picture opening
At my theatre today.
It's called WRITTEN ON THE WIND and stars
Rock Hudson, Lauren Bacall, Dorothy Malone,
and Robert Stack, I believe the story this picture
tells will cause more talk than any picture we
have played in years. It lays the cards right on the
table and calls a spade a spade.
I suggest you see WRITTEN ON THE WIND
as soon as you can, especially if you want to get in
on the hoc discussion this picture is sure to provoke
FRANCISCO J. FABREGA, Manager

CENTRAL THEATRE

segregation

He fged Negroes mean

while te concentrate en using
ballots te elect the Rev. K. &
Dnpont, tnter-ivll Council vice
president who seeks to become

the first Nerre city council

man in Tallahassee In modern

times.

The Negroes launched a chain-

telephone-call drive. Each Ne

gro is to contact five other Ne Negroes
groes Negroes starting at 8 o'clock to

night, asking each of them in
turn to contact five more by

telephone.

The target of this drive Is
commissioner Davis Atkins,

whom Stele described as "one

of the most ardent segregation

ists in Florida.

pany during the review.

Alter tne review, jonn Myers,

president of the-Balboa Lions

Club, presented &: 22 caliber
match rifle to Cadet Lt. Col.
Robert Hamilton on behalf of

the Lions Club. The rifle wllj be
used "by the ROTC rifle team
in matches that are held here

on the Isthmus and with high

schools in the united SWues.

The Balboa team is attached to

the Third Army area in the

States, coverlne the seven south

eastern states. During the last

few years the Balboa team has
never placed less than tenth out

or approximately bo nigh scnooi

teams entered in the Hearst

Trophy match, and last year the
team placed third in the Third

Army area.

The rifle which the Lions Club

donated to the ROTC Unit will

be lent to a boy on the rifle
team and should enable him to

raise his score from 5 to 10
points, cadet Sfc John Chase

captains this year's rifle ..team.
The ceremony was concluded
with" a drill team performance,
led by Cadet Capt. William Do Do-lan,
lan, Do-lan, drill team master.

HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 17 (UP)

Actress Marie McDonald today

was scheduled to appear before
what may turn out to be the most
critical audienfie of her career

the county Grand Jury and tell
the bizarre .story of her kidnaping.

They want to question Miss Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald about 'certain inconsisten inconsistencies"
cies" inconsistencies" in her story of the Jan. 4
kidnaping.
Actor Michael Wilding and
movie columnist Harrison Car Carroll
roll Carroll also war scheduled to tes testify
tify testify bafora the Los Angelas
County Grand Jury. Both Wild Wilding
ing Wilding and Carroll said they receiv received
ed received a phone call from Miss Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald during her abduction.
The Grand Jury is working over

time to investigate the weirdly in involved
volved involved story which has baffled pol

ice. The 1956 Jurors were to have
been discharged yesterday but
decided to stay on and complete
their investigation.

The stage was set for Miss Mc

Donald's appearance yesterday.

The Grand Jury spent a full day

listening to and viewing every

scrap of evidence the police de

partment has managed to turn up.
The highlight of the session was
the showing of a sound motion

picture made in color by police taken after being dumped bruised

JX

American Tourist
Found In Mexico,
Stoned To Death

MEXICO CITY. Jan. 17 (UP)

An American tourist has been

found apparently stoned to death
alone the International Highway

In western Mexico, authorities re

ported today.
The district attorney's office in
Tepic tentatively identified the
American as Thomas J. MIUY

23, of St. Louis, Mo. He was be believed
lieved believed to have entered Mexico
through Nueve Laredo, Jan. 25,

19SC

Death Of Salesman

Rehearsals Are On

Rehearsals are now underway at

the Theatre Guild for Arthur Mil

ler's Death of A Salesman. Direct-

mI hr PrerL J. BeresL the cast

features Lea Worcester as W 1 1 1 y

Loman. Kathy wuber as Linda,

Jobs Anistoa as Biff, and Charles

Walsh as Happy.
Others in the cast are Morton
Gornkk. Roy Ghckenhius, Doe

Weiss. Bui Kilgallea, Edith Brace,

Shirier Ana Meyer. Patricia Lee

and Lorirg White. Rossel Carter

is stage Manager. 1 I
The play is scheduled for prod-1

uctioa rcb. 29 wrongs star. z.

V

(

U.S,f Japan Talking

Of Defense Spending

TOKYO, Jan. 17 (UP) Japan

and the United States get down

to hard tack negotiations today to

determine how much Japan should

spend for her defense this year.
Japan was determined to hold
. to e "quality not quantity" line,
while the American view was
that Japan lacks "enthusiasm
for defense;"

Working level representatives

from both nations were scheduled
to -get together today for the sec-
J i : . i ..

oiiu siraiKiii, day 10 wore on ine

touchy question which could re

sult in strained relations between

the allies.

Japan wants to hold its military

spending uus year at tne same

level as last year $91 million

The U.S. believes, however, that

Japan can spend two per cent of

us national production for de defense
fense defense about $450 million or $60

million more than present Japan
ese plans.

of Miss McDonald's re-enactment
of her kidnaping. The film had

been shown previously to mem

bers of the Los Angeles police de

partment.
The movie session turned out
to be a "double feature." In ad addition
dition addition to the movie taken by
police, the jurors viewed a sec second
ond second filmed re ', enactment the
blonde 32-year old actress per performed
formed performed for a Los Angeles tele television
vision television station.

From a thespian standpoint, no

tice admitted that the television

version probably was a better rer-

tormance out the official films

were more factual.

Folice lt. Herman Zander said

"The other version nrobablv was

dolled up to make it better for

IV."

ine jury aiso neard Her com-4

piete statement of the crime 47

pages of it read to them by Sgt
Al Ortiz. It was the statement th

33-year-old actress gave police -at
the Indio hospital where she was

Chester M.Turck,
70;Dies lhU.S;v t
i r .. f l'
: Word has bee"rl received here
of the death in Riverside, Cal.,
of Chester C Turck, 70, a for former
mer former canal Zone employe.
Mr. Turck is survived by a
daughter, Mrs. Maurice Kelleher
of Diablo Heights; and a wife,
two other daughters and one
son, all living in Riverside.
He was active here in the
Elks.

and beaten on the desert.

Sixteen persons, including Mist
McDonald, -were subpenaed to tes testify
tify testify before the grand jury but po police
lice police said she was not expected to to-be
be to-be called for questioning until to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow.

Police Chief William H Parker
put the case before the grand
jury after nearly two weeks of
investigating failed to "prove pr
disprove" Miss. McDonald's story.
The chief said he felt the grand I
mrv nrnh was -Incfifiiwl "tn aa

- j r w jMu.u-w kv aw 7;

if n.. . U l i. f

ted." . .. .

Elva Fairchild's
One-Man Show

. iijm'v mm

An exhilbt of Tjftlntlno-a M $

Mrs. Elva ppiaoMM .,kiw k

" ucDu.ijuuBcu- ui tne Art oai oai-lery
lery oai-lery of the USO-JWB Armed ?

r orccs venter. wiu. close on sat-

uraay.:
The portraits are of strikinir

quality 'and" are the work of a
skilled artlst'V..-,-?-.:-
'A few of the-pain tlhf'i have
been rotated so that a second
second -glance is In order -.for
those who saw th exhibit ear.:'

lier in the- month. .1

The Art Gallery is open dally
from 9:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. so
that those Interested in seeiner

the exhibit may avail themselves
of their most convenient time
to view the offerings at their
leisure..

Exempt Those Dogs
From Mail's Creed
MOBILE. Ala. (UP) Mobile

mail carriers, true to the post postman's
man's postman's creed, have no fear of

rain, nor snow, nor heat, nor

gloom, of night" but the same
doesn't apply to vicious suburban
dogs.
Postmaster Tayor Henry halted

mail service in a 2-block section
today to protect his men from un uncooperative
cooperative uncooperative canines. Residents of

me area win nave to wait to a
nearby branch office for their

mail.

Henry said the animals, most

oi uem strays, have been inflict inflicting
ing inflicting constant damage to mailmen's
shanks and delivery In the section

is no longer worth the risk.

BUG. GEN. LOUIS V. HIGHTOWER nresents a sabr tn Parit

Lt. Richard Wright at the review held in Hightover's honor

given bv tne uaiooa mgn sc&ool ROTC unit vesterdav.

Wrlrht was promoted from Cadet MSOT for his outstanding

performance of duty during the school year. Cadet PFC Wll-
liam Hrenner, standing next to Wright, was decorated by
Hightower for being chosen the Outstanding Cadet of the

moou - .-

Gl Rape-Killer

. Faces Army Trail

FRANKFURT. Germany, Jan.

17 (UP)- Pvt. Charles Lucas, 21,
of Washington, D.O, wiU be court
martialed sometime this month on

charges of raping and murdering

a 70-year-old German woman,
Army authorities said today.
, Lucas was arrested last Thurs

day, 10 days after Maria Macder's
body was found in a stream near

Bad Hersfeld. A post-mortem ex

amination showed she bad bees

raped, choked unconscious and

then drowned.

Scratched".
CHARLOTTE N.C, Jan. 17
fUP) Police are searching for

an 85-pound, four-root Jockey,

kidnaped in his silks from in

front of a clothing, store today.
The cast-iron hitching post

statue had been the store's

trade mark for eight years.

RELEASE

Shows: 12:46, 1:45, 4:05, 6:24, 1:45 1.75

THE STORY Of A FAMILY'S UGLY SECRET
AND THE STARK MOMENT THAT THRUST
THEIR PRIVATE LIVES INTO PUBLIC VIEW!

- es a

0.40 i
rm..iHr..

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ROCK HUDSON LAUREN BAGALL

ROBERT STACK DOROIBY 1IAL0NE