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:
AA00010883:02113

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Related Items:
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' to : :
r.lDADD
AN INDEPENDENT HE DAILY NEWSPAPER
i7
JLef fie people knout the truth and the country is "- ibraham Lincoln.
, 1 IMTBUMATIOMAL.AIHWAVS
' Uad TEAS
. PANAMA, R. P.,, SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1957
rm CUTS'

turn

jj feigns

i

Kremlin Will Be Able To Worry About..
More Global Trips
By US H-Bombers

' WASHINGTON, Jan. 19 (UP)-' More global dem dem-nstrations
nstrations dem-nstrations of American air-atomic, power can be expected
to follow the hiatoricfound-he-world flight of B-52 Strato Strato-fbrta
fbrta Strato-fbrta hydrogen bombere,; military authorities said today.
r They saw the first non-stop jet circuit of the earth as
one In a series of maneuvers that will 'make their sign! sign!-ficance
ficance sign!-ficance felt In, the Kremlin" and- wilj buoy up allied con confidence"
fidence" confidence" in American, power to deter war.

'Three of the Stratoforts 'winged
Into March Air Force Base; Calif.,
yesterday to oomplete a 24,?25 24,?25-mlle
mlle 24,?25-mlle flight that took just 45 hours
19 minutes at an average speed
of more than 535 mpn. A
They simulated a bomb drop
halfway through the mission a-
bout.50 miles west, oi uw
peninsula.
rum "KmV enuld have been
A UV M""""' w
dropped anywhere "on the face of
the eartn," tne Biraiegit; nu. vm vm-mand
mand vm-mand pointed out.
SAC is slated to get 11 Stratofort Stratofort-ress
ress Stratofort-ress wings each wHh 45 bombers.
. sr.i hundred fet-m-ocelled tank'
ri will be. built to replace the
obsolescent, piston-engine -pianeo
now used for in-flight refueling.
Within a single day uch a force
could fly missions of 12,000 miles
and deliver on distant targets nuc nuclear
lear nuclear weapons with the destructive
power of billions of torts of TNT.
Tanker Saves Crew
Oi BaoaBoal ".,
ta'jGJ CJ l.::xic3"
. : - .n am. "11 cnlns r.
ianKer uwciiK ml ""
distress call rescued 12 crewmen
early today just before a, 132t
foot, banana boat sank1 In the
stormipounded gulf of Mexico
120 miles west of Key West
The coastguard said the San Santa
ta Santa Glorlda, a British Honduras
freighter carrying a load of ba bananas
nanas bananas from Esmeralda, Ecuador,
to Tampa, Fla., radioed it was
taking; on water' in the heavy
seas. ; V3
The coast Guard flashed an
"all ships" distress call and the
N aw sent a destroyer-escort
speeding' to the scene from Key
West But the oil tanker, Esso
Gloucester wa only a few miles
from the stricken, ship and veer veered
ed veered from its course to answer the
distress signal. ...:
The tanker will take the res rescued
cued rescued crewmen, none of whom,
were Injured,' to Arkansas, Tex.,
the Coast Guard said, ,;
.The Coast Guar later' dls dls-patched
patched dls-patched a cutter to the scene of
the sunken shin to determine If
it Is a threat to navigation. i
A cold ware wniciv movea in into
to into Florida yesterday brought
stiff winds which, wruppea tne
iilf and tooit th Key West
hrimn fleet bv surprise. ; Two
shrlmo boats sunk In the storm
seas and at least four others
were damage when they ran
atround la the dry ; Tortugas
area, v "... -- v-:t-
Brothers
PiuilyTo Hunllnq
Vilhouf Licenses
Two brothers, one ccldent1 ccldent1-:
: ccldent1-: lv shot by the other lrt month,
r'ei'ed gulHv. In M'lsbtc's
- Cout, yesterday to huntta wi wi-,
, wi-, out licenses and each paid HO
fine.' ;
In addition Rafael Gon?le
riiBtit wnilt tn a prrona i
rhsrge, that of ccnrging s
flrerm carelessly. Smfence was
usoended for one year.
Police said Rafe1 Orir)'.
whMe hunting with brother A A-oullino
oullino A-oullino on Dec. 19 In the oM
Cmp Fmpire area accidentally
hot his brother.. ;
f Aqulllrio Gonsalei was confin confined
ed confined tq Santo Tomas BospiUl for
serious body wounds. He Is still
being treated, be said.
Both men are Panamanians.
Forecast; Cold
PATERSON, NJ. Jsa. II (UP)
William Ellis Sr.. 4, a laborer.
tohJ a domestic relattoss judge
yesterday be would ratber tiy in
Jail thae face the cold winter days
on a suspended sentence tor deser desertion
tion desertion and eon-support. Judge Mil Milton
ton Milton Schamn-h revolted rrl of Ihe
mlwce and ordered 111 impri-i
svned lor 60 days.

' President Elsenhower put maint maintenance
enance maintenance of such air-atomic forces

to deter aggression at the top of
u.o. defense missions in the new
budget just sent to Congress.
The round-the-world flights were
taken as visible evidence of that
war-deterring power.
Unlike the first nonstop globe
girdling flight made by the pis
ton-engine B-50 Lucky Lady II in
1949 in more than twice the time
the B-52 operation was carried out
as a regular combat-type maneuv
er. It was routine though dra
matic training for SAC crews.
In-flight refueling, carried out
with the B-52's in bad weather and
at night,, has made great strides
since tie Lucky Lady II flight.
The technique gives jet bombers
a countless choice of courses.
Range is limited only by crew en
durance.
Arili-Soviel Feeling
Hill High On Eve
Of Polish Elections
-WARSAW, Jan. 19 (UP) Po Poland
land Poland votes tomorrow in critical
natlorial elections which could
ji.es.. ,'. tj.a -to iommunlst
leader Wladyslaw Gomulka s ex experiment
periment experiment in "democratization."
Gomulka iddresses the coun country
try country ionlght and Was expected .to
deliver a warning td his tense
people to support his policies
wholeheartedly or face a return
to the harsh policies of the past.
He faced an apathetic popula population,
tion, population, fired earlier this year by
the Poznan rebellion r and the
subseiuenjf ouster of old-line
Stalinists from power. But they
wersr subdued and confused by
the more- recent patching up of
relations with Moscow.
Anti-Soviet feeling still puns
high throughout the country,
and, sever 1 of the picked candi candidates
dates candidates for this half-free election
have been dropped because they
took open anti-Soviet lines in
th campaign
There ha also been an omin ominous.
ous. ominous. nd admitted, rise in anti anti-Semitism.
Semitism. anti-Semitism. Which has reportedly!
been exploited by the growing1
opposition to Gomulka.

(obbe Soldier To Face Trial
On Reckless Driving Charge

A Fort Kobbe soldier, accused
of reckless driving resulting in
bodily harm, was bound over
yesterday for. trial In US. Dis District
trict District Court at a preliminary
hearing in Balboa Magistrate's
Court
Sp2 Kenneth B. Saunders, S3,
was free on a $100 bail The ball
was unchanged, r '
- The soldier had previously
been charged with driving while
drunk, bat before yesterday's
hearinr the drunk driving charge
was dismissed and the reckless
driving thanre substituted..
The motion, made by the gov government,
ernment, government, met no objection from
the defendant, or his attorney,
Wodrow d Castro.
The hearlna- grew out of a
nhrlstm veek head-on colli-
slon on Bru,ia Road that hospi-
- ..
Fat Peacetime
-WASHINGTON, Jan. 19 (UP) L
Presldent Franklin D. Roosevelt
was what the Broadway crowd
would call a fast man with a buck.
That means be was a big tpender.
FDR's fat peacetime spending
programs of ST or '$8 billion' and
thereabouts in a single year pan panicked
icked panicked the financial community.
President Harry S. Trumaa
came along after that end set new
spending records. And, eow.'Pres-!
Went Eisenhower is spend in g at a
peacetime rate which makes FDS
and HST took like pikers.
On the .basis of estimates for
the current fiscal year, the Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower administration will have a

four -year spending total of $2C7Jiwas being tapered off then, butithree Roosevelt admimstratxms
billion. That it for Mr. Elsenhow- not much. Mr. Trumaa woe a put together. The 12-year Rooe Rooe-er's
er's Rooe-er's first term. He has begun his' presidential term ia his owe rightlvelt take wss more tbaa $300 bll-

nerond with budget estimates for,
continued bif spendine: in
record peacetime speadicg.
fact,

fin

US, Local-Rate
Unionists Get
Staff Briefing
Reoresentatlves ofToth U.S.'
rate anol local-rate unions met
with tne siaii oi uov. runw
yesterday and Thursday for spe special
cial special briefings on the overall
wage, employment and classifi classification
cation classification practices, especially in
connection with the new Pan-ama-rj.s.
treaty. (
Officers of the Central Labor
Union and jCfrer UJS.-rate or organizations
ganizations organizations et with acting
Gov. wamer S. Rodlman and
other officials Thursday. Repre
ss (tatives of Local 900. AFSCMB,
met with the same, group yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. ;
Rnth meetimr dealt with the
results of aient conferences In
washWon between all ; agen-j
ele the Panama canai, ine
State Department and Defense
Department relative to the im im-ninmirit.ation'df
ninmirit.ation'df im-ninmirit.ation'df the new treaty
with regard to working condi conditions
tions conditions on the Canal Zone,
Gov. Potter and Edward A.
Doolan, personnel director, rep represented
resented represented the Panama canal or
ganization at -the .Washington
meetings andW the absence of
th Goveraefrtyho tsiln the IniW
M States; oolan' led -xhe dis discussion
cussion discussion of progress achieved
through the recent conferences
in developing future personnel
provisions, N ,'
Rodlman presided over the
session held at Balboa Heights
and those .present included
Dolanr Gordon Frick, labor liai liaison
son liaison officer; W. G. Arey, Jr., pub
lic relations officer; and, jaoor
organization representatives who
usually attend tne laoor panei
gatherings.
It is understood that the most
Important phase of the briefings
was the nropose sinele W a g e
scale for the canal Zone.
Attending yesterday's confer conference
ence conference for Local 900 were: H. W.
Rerrle, chairman; Santiago Gra
ham. G.. secretary: H. W. Wil
liams, legislative representative,
and William H. Sinclair,
AFSCME. AFL-CIO internation
al representative.
'talized three persons, including
Baunaers.
Prosecution of the charge had
been postponed until yesterday
when Saunders and one victim
had recovered enough to testify.
The charge specifies that
Saunders did great bodily harm
to Dorothy Ivey LaValle.
- Mrs. LaValle, an Army em-
Eloye and the wife. of Charles
avalle of Curundu, suffered
chest. Injuries, a fractured right
ankle and lacerations of the
forehead in the smashup. Her
husband was driving the auto automobile
mobile automobile with, which Saunders
vehicle collided.
Another soldier riding with
Saunders, Sp2 Beth Birdsall, al also
so also of .Kobbe, received a fractur fractured
ed fractured right. -ankle In the crash.
Saunders suffered several broken
ribs. i
Spending By
FDR
served
three full terms
and spent in each of them, re respectively,
spectively, respectively, S29 billion, $37 billion
and S30S billion. Mr. Roosevelt's
S30S bUlioa tops Mr. Eisenhower's
first term expenditure, but FDR's
spending was largely for World
War H. Mr. Roosevelt wss m the
red every year during, bis presl
dency.
HIT Alae Had IMUits
' Mr. Trumsa spent $172 billion
ia the four-year term be inherited
on FDR's death, in April. 194S.
HST was m the red more often
than not World War U spending
in the 1948 elections and he loos-
ened the purse strings thereupon. j

1 la KSrs second term, fovero-'wiih

Radiant Ingrid Bergman ArriyS: In US
Ending Seven Years Of Voluntary Exile

NEW YORK. Jan. 19 (UP)
Ingrid Bergman came back to the
United States today for a whirl
wind visit that ended seven years
of self imposed exile resulting
from her love affair with Roberto
Rosseluni. ''".v:'.
The 39-year !. old Academy A-
ward-winning actress left' Ameri
ca as Mrs. Peter Lindstorm in
1949 at the height of her career.
She returned this morning as Mrs
Rossellim to aecept the mw York
film critics' best actress awara
She was radiant as she stepped
off a plane from Paris at the New
York international Airport at s
40 a.m. for a Hollywood,,- ,jtyle
welcome from fans and film mo
guls anxious to woo her back to
America permanently.
No Mh( of the public Indigna Indigna-tieiS
tieiS Indigna-tieiS roused by tier torrid rem rem-ante
ante rem-ante with the Italian film dir dir-ter,
ter, dir-ter, whom she married In 195ft
after bearing e ,tea. iwarred the
eeeasion.
Miss B-ns, wearine a mink
coat. bis Juit and a white
kerchief ow her head, was the
last of the plane s 38 passengers
to step off.
She waved and smiled and said:
VI feel fine."
Among those greeting the film
star was a group of 14 young men
calling themselves the "A 1 v 1 n
Gang." They explained they were
fans of Miss Bergman when, jttie
appeared in New York in 1947 in
the play,, "Joan of Lorraine." They
On Israeli, Egypt
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Jan.
19 UP) The General As Assembly
sembly Assembly held an unusual Satur
day session today in an attempt
to complete debate on an Afro Afro-Asian
Asian Afro-Asian resolution demanding Is
raeli troops withdraw. rrom b
writ within five days.
sir countries were listed to
soeak at the assembly meeting,
The were Releium. Burma. Cos
ta Rica. France, Lebanon apd
the Netherlands.
The resolution Is sponsoreeusy
25 of the 27 nations m tne Airo Airo-Asian
Asian Airo-Asian bloc. Only Egypt end Laos
refused to go along with tne
others. ,,, 1
The draft notes with Regret
and concern" Israel's failure to
comply with a previous U.N.
resolution calling for the with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of Israeli forces at the
1Q1Q armistice lines. Put it d8
not call for any explicit penalty
if Israel failed to submit to the
five-dav .deadline. m
Israel ha announced Its with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal from Eypt would be
completed bv Tuesday, with the
exception of the Gaza strio end
the strategic Fharm el-prieikh
are flankn the ilf of Ababa
In the southern Sinai.
i i i
On Atlantic Side
. .-
Television broadcasts for the
Atlantic side of the Isthmus were
resumed yesterday, afternoon by
the Caribbean Forces Network.
A major breakdown in the micro
wave unit which relays the tele-:
vision shows from the studios, at,
Fort Clayton to the transmitter
for Channel 10 at Fort Davis caus caused
ed caused the week-long shutdown.
Signal Corps maintenance crews
were forced to send to the States
for replacement parts necessary
to restore service. The critical i-
tema were delivered yesterday
morning and the technicians bad
it installed in record time.

Roosevelt Truman Dwarfed ;6y Eisenhower

ment cost $223 billion, plus a con considerable
siderable considerable accumulation of deficit
spending which must' be paid
sometime by somebody. If Mr. Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's spending record is
shadowed a bit by FDR's World
.War U spending, the present id
ministration has a clear spending
lead over Mr. Truman. i
While be was spending that
J2S7.9 billion, Mr. Eisenhower Was
a busy tax collector. Come next
June 30, which is the end ef the
current fiscal, year, and Mr. Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower will have collected ap approximately
proximately approximately $2S3 button, aa enor enormous
mous enormous sum ef money which Is not
much under the tax take of all
uon
Mr. Truman collected taxes

a heavier band- His eight-jthe

liiiiiis

carried posters bearing messages
of greeting.
-Even befere the plane taxied
vp H the Idlewild terminal
building, Mbs Bergman could b
mm waving and smiling from
her .Mat. -r s '"
For time it appeared that all
Handicapped Zone
Children Offered
Aid In Hew Program
Canal Zone residents who are
narenta of handicapped children
not now attending the Canal
Zone schools are invited to visit
the office of the superintendent
of schools in the Civil Affairs
Building if they are interested in
the special educational facilities
being planned for such children.
Atlantic siders. or others who
find it difficult to make a per personal
sonal personal call, may telephone the su superintendent,
perintendent, superintendent, fi. E. Essef at 2 2-2311.
2311. 2-2311. , ;
These handicapped children
may be living either in the Canal
Zone orjin the United States.
They -may be between the ages
of three and 21. since some class
es, such as lip-reading and sight-
saving can De started oeiore a
child is of school age. ;
The reouest for information of
non-school children is part of
the-preparatory planning for the
educaMonsi racuiues ior-nnni-
capped yi.:v tcrs r lUUi-J?-a
started several months ago., A
survey has Already been made
of exceptional cniioren wno are
now school students. There are
approximately 220 such children
now in school
Later this month school offi
cials will consult with Ray Gra
ham, director oi special educa
tion of exceptional' children lor
the State of Illinois. Graham is
arriving here by plane Jan. 27
and will remain in tne canai
Zone until Feb. 2. During this
period he will assist school offi
cials In setting up the program
for the Canal Zone's handicap handicapped
ped handicapped chHdren. t
t
Senate Turns Probing
Of Union Racketeers
To West Coaif Group
WASHINGTON (UP) '. Sen.
Styles Bridges (R-NH) and aev-
eral other senators have urged
Congress to validate state antl-
subversion Jaws.
The enators introduced 1 a bill
vesterdav aimed at overriding a
Supreme Court decision last year
which threw out the conviction of
Steven Nelson, an accused Com Communist
munist Communist leader, under a .Pennsyl .Pennsylvania
vania .Pennsylvania subversion law.
Bridges and others Introduced
the measure in the last Congress
shortly after the court decision, it
died in the Senate Judiciary Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. i
The New Hampshire Republi Republican's
can's Republican's office listed the following as
co-sponsors:
Sens. Norris Cotton (R-NH),
.Tnhw W. Bricker R-Ohio). John L.
MrClllan (DfArk).. William EJ
Jenner (Rind),, itdwaro Martin
(R-Pa), John C. btennia (u-miss,
jnnh R. McCarthy (R-Wis), Sam
J. Ervin Jr. (D-NC). William F.
Knowland (R-caui) ana inomas
E. Martin (R-Iowa)
Pcrable Twist
DETROIT, Jan. It (UP) Patri Patricia
cia Patricia Peavley, 12, was surprised
wheni he discovered a : mustard
seed she received- at Christmas
had torouted. The seed ia encas
ed in a glass oeaa on a necklace,
rear take was more than $395 ''bil
lion. Mr. Eisenhower will run his
tax take up to about $525 billion
in eieht years unless be reduces
government costs sufficiently to
make tax reductions feasible.
Complaints From Humphrey
Secretary of Treasury George
M., Humphrey te beginning : to
grumble where be can be over overheard
heard overheard that taxes and government
costs must be reduced or else.
The or else, Humphrey .believes.
would be s devastating depree-
sioa. Mr. Eisenhower bas e ouick
ear for the advice of bis secre secretary
tary secretary of treasury, e maybe -tax
cuts are coming sometime, but
not soon.
The spending figures put Mr.
Elsenhower right up there with
New Peelers and Fair Deal-

the passengers would be quaran

uned because among inem was a
traveler from Iran who had not
been vaccinated against smallpox
Public Health Service officials
finally let all aboard leave except
tne Iranian.
Miss Bergman completed her
health clearance on the plane to
save time.
The Alvin Gang had been des described
cribed described by Miss Bergman as a
"Circle of my Friends."
They carried posters saying
"Dear Ingrid, thank you for re
turning. The Alvin Gang": "viva
Ingrid La Regina del Arte. Love
the Alvin Gang": "We salute you
dear Ingrid, the Alvin Gang." This
last poster had a heart drawn on
it with the word loveV written in
it.
The Alvin Gang were en hand
te say geedbye whan Mls Berg Bergman
man Bergman left the United States
March 17, 194. She told them
at that time. she would, be gene
for tlx months,
Also on hand to greet Miss .Berg
man today was an stairer, Mrs.
Audrey Pappalardn,. a ? the
Bronx, who gave 4ar ox of
orchids. Mrs. Pappals vas at
the airport to meet .nother,
who was on the same ane and
said she was. "killing two birds
with one stone. -Miss
Bergman appeared delight
ed to return to America.
Univerjily Bf a
ApproximAtely 5,(00 copies tt
niMHrtl, Intimitis and' nub!
tions were presented to the
ama National University Sen.
of Medicine In a special cere ceremony
mony ceremony held in the medical li library
brary library of Gorges Hospital yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon. ;
The collection was formally
presented by col. Charles O.
Bruce,-health director, to Dr.
Antonio Gonzalez Revilla. presi-

ZviTt&WW expelled the

Medicine faculty members pre
iAKfl T f-""
sent were Dr. Alfredo Flgueroa
professor of urology; Dr. Juan
Mieniei Herrera. rrsieaaur ui
natholocv and histoloev: Dr
Santiago pl-Sufier, professor of
physiology ana Diocnenustry;
and Miss Mlrla Mejla, secretary
for the faculty of the School of
Medicine.
In addition to Bruce, those
present from the Canal Zone
were col. Norman H. Wiley, sup superintendent
erintendent superintendent of Gorgas Hospital;
Major Robert Husrhes, profes professional
sional professional trainlne officer; Walter
p. Allen, hospital administrative
officer and Mrs. Virginia stitch,
medical librarian.
The medical rmbllcatlons were
part of the. reference material
of wnicn auoiicate copi we -vallable
in the Gorgas medical
library. The valuable collection
Included 2,000 eoDiea oi tne jour
nal of the American Medical A-
rviatlon from 1942 to 19.18; 36
bound volumes of Quarterly Ac Ac-cumbjatlve
cumbjatlve Ac-cumbjatlve Index, 182 bound
volumes of th- journal, of the
American Medical Association;
and 3.000 Issues of miscellaneous
medical publications, i,
Grounded
WASHINGTON, Jan. 11 (UP)
James T: Pyle, oncof the nation's
top pilots, was grounded yesterday.
Pyle, who is head of the Civil Ae Aeronautics
ronautics Aeronautics Administration and has
4,000 flying hours, was baffled by
the controls of an automatic ele
vator until mechanic showed him
now to get n on me gruuna
ers as a spender of other peoples'
money. There is, howeyer, a dif difference.
ference. difference. Mr. Eisenhower Is no
'New Desler on government defi
cits. He does not like to spend
borrowed money and. he has put
considerable, effort into balancing
the federal Budget. It te balanced
BOW.
Mr. Eisenhower has learned the
hkrd way what others bad to
lean before- bim: That cutting
government expenses is next to
impossible. Few but the old tim timers
ers timers around towa win recall that
Frsnklla D. Roosevelt made gov-,
eminent economy a big inw inl
his first presidential csmpalga.
He. wss going ot reduce, govern government
ment government expenses by 25 per cent, but
he sever was able te make good
on that. He decided, instead, to
spend the country out of depres depression.
sion. depression. That did aot work, either.

Tells UN

Being

V
From Going Home

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Jan. 19 (UP) Hungary
has demanded. United Nations action to reoatriate fe.'

fugees from Austria and other countries, it was anrtqunc-'

ca roaay.
In a letter to Secretarv

the Hungarian regime tharged that refugees were being
mistreated and prevented from vontqrily returning home,
It expressed special concerntfor young Hungariqns
under the age of 18 and protested most vigorously against
"detrimental" jobs being given the refugees, such ascoaf ascoaf-mining
mining ascoaf-mining in Britain.

Peter Mod, Hungarian U. N.
delegate, dispatched the letter
to Hammarskjold Tuesday. The
U.N. made it public today.
Mod presented seven demands
from the Hungarian govern government
ment government including halt to anti anti-Hungarian
Hungarian anti-Hungarian propaganda in re refugee
fugee refugee centers, petfrdsslon for
Hungarianf ficlals te contact
the refuS, with thm aim of
"aiding those who wish to re return
turn return home,?, the supply of "trt'e"
news about Hungary to the re
fugees, and that the repatria
tion in general and "particular "particularly
ly "particularly of children and young people,
be speeded up."
British Attache
Tossed Out
. St

rAK Duma WaVM"0.? numerous exctangea

I VI llCWUli lIWirf,'ts Detween

BUDAPEST, JJan. 19 (UP)
British military attache here last
night on grounds that he played
an active role in the
October
ordered
revolt
The Foreign Ministry
Col. James Cowley to leave
the
country withm 48 hours.
The announcement said Cowley
carried out an Intensive informa information
tion information gathering activity during the
whole period of the uprising.
"He especially collected infor information
mation information on the numbers, equip equipment
ment equipment and armament of the (Rus (Russian)
sian) (Russian) forces which liquidated the
counter-revolution and the mili
tary movement of those forces in
Budapest and in the Hungarian
provinces," the Foreign Ministry
said.
"He gave hi Interpreter a large
amount of money with which to
bribe Hungarian state officials,"
it added.
The Ministry said Cowley "bad
contact with several leaders of
the counter-revolution forces and
supplied tnem witn mimary ana
muitary-poiiticai miormauon
charged that he supported the l
ions oi counter revolutionary
lesders to destroy the Hungarian
People s Democracy.
"For Instance, he had contacts
with the counter-revolutionaries
ia the Kilian barracks and the
Corvin (movie theater)," the Min Ministry
istry Ministry said.
The Kilian barracks snd Corvin
theater wen the scenes of some
of the bloodiest fighting In Buda Budapest
pest Budapest la early November.
Cowley was the first member
of a western diplomatic mission
ordered out of Hungary since the
revolution.
Shopper's Guide
NEW YORK. Jaiu 19 (UP)
Aa interview with a man who said
he was interested in buying Wal Walter
ter Walter Dornfest's bookshop cost Dorn-
fest $373 yesterday. Dornfest took
the prospective buyer into his of office
fice office to discuss terms of sale. The
self-styled buyer robbed him.
Expert In Class
IOSILLE. NJ. JsnT u HJPV-
Bsrber Rtnslde Romano specializ specializes
es specializes in dose shaves. Romano. 19, a
survivor of the Andrea Doria sink
ing last Aagust, was Inspecting
minor damage to bis csr after a
collision yesterday when be was
narrowly missed by a fire engine
which was racing te a fire ia bis
apartment.

., '(,)

They're
' J -1.4.
- GeneVaf Daa Hammnrttinl
MouhaFd Moujik
Khrushchev Plugs
For 01(8 Joe--
'MOSCOW (UP) Communist
Party leader- Nlkita S.-, Khrtish.

Prevented

cnev c a lie a. .on communm i
throughout the world j";t? y ;
night to follow the example of Jo-
Sf -'iji ia V. oiirty's "essen- V
ti' i. tters .V;
' id'grant ti ;'iry'Cbmmu-

nu able to r ike Stalin,"
Kh. .hchev said, nuching off a
wai ot cheers and aoolausa

amoi more than 1,200 gtnnts, and
Comhiunist elite at a eala reeen.

tin for visiting Red China Pre -',

i r w i i ., ..

rr vnou r.n-iai. If
I Khrushchev's Insoired sneeck .'

i i m i -

- i m ..... XIlll.ILD,
gffTion and the Russians. They,
drank glass after glass of a pow J
erful Chinese drink called mou mou-hai,
hai, mou-hai, described as "140-proof." The
drink closely resembles Kentucky.

moonshine in taste end effect.
At one point, Soviet Premien
I Nikolai Bulganin, standing at
! Khrushchev's side, whispered.-
"Enough, enough!" But Khrush.
chev shrugged him off with, VNo
not enough yet!" ...''!
The 'Communist leader warncX
the Western world that capita Hsm-
is headed for extinction a sta'e-
ment he slso made last November
at a Moscow reception for PoVj
Communist leader Wladyslaw Go Gomulka.
mulka. Gomulka. Western diplomats walked
out on Khrushchev that timeil;
Waving his first in the air to
emphesize his point, Khrushchev
declared: "I do not separate Stal Stalinism
inism Stalinism from Communism. But I
consider that, as a Communist
fighting for the working class
Stalin was a model Communist.'
The audience burst Into applause
and Chou joined in as soon as the
remarks were translated into Chi Chinese.
nese. Chinese. f'
'If my friend Bulganin bad not
proVoked me, I probably would
not have mentioned thu," he con'
inuti.
Molotov Charges;
'US Imperialism'
In Middle East
LONDON. Jan, 19 (UP) f
viet deputy premier V. M. 1 .'o .'o-lotov
lotov .'o-lotov yesterday charged that "A
mertcan imperialism" was t "-lng
lng "-lng to take over the oil-r a
Middle East
He said the Elsenhower r1 -trine
"will result In nothing i
new failures for those pcv i
which are trying to replao r
form of colonialism by &
er.H ,
Molotev, 9a a speech at
reaesh. expressed Soviet
patbies and teed feelinf ;
the Arab peoples. He sa I t
were figb tint" fee their r -t'enal
Independence and f -den
anal de net wHh to -tbemseltee
in the rlj, e
ef the colonialist be
prev.-
"we threatened ncN- J
lotov said. He descrifl
can warnings of 5
threat to the Middle f
"absurd" and "a slsr J r
Molotov said, tcccrs
dio Moscow, that the r
out of the Hungarian r
shower to what an r r-forces
forces r-forces of the world t-.- -elallsa
bare grewa h r

T

V,

4



FAGK TITO

THE PANAMA UUSKItAn -V jnwtnutfl j W4UI ajri

1 THE PANAMA AMERICAN
t SrVN(0 AND r"M.ISHeD SW THK PANAMA AMIRICAN MISS. INC.
- FOUNOtD BV NELSON ROUNSEVCIL IN 1tl i.
HARMODIO ARIAS. CDITOM
4..5hM; 17. H STRICT l. O. BOX 134. PANAMA. R. Of P.
'; TILtPHONI S-O740 (S LINI)
J," ': CMLI AEDHIMi PANAMRICAN. PANAMA
Colon Orriet- ia.170 Cbntjial Avinue iitwein ith ano I3tm Struts
J ; PORCION RtRREMNTATIVU, JOSHUA S. POWERS. INC.
I 345 MADISON AV(. NIW YORK, 117 1 N. Y.
'. ' ItUL 't
I Ptii Month, in -" '-70 a.SO
FOR tlX.MOMKI, IN ADVANCE 2 JAM
I POR ONI TEAR, IN ADVANCE 18. BO OB

fMlS IS TOUR rORUM THE READERS OWN COLUMN

. : U- Al.il im mm mmmm ianirai
tatton are received arotefiillv and
it u contribute a lettei don't

"Mat Cay Ltltert era publfihad in tha ordsr receives.
lease try to kaap lha lattan limited to ono paga length,
M.ntihi f lHr wriicn ii held in strictest confidence.

thu ncwioeoer assumes no
skpratMs in letters from readers.

THE MAIL BOX

!
MARRIAGE OF
. i.
' ffAK ntfif mih

tery vs.'Boliia. A very nice letter indeed, telling about all tne
fccSd things mat the National Lottery has done lor the poor
fe5LleuaerTo berates the active agents who sell the clan-

fCnriam JuTt a gnno who
B20 weekly In the

weeklv in the National Lottery, wnai uu i

Sometimes nothing
c-,-,oii.Yioc
P""-- "- ------ vmmrifir.

them irom the cfandestine agents and they've always paid on
when I won. .... ..aJro m mnn where!

lou can buy almost any number that you f ish I but :
io buy what they call a marriage, in other words I
Fl St 68 chance." Sure 1 can buy it. but or every

There-are certain nation

iivrto buy some oTher number i do not want. What nap nap-pens?
pens? nap-pens? I say to hell with it, and do not buy any as I can get
jhe number I want (a la clandestine).
t I'm not alone in this, as several of my friends (and prop
Uly hundreds ot otners) feel the same way. We have talked
AbOUt it. ivTtinv,ol T.nt.t.prv

what, harjoensY inu saie uy
.i,U. 01C

vS5 5"SS wSSirrtan Ut It y not Lwrul to i;
j)lainante, and what would happen other than us losing time
fQ Mfeve the National Lottery is losing hundreds weekly
this way. A oringo

PANAMA BLUES
The creat big raindrops fall like (.ears from the, sky,
eC!ikeBthe clouas Just pucker up and
You want to know the reason? Ui tell you Why.
They get the blues in Panama, so do I.
I've got the Panama Blues.

i. Tl awwn - t..i
rye eot the:?anama iu,ca.

Npaih th romantic setting oi ruawim
JXd with tender kisses all my lears'he cairns.
I've got the Panama Blues.
Other girls find a boy. I .lust seern to J"
?2Vwi?a. tead the new,
i musu without a fuse.

I'm a demonuu"
I've got the Panama Blues.
r.M. Rig. MX Pat Off.
"How come you're not
: v

I

1
, I

' "WCEKM PRAM PILOT Nursemaids come sad nurse
i go, but few youngsters are as lucky as six-months-old
"i -r.e Druse, who has a real elephant for a pram-pusher,
f s the daughter of Joaa Druse, elephant girl with a circus
. I cr.doa, England, That's Mom, standing next to the "nurse
r i," five-year-old Ka0 .,..

ta redtiaHl The PllHlllt AlMriCSS.

or handled is a wholly confidential
ba impatient it H daain'l appsa' th
responsibility (or statements el opinioni
INCONVENIENCE
. . 11 ir.n t-. nkmit T rf
CihPri in r nr vim hua huuul
used to invest between $10 and
a flnllnr nr tWO. Why H5
i want to buy; out l can get
" "-
: will say i
55 I buy
" T.Vr,l Allow uhfl has
,
Aurella
wearing your suit, Santa?

"t

;i

Labor News
And
Comment

By VICTOR RIESEL
There is one man who can real really
ly really kick the world Communist If ar ar-ties
ties ar-ties on iheir way down V-a swift
ties on their way down a swift
guage. He is Earl Browder, once
powerful head or a powenul A
mencan Communist Party.
Not long ago we talkeu. It was
a trifle awkward. For years I had
deluged him with vitriolic verbi verbiage.
age. verbiage. We spoke shortly after I had
been deluged with acid.
He said quietly that he and )
hnd been enemies, but in- a a the
years of battle there had been a
morality in his activities which
loathed the evilness of the thins
which SDrane from the darkness
that night and blinded me, I re
mind him now ot tnat Dnei con con-vprRatinn'.
vprRatinn'. con-vprRatinn'. For there is a parallel
evil in the Communist movement, j
Iludapest today is far more stain stained
ed stained than the sidewalk on which I
stood that night of the acid attack.
Earl Browder can rip wide open
thfi dangerous illusion some still
have that the communist rany is
a party and not a plot.
Browdtr can tall the world
just how tho Party oporated. Hs
was not only loader ef tho Com Communist
munist Communist Party in its sa'ad days,
but was also Moscow's liaison
with the White House. There Is
a lady who can prove this. She
is a former colleq tcer. SHp
shuttled between Browder and
the late Franklin Delano Rouse Rouse-velt.
velt. Rouse-velt. 1 do not here for a moment
mean to impugn the late Presi
dent's motives in this relationship.
What he received from Browder,
Ire believed he needed. At one
lime FDR was lieard to saty to
some intimate friends; '"1 aon't
know who is using who. Browder
may be using me more than I am
using him."
Many messages were brought in
from Browder. Many reports to
read. There was material on the
Polish' crisis. There was uaa on
the Chiang Kai-shek blockade of
Communist armies, places, divi divisions,
sions, divisions, armaments, and internal af affairs
fairs affairs which Browder could only
have gotten from Moscow. The
former teacher is expected to tes testify,
tify, testify, or may already have done
so, on some of mis.
Browder also knew of Commu Communists
nists Communists reaching, high up into our
super secret war time Office of
Strategic Services (OSS), govern
ment bureaus and the labor move movement,
ment, movement, i '1
h ther is ? mueta "ior Aim t tell
and make heard aBove the din ox
Soviet guns in Hungary now that
striking and picketing is punish punishable
able punishable by death wiie Danube
uows red instead of blue.
But this is just, ouj w v .j endless
betrayals of what Browucr fought
for. Over the years he has seen
not only his ideals but his friends
destroyed. Recently a British
Broadcasting Corporation report
er asked Browder:
. "When you were secretary of
the American Communist Party
and used to visit Moscow during
the war did you feel that anything
was wrong there?"
"Yes, 1 did," Browder replied,
"although it was difficult to put
one's finger on exactly whit was
wrong.
"The overriding menace of Hit Hitler
ler Hitler Germany served to prevent
most persons, including myself,
from digging deepiy into what was
toing on in Russia. But thousands
of loreign Communists in the
I93(i's were deeply disturbed by
the disappearance fiom time tu
time of their old friends among
Russian trade union leaders. Mos.
particularly they were disturbed
by the fact that inquiries brought
na information but only the bland j
answer, Never heard of them.'
When even the records of men
disappeared, the most blindly loy loyal
al loyal followers knew that something
was lunaamcntauy wrong. j
There is still much Kind a -mtnta'ly
wrong. Browder need
feel no moral code gagging his
tongue today. This is a m o s t
strategic moment. The force
which betrayed him is now
cracking everywhere.
It is losing strength inside ,Eu
ropean labor and is being aban abandoned
doned abandoned by intellectuals. Today its
emissaries are trying to make
peace with the dissidents who
were horrified by the grimness in
Hungary.
.Moscow's couriers are peddling
unity to its Parties around the
world and they are considering
some new type of Cominorm a a-rross
rross a-rross the world. In Aesop an lan language
guage language Moscow refers to this new
Communist International as "bi "bilateral
lateral "bilateral liaison" between Commu Communist
nist Communist Parties of different coun countries,
tries, countries, including the U.S., where
the Party is solidifying itself- a
gain.
One kick from. Browder in the
center of this Aesopean languague
as our government is asking
could stop Moscow's reorganiza
tion around the globe. This much
he owes himself and the morality
of which he spoke. 1

sT(aa m

LiL'." ' ' .t

IKIMA, Tanganyika. I believe
there is no greater economic tra
gedy than the folding of a news newspaper
paper newspaper or a magazine of long es established
tablished established traUl.ion and acceptance.
A paper or a magazine has a per personality
sonality personality that is not to be found in
ordinary business ventures. It has
heart, personality, nostalgic repu
tation things that you feel as
deeply as if some person you lov loved
ed loved has died.
I was sitting here in the African
bush when the word came that
Collier's and the Woman's Home
Companion had shut up shop after
all these years of being. I -can't
speak for tho Companion, -but it
must thsye bean .yresjh friend to
many, a million womea. But CoW
lier's was another matter,
Quentin Reynolds was sports e-
ditor of Collier's nearly 20 years
ago when I timidly submitted the
first real slick-p a p e r magazine
piece I ever attempted, aoout
some baseball player or other. He
not only paid me the biggest 400
bucks I ever saw, but sent me a
heartwarming personal letter tnat
made me feel like Shakespeare
was an amateur back.
And when I was a scared sec
ond-string sports writer lost in New
York, he retrieved me from a mas massive
sive massive anonymity in a saloon and
herded me around the big. people

Walter Winchell In

ALL THE WORLD'S A STAGE
The panoramic glide of stars is
beautifully relentless. A s i m i 1 a r
radiant power is applicable t o
starts of the greasepaint realm.
Despafr, social or personal obs obstacles
tacles obstacles nothing stops the flash of
a star. Ethel Waters, it is re reported,
ported, reported, is broke. AH she desires is
a job. Well, this isn't the first time
the future seemed shadowy for
Miss Waters. Seven years ago
prior to the opening of "The Mem Member
ber Member of tlje Wedding," her career
was at a crossraods. In her biog,
the star records her emotions on
opening night: "I was fifty years
old and it was the end for me er
the beginning. Once more the
prayers said so humbly and earn earnestly.
estly. earnestly. Once more I walked the lsst
mile and out on that stage. But
this time I was on stage when the
curtain went up. Onstage with my
whole future at stake and the past
counting for nothing. For that's
always the way it is In show busi business.
ness. business. Following the raves, when a a-gents
gents a-gents from recording' companies,
tv networks and movie studios
waved contracts at her. Miss Wa
ters plaintively lnaulred: "Where

the hell have you boys been the(dom." One reviewer scorned her
past few years?" las "something that escaped from
I. a tomb." Despite the rebuffs, she
The theatre season has be en managed to obtain a supporting
made official bv Fave Emerson, role in "The Warrior's Husband"

She scolded critics Atkinson and
Kerr. Of course, the trouble with
critics is criticism. Moreover, ar artistic
tistic artistic creators are as blind to the
ineptitude of their brain children
as parents are to the faults of their
offspring. Critics, like surgeons,
are called upon to arrest an artis artistic
tic artistic malady by performing painful
operations. A bruised ego can
cause more agony than a flesh
wt und. In defense of reviewers,
Mr. Atkinson once employed the
following logic: "The function of
- -'ii ir i that of an exDerieoced
theatregoer who differs from oth oth-e.
e. oth-e. members of the audience in
the privilege he has of printing Bis
:i v i ft
opinion in a puouc piacc.
Mary Martin, who, has thrilled
millions onstage, roctiftdber
greatest thrill backstage during
the run of "South Pacific." Follow
ing a performance, Helen fceuer
came to her d retain ( room is
congratulate Mary. Miss Keller,
wbt. has bees deaf and blind since
inaocy, told the star bow much
she enjoyed the show and mea i

Once Oyer Lightly

Collier's: A Friendly
Bv BOB RUARK

I knew only by byline, delivering
a buildup that was more kind than
accurate, but powerfully comforting
to a country boy.
Funny. Collier's bought the first
piece I wrote about the war, the
first short story after the war. Bob
McCormick, who was the Wash Washington
ington Washington boy in the early days, took
the time to sit down and explain
painstakingly, as one talks to a
child the mechanics of writing
professional magazine articles

ror yoiircr s i once iouna a newiDacx in tne slots they made live,

pyramid (with considerable assist
ance from a Cairo archeologist,
one Dr. Fahkry) and spent a spate
of time with Nasser's .predecessor,
Mobammea .Naguin, wondering
when we'd all be assassinated
I did pieces about Africa and
animals and GIs and white hunt hunters
ers hunters and ""bartenders and dry river
beds for Collier's. When I worked
for it, it was thu kind of shop where
you drank with the managing e e-ditor
ditor e-ditor and the chief editorial writ writer
er writer at Toots Shor's, and it never
influenced a decision on whether
to buy a piece from you.
But the people who ran the joint
didn't mind financing a prospect prospecting
ing prospecting trip, in advance, on the off off-chance
chance off-chance you'd turn up with some something.
thing. something. And always there was some
body like Gordon Manning or Jim
Thrasher or Walter Davenport
tioned her favorite song. Beating,
time with an mitctrtrhaH fnrafincr.'
er, Miss Keller pronounced in per-
feet waltz rhythm the words of
"I'm in Love with a Wonderful
Guy."
Witnessing the miracle, Mary
Martin wept.
' "I'm in Love with a Wonderful
Guy" is among Richard Rodgers'
melodic trophies, of course. A1-'
though he is responsible for not notable
able notable artistic creation, Rodgers
casually dismisses artistic preten pretensions.
sions. pretensions. "I'm a commercial theatre
kid," he has declared. "I don't
write for posterity. No songs ever
income to me I have to go to
them." And he goes after them
like a rocket. "Hand him a lyric,"
his collaborator Oscar Hammer Hammer-stein
stein Hammer-stein says, "and get out of the
way!"
Incredibly, Rodgers wrote t h e
score of "Oklahoma!" in 6 days.
The theatre's uncertainties have
a certain exciting aspect. The
quicksilver quality makes show biz
a risky but fascinating profession
... Our Heroine was once fired
v.ii.u ivau
from the easts of "Death Takes a
Holiday" and "The Animal King
and clicked. She -earned $79.50 per
week. Several months later, Katie
Hepburn was signed by a movie
studio for $2,000 weekly. Which her
severest critic doesn't make all
year.
Although- it is difficult to fathom
the ingredients for sta r d e m,
twinklers are generally dedicated
people... Alfred Lont saa l, y n
Fontanne have been happily mar-;
ried for many years. Onstage,
ed for marr Tears. Onstage.
however, the y are competitors.!
FeUowini a performance several
seasons ago Mrs. Loot told t h e
suae manager: "Please ssk Mr.
iLunt to coma down the stairs in
the last scene a little more quickly,
as he holds up my nae.
The message was relayed to Mr.
Lunt. "Please tell Miss Fontanne,'
be responded, "that if she wants
me to coma downstairs faster, she
should have married a younger
mn.'
The theatre expresses myriad e
- aouons is terms of laughter and

Obit

or Gurney Williams or Ouent Rev
nolds to slice an idea off the pud
ding ana ten you to kick it around.
It was also full of little touches
like Al Dome sending you his oil
painting which illustrated the first
short story you ever sold. Dome
earns about an average of $5,000
ior a painting, l surmise.
The worst thing about the death
of a magazine or a newspaper is
that while the legend lingers, you
can never auite nut the Denote
and famous. No matter who, gets
hired to do what later, he is nev never
er never quite O'Malley of the Sun, a
trademark, t ,u
l. It l 0 il I
It could be I am overly senti
mental apoui tne way I maxe a
living, which is natural
enough. But if you could put one
paper, one magazine, back in busi
ness, I would cheerfully give ud
all the other information-entertain
ment media forever.
But then I am a contrary old
man, a square, who still thinks
that reading is fun and that pre
digested entertainment hurled at
you, accompanied by squawking
commercials, is grist for a gener
ation which worships Elvis Pres Presley
ley Presley find makes an overnight de demigod
migod demigod of something named Liber-
ace
New York
tears. Mankind's passions and in-
tAllAntit l fifiuAc .,,J
-pvuvvvuai SI I V IUI1V CY CU LU
neans ana minas. mis uniaue
teiegrapny is the function of per
formers. As Shelley Winters has
noted: "You can understand your
enaracter, you can profit f r m
wonderful direction, you can mas
ter technique but it remains for
an audience to tell you whether
or not you are coming alive. Every
audience, as any actor will con
firm, is a separate person, with a
distinct character all its own. If
you don t reach this person yeu
nave iaueo.
The challenge represented by the
delicate struggle between perform
ers ana audiences can be exciting
Howard Lindsay starred in "life
With Father" for 5 years. He was
never bored with his role. "Each
new audience," stated Lindsay.
is like a live fish at the end of
your line you hav to land it."
By way of contrast, there's He Helen
len Helen Hayes' 'comment after her
900th performance in "V i c t a r 1 a
Regina." Miss Hayes sighed: "I
feel as though I were playing it
unaer water.
Success has ik. rigid formula in
the theatre or elsewhere. The gen general
eral general qualifications are -applicable
to every field of endeavor: Dili Diligence,
gence, Diligence, luck, skill. However, It you
have theatrical am b i 1 1 o a s, you
might as weu study the counsel
of an expert Oscar Hammer'
stem: "To be successful in the
theatre you must have an Irratio
nal love for it. Good theatre peo
ple are maae up oi a combination
of ambition and industry as well
as talent. People forget your fail
ures once yon have had some suc
cess... The uieatre at its very
best is a nightly miracle. The
theatre world is rough unless yon
aave a soys so great that a is
willing to make any sacrifice to
achieve success In this exacting
art, this many sided craft, this
, ft II Ink m
Kim Stanley, who r e t n r a s ts
Broadway (ia "A Clearing ia the
Woods"), is j unique actress, sac
established a precedent several
seasons ago by demoting herself
from stardom ta "Bus Stow" to
featured billing. Ia Kim's judge
ment, it wasat a star s role. e
record it feere since a modest
actress u aews.

IMiiYWASHIHGTON
jillERRY-GO-RoUHD

WASHINGTON T h e r was
more than lust a burst of temper
behind tha walkout of Congress
man Wayne Hays (D.. Ohio) from
the Dulles secret hearings", before
the House Foreign Affairs Com
mittee, -, t ..','-
Actually, the Committee Chair
man. Thomas S. Gordbn of Chica
go, is new at the job, isn't skilled
in holding Important hearing s.
Gordon, a Pole elected from
Chicago, has ..excellent intentions,
speaks English with an accent.
has seldom made a, speech, sat
silently on the 'Foreign .Affairs
Committee for years, and through
seniority finally became C hair
man. Affable, but insecure-, he s
arbitrary in order to give the ap
pearance ot'Deing strong.- -
Committee members do not get
full rein to cross examine Dulles
despite, the fact that :a '.commit
ment to threaten war is at stake.
They are given five' minutes .each
in the morning, five minutes: in
the afternoon. A"dt the Secretary
of State, being an astute lawyer
and former S f a a t o filibusters.
He. answers the question' at some
length, so that before he has fin
ished one or two questions the
Chairman raps: "Your time- has
pvoirpri
The astute Mr. -Dulles also rea:
r
a long statement which blanketed
the newspapers on the first day.
Thus newsmen wrote little about
his cross examination, On the
second day. he requested a closed-
door session,, and Chariman Gor
don bowed. This was 'when Hays
ot Ohio protested.: v ; i
"There was .nothing that
couldn't have been said iaopen
session," remarked Congressman
Jim Fulton of Pennsylvania, a
Republican, afterward.
DULLIS ON GRIDDLE
Congressman Havs. who recent
ly visited Hungary, had asked
Dulles earlier about Hungary's
plea for American aid.
Hays compared it to the reouest
for aid which might come from the
Near East under the Eisenhower
doctrine. Hero- is the vigorous, un unpublished
published unpublished exchange between the
Ohio Congressman and the Sec
retary of State:
Hays' "What is the difference
between Hungary's asking for as
sistance; and our anxiety to go in
and help the Arabs? Is it because
of the Arabs' deep religious con convictions?
victions? convictions? Or is it the r oil out there
or what?" ':'''V
Lnuiea me tacts; in not
sou aiaierj f n e my we neyer. rer,
ceivea a request ior. assistance
from Nagy. But he is not there at
the present time," :
Hays "suppose the same thing
occurs in the Mid East, and a
few days later the man who asks
for assistance isn't t h era any
more?" .'
Dulles --"We would expect the
request to be given in such char character
acter character and form that it wouldn't
depend upon a single person be
mg there."
Hays "Well, this plan might
not operate at all."
Dulles (wisecracking) 'Wen.
if it wouldn't operate, oerhans
there would be no objection to
passing it.
Hays "What's the use of pass
ing something to take -cars of a
situation that doesn't exist?"
Dulles "I don't know what you
are talking about. Maybe it's just
as well I donf." ;
Hays "I can fill you In some
time."
KENTUCKY HUMOR
Sen. Thurston Morton. Kentucky
Republican, has a sense of humor
which sometimes gets the better
of his discretion.
Morton was talking to a friend
about his recent election in Ken
tucky and told about a political
supporter who came down from
the Kentucky mountains to see
r
Nature Study
ACKOSS
DOWN
1 Plant part
Tropical tree
Incipient
flower
11 Measure of
land
II Greek porch
It High priest
,. (Bib.)
lWant
IResouad
Operatic solo
4 Cuts sow
trees
5 Greek letter'
f At previous
speed (...--'
Comrades
II Coldest:
-17 SmaraU arais Suitable -'
from chaS ltrouia iianr,
II Australia 11 dosg
marsupial -HSoeoad
II Encountering 10 Importune
11 Pace t USeo eagles
SIPUco
X rather
27 Horse's gait
21 Solar disk
IS Number
StLtvo.
21 Stera
ITReparaUoa
21 Sharp
II Plast part for
' graftizur
41 Aeriform fuel
UDrag,
MPertalsdalM.
the ear
4I" Commonplace
41 Grata
M Cut off
HCm uafalrly
blamed.
IXnrploy
ITEsneback
tame
II Pea Bants of
i Charles Lamb
:sirmt
0 Snicker
ill South
Europoaa .,
24 Writing table 4
21 Nautical term

I Et B It I .15 jb 17 I W IS
r"T"7" rtrT v ST""""
r"T"T"T',"""TTT"" """T
'k ti L" TT" t.: srsTrr
r-" r-"-prr"""
3T --s1 -sr
r TTrT ------
r: -r
T" 3 : J"T-"
- t

V HIW PIAIIOM

him during the campaign: '
"We're praying' more and mors)
for you,'; said the political hescH hescH-man.
man. hescH-man. '
"I appreciate" -1 h x: 'prayia'.f
Morton quoted himself ,as. saying,
"but how about doing more steai-,
in'?" - T
ACTRESS 'CONGRESSWOMAM
1 Former Congresswoman lielea
Gahagan Douglas of. California
now a concert singer -and actress;
came back to her old Jiaunts last
week while heri husband,-" Melvyo
Douglas, was playing the lead rola.
of Clarence Darrow hr "Inherit
the Wind," the story of the. Scopea
monkey glnd trial in Tennessee',
which' ended the career of' Wil William
liam William Jennings Bryan. -', v 'r ..'
Mrs Douglas 'visited withofd

friends,' did not 0. up to Congress.
where shc had once fought so hard
for slum clearance- against infla
tion, and in the end was defeated.
for, th Senate oy;1 Richard Nixoa
in a bitter campaign -which, first
launched, the technique known as
McCarthyism. ; ; ; : i
Congressman Albert Thomas v of
Texas, meeting .Mrs, Douglas at
dinner, didn't recognize her;-;
"You look so much younger and

beautiful," he said.'
"She isn't black 7 and blue any
more from the low -blows of, Mr.
Nixon," replied host George Vour
nas. ' ..
' MRS. ftOOSEVELT ADVISES .'
Former first lady Eleanor. Rod- ':
sevelt tried to talk Senate Demo-
cratic leader Lyndonohnson lnt -going
onwith the attack' against
t h e Eisenhower Administration
the other -day. .;,:". '.. V- I
"I think you should d e l i v e r,4
more fighting speeches," she
urged. Johnson replied that liber liberal
al liberal Senators, such as Humphrey
of Minnesota and Morse of X)re- ;
gon, delivered fighting speeches
every day. ." s ,. ..."
"I have a different -problem,."
he said. He explained that he had
to work with conservative Sena Senators
tors Senators such as Byrd. of Virginia,
Eastland of Mississippi, Talmadge
of Georgia, and- Thurmond- of
South Carolina, yet also- get along
with liberal Senators such as
Humphrey, Morse, Neuberger of
Oregon, and Doyglss of Illinois.
Johnson pleaded that he
couldn't deliver -. crusading, liberal
speeches and still coax votes out
of the right wing of his party; He

torn Mrs. Kooseveit his ? strategy
L.J t-i. i ...

i Micurra, -ucn as tne in-"
iu i ii i u. u m wage, mat
would never have passed the Sen Senate
ate Senate otherwise. Southern; Senators,,
under pressure from the big south southern
ern southern textile interests' to oppose min minimum
imum minimum wage, went along with
Johnson after cdnsjflefaMe back backstage
stage backstage persuasion, "l
They would never have done so,
Johnson said, if he tried to be a
flaming liberal.
Ike Croup Visits
Pakistan to Study
Foreign Aid Needs
,TKARACHI, Pakistan, Jan. II
(UPl-President Eisenhower's "Cit "Citizens
izens "Citizens Committee" arrived here to to-day
day to-day from Iran to study the Ameri
can foreign aid program in Pak Pakistan.
istan. Pakistan. ,.
The group is headed by Benja Benjamin
min Benjamin F. Fairless, former chairman
of the board of tV VnUed States
Steel Corp. : ; 7
On completion of its world tour,
the commission m report td tha
President on the success of tha
current foreign aid program.
The group met 'yesterday with
the Shah of Iran who had just re returned
turned returned to Tehran from .a tour of
the poverty stricken southeastern
Iranian provinces.:
Answer to Prevtoua Puttie
m
II Grew ; 45 Confines
IS Characteristic 4 fruit
irwwi
4T Girt a name
41 Sacreel image
. saga k r -21
Cape
21 Love goddess
21 Realm
se rood ash
SI Couple
12 Pierce with 0
knife
SS Americas poef
Place
41 Pants -;;



- SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1957

TRB PANAMA AMERICAN AN. INDEPENDENT DAn-Y NEWSPAPER

AOI THRU

itsi

K1

I

as

too

v ftuACT OP THE PAST Thl ancient four-in-hand,' once a
symbol of British aristocracy, comes out of retirement to trans-'.
?rrt t load ot London working folk to their factory Tm.
reason:: Britain's, strict, gasoline, rationing caused by Middle,
' East oil shortage. ' ...

tsmm
M0Y1ES " RAP10 Hi i'
lilW by Erskin Johntoh Jlf ffy

HOLLYWOOD-- (NEA) 8! Be Behind
hind Behind the Screen:- The ""laryngitis"
announces' as the5 reason for Ray

Danton's bow out as" Jane Rus

seiiareaaing man an fuzzy rmit
Nightgown" turned out "T,o"be the
fuzziest announcement of the year.
The real reason Ray's out of the
cash After looking at the rushes,
Producer Bob Waterfield decided
he was too young for Jane. Ralph
Meeker is now playing the -role.
Marlon-: Brando's film" company
is looking for a "Broadway play

idea ior Brando which can be con converted
verted converted intocelluloid,. l;..The Patri'
cia parsons ; just tnarried to Wil William.
liam. William. Powell, J., ija--formercMld

RKO atvthe. age of fonr.Yonng

Powell, is a, story,? editor at Jfc;
. It's a ijfuej role brothers for
Jack Patanee, in MQM'a !"The
House f Numbers. Bu make makeup
up makeup trickery,' including; 7 a I e m a t
shoes for one brother,; will, make
them look different, .
Paramount and Carol ,'1 Ohm art
have called it a day. She was last
year's Paramount candidate i o r
BIG stardom.. ; y J ;.u 1
LIBERACE is telling it at the
Riviera Hotel In Las Vegas:'
"I haven't'made enough money
out of '.'Sincerely Y. ours', to keep
me in handles." '"' i
Bing Crosby -Said "No" to a mu musical
sical musical remake of "State Fair" at
20th Century Fox. ...Jayne Mansfield's-
idea of an "Incognito", get get-up
up get-up for attending trecent .movie
showing: Red suede coat with a
red hood, spectacles with leopard leopard-spotted
spotted leopard-spotted rims and lenses that look looked
ed looked like green mirrors. She was spot spotted
ted spotted by fans in less time than it
takes to say the girl can't help it.
Vanessa. Brown and estranged
hubby Dr, Robert Franklyn have,
put a two month waiting period
on their decision about a divorce.
. .There's big talk at NBC about
f ilmlng those daily "Ma tine e"
stanzas ton TV. ,,-

who'- ran in front of the cameras

on Art Linkletter's TV show still
didn't top what -happened to Dor Dorothy
othy Dorothy Lamour at the opening of the
Shamrock Hotel in Houston, Tex.,
back in '49, Dorothy was warbling

on Ed Uardner s radio show when

a Texan stepped onstage, rusheJ
to her mike and asked Dottie for
her autograph. JDottie signed

witnout missing a note.

Rossano Brazil, the Italian heart

throb, .is finding it difficult to call

Rome hi home. He just complet

ed scenes tor "Interlude" .in Hoi

lywood; go to Algeria in January

for "Legend of the Lost," end then
hops to Hawaii to play- the Ezie

acttess.,She wa84WKle movje- verwB f

Sauth'

-..'WIS

V.

. The film version M Broadway's
hit, 'No Tlm for Sergeants," will

nave a cnaraqier not in ine piay
cast a tall and well,- stacked

WAF captain. .Francis X. Bush

man, the 73-year-old (silent screen

idol,' digs Marilyn Monroe.

If I had another' chance to

play the great screen lover." savs

Bushman, "I'd pick Marilyn as my

leading iaay. sne s eartny and a

real troupers"

' Bushman's now starring as Mo

ses Jn "The btory of Mankind."

SHORT TAKES: U I's paging
Bing Crosby for a Damon Run Run-yon
yon Run-yon filmbiography Dean Martin
told It to -a pal: "I'd like to start
a brush fire in Elvis Presley's
sideburns.". .Errol Flynn has his
career sights on the role of the

papa m "Boniour Trlstesse.".

Raymond Massey is writing his
autobiography with the zippy title
of "Charcoaled on the Outside."
Charlton Heston's recording ex

cerpts from the Bible for Dot Rec

ords. .Eyebrow lifting title

change at MGM: "The Seventh

Vow," will be filmed as "The Sev

enth Sin. '.. .Another flicker aim
ed at the teen-age trade .goes be

fore the cameras next month. Ti

tie: "Untamed Youth.". .It's six

years of marriage for Stewart

Granger and Jean fcimmons.. .

StriDDer Lili St, Cyr and hubby

THE DOLL from the audience Ted. Jordan are calling it a day.
- .1'." : V

T

TheiHwrt3DllJheiHau-Mau$ Counfry

(

. ;

-. i- i """-z
The wesore' spectacle mnd savarery of darkest Africa,
has keen captured o film as sever before in "Safari" which.
OPEN? ON WEDNESDAY 23 AT THE CENTRAL with Vie-,
tor Mature and Janet. Leigh starred. Made- location, tn
the very heart f the dread Mti Maa eoontry In British
Kenya, and filmed theater an CiaemaSeaae,. SAFARI",
has all the spender and primitive "pareantry ( "Kief &oi &oi-mon'i
mon'i &oi-mon'i Mines" loa the-fnigntr tbrill and' love drama af
-Moiramba." See SAFARI- AT THE CENTRAL.

Roy! Rogers Kude!;
Schoolboy Charged
Fori Peddling Pics
BARBERTON. Ohio, Jan. 19

(UP) Police arrested a 14-year-
aM hnv vciArHav 1 nn rharPp.H he

tried to' extort $500,000 from Roy

Kogers Dy tnreaiening 10 Tiisin Tiisin-bute
bute Tiisin-bute a talse photograph of the
cowboy star in the nude.
The youth was arrested at a
junior high school, when a detec-
tiirs tieonlc0il hq a mp.ospnepr.

delivered v a package supposedly

containing-; the extortion money

The poy, qescriDeo ny pouce
1.1.MI y intAllicrant hwt 1vith V

WIJ II4W.IHSV" .. ......
much time on, his' hands," wrote

to Rogers in caiuornia uec. a.

Postal authorities cauea uio
tv. .in lit Rnnpiw said the note

threatened to' distribute the faked

picture w 'scnooi cniraieu juvm
toast to coast."
ThA nnto Hlrpctprt Rogers to

send the money in. a package to

ptr .innpa" ar. Tne urevuuunu

bus terminal in nearby Akron,: -Tha
Akmn Rparon Journal, co

operating with .postal authorities

and police, inserted wo peioui
oh. last uopif. rpadine. "Previous

nripp fll mtpd ton high. Reason-

. .... .". Knn.

aoie amoum amyms buuuv

day as final otier. -.
The boy then directed bus ter terminal
minal terminal officials to forward the
naoirin in his school and yester-

Aav sskpd his teacher for a seat

next to a window.

. Flftonn nffiera.,.. including me

disguised detective, were at the
QPhnni horaiisA thrv were not

certain whether the package was

meant or an aauir or yupn. v
The boy was picked tap after he
first left the building to greet the

messenger,? but ,ne pecame aus-
ninimic TnltpH hack UltO the

school 'and hid in the boiler room
up ua pplpsspd to his parents

npnn ino a decision by federal

officials in t-ieveianu.

SI. Peler'sto Be
Scene Of Annual
Members Meeting

The annual members meeting
of St. Peter's Church, La Boca,

,.,m hp hPiH ir. the narisn nan to

morrow after the choral euchar-

ist, with the Rev. John spear pres presiding.
iding. presiding. Parishioners are asked tp come
i ..ii 4nr tho plpptinn of ves-

UUt U

trymen and convocation atw atw-iannris
iannris atw-iannris will hp read DV

the church treasurer and secreta

ries of the parocniai organauui.
A minilta Olill hP. hOSted

k f hp Woman's Auxiliary as a

prelude to .the meeting. v

. in. on o m the nriest Will

Kills av xw.w .F.
..au nnwna i,ffipprs-elect

lHSLBU MIC iuii6
!of the Woman's Auxiliary; Mn.

Bulean Hams, presweni-, .
t m ,Trinp? vicri nresident;

licvuwi .
Mry. Carol Spear, secretary? Mrs.

Edith Brown, assistant kuwh
Mrs. Iris Griffith, treasurer; Mrs.
Rachel St. Hilaire, assistant chap

lain.

Acolytes Festival Tuesday
a mnii pnivtps festival win

Tupariav nieht at 7:30

.lane jiavi. -. -, t
under the auspices of St. Peter s

chapter ot me uraer ui ...

k In trlDUte 10 me

of the order. J...

The clergy and acoiyte guuus

on the racmc sine uy

vited. The Rev. Clarence w. nj
will be the preacher.
Miss Eunice fray ;
Weds Jamaican

Student In Chicago

News was received here this
i. n tha msrriaup flf MlSS EU-

nice tJame rray, aausni-ci ""
... nf Panama CltV and MTI

Lucille Bryan of Chicago, 111., to

Noel BonnicK, a jimaitau Bmu."
n the United States.

The wedding iook piace u.
i the city of Chicago.
m i ri m Hanamanian. 11 a

former student uf the National
Conservatory here She is present presently
ly presently studying for her masters degree
In music at the Sherwood Music
c.ul f Phlpaon Shp PTDP.cts to

OtIIUl' i
graduate in April and will return

here on a visit aiter bwiihus ",i
in Jamaica for a visit with the

groom's parents.

Naming Of $50,000

Baby Gorilla Gives
Headache Jo Judges

COLUMBUS, Ohio, Jan. 19 (UP)
. .ludees began sifting through

5.000 suggestions today in searcn
of a name for the Columbus Zoo's
$50,000 gorilla baby.
Announcement of the name and
winner of the fl50 prize will be
made as soon as the, judges read
each letter, they say. The deadline
for turning in suggestions was last
Tuesday. The contest is sponsored
by the Columbus Citizen.
The $50,000 price tag for the first
gorilla ever born in captivity does
not mean she is for sale. It is Just
an eJtimata of her value.
Henry Treflich, New York City
animal dealer, made the estimate.

He said the gorilla parents, Chris

tina and tne Baron, would oe
worth about $100,000 as a .breeding
pair.
"Actually, yon eant put a price
n them,- TrefQich said. "This
babr gorilla is .bigger than money.
Columbus Isn't going to do itbut
it could make a fortune if some somebody
body somebody took the baby on a tour."
The loo baby, nearly en month
old, is in demand fortelevision,
too. She will appear on Wide Wide

World, NBC. television program,
on a live broadcast- from the too.
The tentative date ia Feb. 17.

"":itl!

Ex-Arms King Krupp
Wins Divorce From
11.5. Citizen Wife
BONN, Germany'Jan. 19 (UP)
German former arms king Al Al-fried
fried Al-fried Krupp Von Behlen tmd Hal-

bach was granted a -divorce irom
his U.S. citizen wife Vera, 42, by
a German' court yesterday, his A-

mencan lawyer announced toaay.
Attnrnpv Tnspnh S Rnhinson of

New York said the decree was

granted by a three judge !up-

one-day closed hearing on Thurs

day.
Mrs. Krupp, German born but
a U.S. cHfzen since 1948, did not
contest the suit or enter the ap

pearance.
iTnripr nprm an, court urocedure

the decree was not announced pub

licly. It will ot. puDiisnea Dy tne
court at soma later date.

5i

SHE HANDS HIM A LAUCH-Ever wbnder how to make an
elephant laugh' Joan Kruse, of Liverpool, England, seems to
have ithe secret She's tickling the tongue of "Hakkinna," a
baby elephant of the Bertram Mills Circus, Hakky is laugh laughing
ing laughing it '"up-with, her during rehearsals In .Ascot

Republicans Gather To Choose
Successors To Leonard W. Hall

PLAN T0TTEND CHURCH THIS SUNDAY
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
BALBOAIIEIGHTS.cz.
9:30 BIBLE SCHOOL Classes all ages
10:40 "WHY MOSES MADE ISRAEL
i DRINK THE GOLDEN CALF"
6:30 -B.T.U. Training in Church Membership
Rev. WILLIAM H. BEEBY Speaking . -a
7:30 "THE HEART OF THE GOSPEL"
NURSERY PROVIDED EVERYONE WELCOME
RADIO BROADCAST HO.X.O. 760 Kc.

h
v

WASHINGTON, Jan. 19 (UP)

The Republican National Commit Committee
tee Committee assembled today to talk about
ways of winning the 1958 congres congressional
sional congressional elections and, who will head
up the campaign as party chair chairman.
man. chairman. The committee members gath gathered
ered gathered here to attend President Ei

senhower's second inauguration-

scheduled two closed sessions dur during
ing during the day.
They will meet 'again Tuesday
to elect a successor to GOP Na National
tional National Chairman Leonard W. Hall,
who has submitted his resignation,
effective Feb. 1. Hall planned to
appoint a seven-man subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee to confer with Mr, Eisenhower,
probably Tuesday, about election
of a new chairman.
H. Mead Alcorn, Jr.i Connec Connecticut
ticut Connecticut national committeeman,
was still regarded in informed
quarters as the probable choice
for the job desite the develop development
ment development of some opposition against
him.

The jvord passing among Re Republicans
publicans Republicans was that Mr. Eisenhow

er, Who has a controlling voice
tn election of a chairman, alrea alrea-dv
dv alrea-dv has said Alcorn is acceptable.

There was substantial support

among: Republicans f in ; congress

Increased Economic
Aid From America
Sought By Jordan
WASHINGTON, Jan. 19 (UP)-

TnrH.n ha aslcpri the United

States informally to increase its
economic aid from the present 7
million dollars to 30 million dol dollars
lars dollars a year, American officials
revealed today.

It was the first such move since
Pvpciripnt V.ispnhnwpr announced

he would ask. Congress, for 400
million Hnllara over a two-vear

period to extend further economic

aid to the Miame .r-ast in an
effort to combat Communist
influence.
American sources said a feature
nf fho .Tnrrianlan nroDOsal is that

American control over the pro projects
jects projects the money would finance
would be limited to an advisory

capacity. ...
TV, nMnjiial wfl pYtp.nried In

J II V. fivno.
i mm on thp panital of Jordan, by

the Jordanian foreign minister.

U.S. officials said mat Decause
they do not know to what extent
Tnrifinifin crnvemment is

backing the proposal, they are
regarding it as a "informal ap

proach on we pari

minister.
AitK..,oh tUm ITS eovernment

would not comment on the Jor Jordanian
danian Jordanian proposal, there, was some
..latin,, that Inrrtan is seekinS

new ways of making up the an

nual British suDsiay n
danger of losing. Britain has been
giving Jordan about 130 million
annually -to maintain Jordan's
army. But there is widespread
belief that the new British bud budget
get budget will no longer make this
provision;
The Jordanian government has
f.... tinnlna 4nr ATT1P time tO

supplant the British subsidy with
assistance from sister Arab
states. But it is generally believed
here that the Arab countries are
not in a position to come up with

muc aid.

If VI

38 CLOVERBLOOM
"""" Fresh as all outdoors! j
fjlMtffllSiMf

for former Sen. Harry Darby, Kan Kansas
sas Kansas national committeeman. He
has declined to be a candidate for
the job in past years.
Support for Darby came from
members of Congress who doubt doubted
ed doubted Alcorn's Qualifications tn run a

national., campaign and felt he

lacked Contact with men who
will seek- ennirrptcinnal coil, iuvi

year. The GOP will be fighting to

regain cumroi OI DOin tne House
and Senate in 1958.
Both Darby and Alcorn were
Eisenhower partisans before the
195? Republiean convention at
which Mr. Eisenhower won the
presidential nomination from the
late Sen. Robert A. Tafr.
Others who have hppn riispnt.

sed for the chairmanship include
New York Republican Chairman
L. Judson Morehouse, Ohio Chair Chairman
man Chairman Rav C. Rliss anH HnuiarH

Pyle, former Arizona Governor

ana now a wnue House aide.

Cleason-Carriey,
Split Coming
NEWiyORICiaJPWrtrncy,
the seeerid banana" on the Jack Jackie.
ie. Jackie. Gleason 1 television show, sad
today he will leave the Gleason
troupe when his contract expires
in June.
Carney, who plays supporting
roles, indicated he thought this
would be the last season Glea Glea-son's
son's Glea-son's show would be scheduled on
a weekly basis and that the troupe
would be disbanded.
George Durgom, Gleason's man manager,
ager, manager, admitted Gleason plans to
cut the number of his television
appearances next season but said
he "is not breaking up any company."

t

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31

4
I



V.no irwx

PAItAMA AMERICAN t A5 INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEH i

f arid Otli

erwide

0

eri

Be

134,

anama

Jt wilt L naUmJ If ultfLam wr Phmh 2-0740 t 2-0141 Ltmat 9:00 ni 10 tnly.

0

Z, v v ,VV
7 t I -,' , -I
W Wi I I II IIIMIlllTiaMIllflNllll

DESPEDIDA FOR FOUNDER Mrs. John Sug arr founder of the Newcomers Club of the At At-'lantlc
'lantlc At-'lantlc side, was presented at a recent meeting with an engraved casserole dish. The honoree,
shown holding her gift, Is surrounded by the board of governor! and other club:members.
'She Is leaving today to make her home in Florida.

M
I
M
.1

ti

-XONIAN AND CAPITAL CITY GROUPS ATTENDING
PATRONAL FEAST OF SAN SEBASTIAN IN OCU
Several groups from the Canal Zone and Panama City
1 are among those journeying today and tomorrow to the In Interior
terior Interior to take part in the annual Festival of San Sebastian
held by Tillage of Oeu in the Province of Las Tablas.
Ceremonies and folk dances honoring the town's patron
'V saint start today and continue through Tuesday,
i? Of the many patronal festivals held In the Interior dur

ing the dry season, inai ai ucu is i-uhsiuci uhc
most colorful because of its spirited program and the elabo elaborate
rate elaborate and authentic polleras and montunos worn by those
who take part. Many visitors also come attired in costume.

'I 4:

SocUfy Will Attend
Ravua of Reviews

' At Stadium Tonight

headed;

members of the Diplomatic Corps
ami their ladies will be present at
the show.

There will be a cast of 100 pee

with Commander fish is leaving
lh Isthmus soon was recent hon
oree at a despedida coffee parti

given ai ri. ciayton Dy Mrs. Fer
dinand J. Tate.
Mrs. George Heck honored Mrs.
Fish at a bridge luncheon.
Several other farewell parties
are scheduled.
Minnie Ritdtr Circle
Of Baptist Church
Enjoys Ottherino

The Minnie Reeder Circle of the

'UUIHIIS JVUSSlOnSI-v ITninn a .l.

"uP,Vst Church- Ba'bo
Heights, held their monthly mis-

j jueeung on Tuesday.

i" "gum was pre

!lbv the President and Mrs. trnesu.ie. ucduiuii uyiu 1 ."- ie cnairman, Mrs. Wil
,y, 1 11 aenH thff the Canal Zone, mcludine Coffee ham Beebv Mi rioiJ. 'JT.

. ; big benefit program at the Olym-j Queens, Carnival Queens and Miss housemother at the Bella Vista!

t pic stadium tonight

'.J The First Lady Is chairman of
! ithe committee which planned the
I' benefit to raise funds for the La-
I 1 1 tin American Seminary in Rome,
i f!Tbe program; atarts at 8 0.m.. :
S r oKit mtmhrn and their la-

inking officials of he

Including Lt. General

Montague and

, z caoinei bobw
A A dies, high rankln
I Jf Canal Zone, inclu

Panama will be in the style ahowi Childrens Home wa

Mi. n.,...,.vv'. iuiw. 11 was aesianwi

which is combined with the parado speaker. Mrs. Ralph R o b i n n n' j fvorite daytime dress

ii l .-.t inn i CAMr j i : .

"T ue"c,ou refreshments.
Those attending the neetini
I"' M"f, Ogd and Mes

i." M" "e,"oni "sswell, Forbei

Mamie Will Dance

In Citron Lace

AI Inaugural Ball

WASHINGTON. Jan. 19 (UP)

The White Houbc today let out
one of its most closely-guarded

secrets a description of the

clothes Mamie Eisenhower will
wear to her husband's second
inaugural.
Mrs. Eisenhower's inaugural

ballgown costume highlight of
her weekend wardrobe is a

jewel-encrusted citron yellow lace

dress.

Designer Nettie Rosenstein who

created .Mrs. Eisenhower's 1953

inaugural ballgown, fashioned the

first lady's dress for Monday

niuht's ball. It features citron

lace over matching net and

taffeta.
Tiny Pearls

The entire floor-length dress,
cut on off-shoulder princess lines,
is embroidered with tiny pearls,
irridescent soft yellow crystal

drops and translucent topaze. A
sweep of matching yellow taffeta

flrws from the waist at the back.

Mrs. Eisenhower's inaugural

wardrobe has been one of the

White House's best-kept secrets.
When Mrs. Richard M. Nixon,
wife of the Vice President, recent

ly called to check if her gown

would clash with the first lady a,
she was told it would not. But

she got no more information.

Mrs. Mary Janes McCaffree,
who showed reporters a black and
white photograph of the dress.

said Mrs. Eisenhower will wear

a short white ermine jacket over
the elaborate gown.

Cost 500
With the dress, the first ladv

will wear a three-strand simu

lated pearl necklace the same

color as her dress with matching
earrings and bracelet. Teh one-of-earrings
and bracelet. The one-of-especially
for Mrs. Eisenhower by
the costume jewelry firm of
Trifari. A firm spokesman esti

mated the cost of the jewelry at
$500,

The first lady will complete her
costume with lone matching vi.

low gloves and yellow shoes. She

wiu carry a yellow beaded bag

wmcn oas me raised letter "M"

on one side and "1957" on the
other.
For the public swearing in cere ceremony
mony ceremony and parade on Monday,
Mrs. Eisenhower will wear turn-

piece fitted suit of lilac colored

wooi gaoarame.

Yf'i
r i
If I jm,
WIIIIIMIlllll lilWtlllfflllll.'gll

- kzi'W.Xrt fry i'-m. hmin
J' 1 ; i ."to lit irv A fJ

CANDIDATES WITH FILM STAR Screen star Jlmrnie Stewart Is shown with the five candidates for Queen of th 19tti
Annual Canal Zone Policeman's BaU. Billio Sue Spencer, Carol Voortmeyer, Becky Abell, Camilla EllUand hlrler Ann
Meyer met Mr. and Mrs. Stewart during their visit to Panama an the Canal Zone.

AdlaFs Cousin Helen Becomes

New Jersey's First Lady Today

1

Fill every

lay of the ytor

ahead with happy

irvina, by placing your all on
the error of service.

SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 a.m.
. Last Sunday saw a lauce
number of people coming

ILL to study the Word of God.
Why not make it a MUST
I with YOU?
TfMORNING WORSHIP

11:00 a.m.
Sunday we begin a series
' of sermons on the life of
Jacob. Be sure to hear the
first one: "Back to Bethel"
(1)

YOUTH FELLOWSHIP

6:00 p.m.
JET CADETS and HIGH
SCHOOL youth meet for a.
a real purpose. Help vour
children to be active.
Grades 5 to 12.

KVENING GOSPEL HOUR

7:00 p.m.
' This eveninr a third mfi mfi-v
v mfi-v face in the book of Revela Revela-.'
.' Revela-.' tion wil be riven. En tor a
J. rood sonr service. COME!
Sermon: "Thinrs Which
Shall Be'
NEW IN THE ZONE?
; WEIXXME TO A BIBLE
BELIEVING CHURCH

of the spectacular autos of 1957.

For contrast a few cars of the past

also will be on review

F. S. Rudesheim known for his

fine horse shows has promised;

soma breath taking jumps.
The National School of Dances'
expert Spanish dancers, under

the direction of Blanca Korsi de

Ripoll, will dance the "Fandango"
and other lively numbers. Carmen

Gonzalez of the Zoila Suarez
Scnool will interpret the "Solario."
And for those who have not seen
the Panamanian dances, Edilma
Bermudez and Raul Alvarado
will dance the "punto" which is
one of the most difficult.
The trio Los Bohemlos will sing
and the Banda -Republicana will
play for most of the numbers. Vic Victor
tor Victor Martinez Blanco will be the

Master of Ceremonies

Keigley Peterson, ,Hanna, flamcy
Terry Uk. w SnVder ''&b&

Newcomers Honor
Mrs. John Sugar
thThK,iN'wS0.n,erg met recently in
the home of Mr Thnm.. c t..l

Ft. Gulick, with Mrs F E. Dobbs'

-ijaiiK us nosiess

M,"k thL ?ug" ed the

'""v- ana 18 leaving today
to reside m Florida. Mrs. Sugar
who is well known on the Ist
mus esDecia.iv An tk- ai.-

""t was nricpnrAri wtk

... w nmu a UfaU-
tiful encraved ilvr

Tl 1 t t fiAm Ik. -ii. -l . ul1

iiiuae who nave 1101 aneaay c-"",'" "f viuo along with an ex
quired tickets mav buv them at' .uis', orchid.
.... I Pfiu

tne rsawonai Maduim. f rices an lar, reireshment talbe had

i ana mi cenis.

designer. Molly ParnU

Molly Parnis also designed the

uiatn. gaoarame suit Mrs. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower will wear to church and
4upnf t".takiBg ceremony
t the WhiU Hons tm...

ar M black
and white auk prinrpillbox hat
designed by Sally Victor.
Mrs. Eisenhower, will wear an another
other another sally Victor hat-, small
violet taffeta cloche with turned turned-up
up turned-up brim-with the lilac suit foi
Monday's ceremony at the
Capitol.

Mrs. Landon Entertains
For Wife of Can. Taylor

For Sale: Tower,
All 143 Ft. Of It
The Property Disposal office
announcea the sale of a 143-foot
taper steel tower on February
ii in v.. .ii4j ... y

uuuuiuk no. fjorozal.
at 9.00 a.m.
,.,?hei?wer' 33x38 angle steel,
wind Turbine Co., base Insulat Insulated,
ed, Insulated, has four compression-type
Insulators supporting the corner
members, a concrete base sd-

proximately 20-feet aquare, one

OBERLIN, Ohio,, Jan, 19 (UP)

Helen (Dani) Stevenson, a 28-vear-old
statuesque brunette and

distant cousin to Adlai Stevenson,
becomes the First Lady of New

Jersey today.

Robert B. Meyner, New Jersey's
48-year-old Democratic Governor,
and the blue-eyed daughter of Ob-

erhn College president William Jfc.
Stevenson, were to exchange wed

ding vows at 4 p.m. (est).
The sinsle ring, open church

ceremony, was to be performed

in historic First (Congregational)

Church an thecampos here-where'

their romance began,
The couple first met when Mey Meyner
ner Meyner spoke to the college's Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic mock political convention
last May.
Later, the two dated in New York
when Dani went there to work in
Adlai's political headqua r t e r s.

They announced their engagement
in November.

The ceremony was to be per-

fnrmprt hv the Rev. Joseph f.

King, pastor of First Church and
former minister at La w r e n c e,

Kansas.

the

New York law firm to take

post.
After the wedding, the couple
planned to fly from Cleveland, to
Newark, New Jersey. They will
stay at the Waldorf Towers hotel

in New York until Monday before
leaving for a beach cottage honey honeymoon
moon honeymoon in the Barbados Islands,
British West Indies.
A reception was scheduled ear early
ly early tonight at the Stevenson home,
which was decorated inside : with

white stock and green smilax.

A wonderful new idea in

0

MY

The Oberlin College choir and
organist Jamea H. Hall, retired
music professor, were scheduled
to provide the church music. Selec Selections
tions Selections included Bach's "Jesus, Joy
of Man's Desiring," "the Loheng

rin Wedding March, and A Mign-

beautif.il hand embroidered cloth
n?J( j l?Tg c?ke decorated in
pink and blue with the words "Bon
Voyage, aDoronriat tnr h.

t. i ... f

mis. Human n. Lanaon. wne "", i on one nrf n,

Of the rommanriinff eenir mt Al. terpiece wa a rsnli'

brook AFB, was hostess on Thurs-1 fi'ng vessel, the smoke stack inn! 0t?er P08 atepped to the top.ity Fortress Is Our God."

.day at a luncherm honoring tho!lalnng two beautiful blue H L I 4 nuara caa llgnung.
r;m am, ui... t. cimh .-.Tj T DIU "y" The tower la located at t.h tv,. hrirl was to be men In

.v,. ...... auinu ui i uina ."iiuuuuea OV refl nun n i -I .7 . I ----- .:j turn ii

who is the wife of Maj. Gen. Rb- and fern. The fable was also ipfc iZL t, ,nienn ",le, oween' marriage ny ner winer. prB. f;uB..i, ""uur

t, t J v wiuumitt uu Ciiigiucer sec- oi UDeriin sinvts 1 hi t.v fitj.w.v, uunu uu.jc-

wooa, secretary; airs, j, w. jjim jjim-kemann,
kemann, jjim-kemann, Assist, secretary an d

Mrs. Joseph Gwinn, treasurer.

tack noHee for tncluiioa In tliii
coJunm ikould bo submitted in
typo-writtoii form and mailed to one
f the box numbart lilted dtily in
"Social and Otherwise," or deliver delivered
ed delivered by hand to the office. Notices of
meetings cannot be accepted by
telephone.

Margarita Church Auxiliary

Moots Tuesday

The Women's Auxiliary of the
Margarita Union Church will hold

Church on Tuesday, January 22,
at 7:30 p.m.
Mrs. E. F. McClellan will pre present
sent present the devotions and Mrs. James
Pfau will show, slides on her tra travels
vels travels in Europe. Everyone is wel

come.

The new officers for the year
1957 are: Mrs. John M. Purvis.

ert K. Taylor of the Air Force J with two silver services, nuts and jnn.C
: Ahnut, jo iHi. .iioh i mints "no tions.

The Taylors are now' making' Mrs. Thomas S. Dube won tha t.!?''JUr tnorm(atlon con" :
their homr in Lanma. Calif l door prize ,n.,-i, ..W In5 Property Disposal of-.

Mrs. Taylor has returned to her PPPW set with l!lncw 8t Coroxal 4149.

'home for a two month visit with! M'raflores Locks on them

her mother. Mrs. Garalena de! Mr- Robert Weiie Jr fmm k-:ly J- S. Tanner. C. W. Landorf.

Pacheco and her aister, Misi Tita! American Consulate was' the guest1 A- Mi,!er'. F- E-- Dobb nd H-

Pacheco.

speaker

J McGinnis.

ferent tasks the

upon to do, many of which ar CrittcB1 Woman's Club
quite humorous. His talk was very HMr Rhythrn B,nl
interesting as well as informative Mr' A- L8,n- president of the

uriiiuuiii nunun i 1UD, openea

if

v.

'A WAIM KtAJrTH) CHURCH"

C m, Cwd 1mm
Milton K. Uidig, PeiOT

Former Isthmian
Gregory Baker Wolfe
Back On Visit

Mr. Gregory Baker Wolfe of Te-1 10 th members.

gucigalpa. who heads the mission! p,c'ures were taken of Mrs
Little. Inc.. of Cambridge Mta Sugar and all th mtmu. n.-

to Honduras of the indue.' Photograph was takn nf th. (trade of the Margarita School

trial consulting firm of Arthur D. Present Offleera and Board of Gov-l,od'r th dir'ction f Mrs. E.
Little, Inc of Cambridge, Mass .' ernors. thee will be sent to Mr Hralin thM thirty three children

is an Isthmim visitor. .Sugar as a remembrance of the!,,v mo,t enlybIe program.
Wilh Mrs. D Rpirl Wron ir.l Newcomers of lflfyi. i The following children took par!

president of the consulting firm,! There were seven visitors pr'"1 the b,n1: Mett Cotl0n. David
he is stopping for a few days at'en,: Mesdames W. T. Drydale 2rnder- Gln'g perei. Dorothea

Hotel hi Panama.

VA Adds Chief

WASHINGTON, Jan. 13 (UP)

Former Lt. Gov. Sumner G. Whit-

tier of Massachusetts today ac

cepled the post of Chief Insurance
Director of the Veterans Admin

istration, He will succeed James
A. Finnegan Jr., who resigned
last Dec. 17.

the January meeting by introdue-' His new job pays $14,000 a year.

ing the Rythm Band from the firt f18 wm Prvie "iMurance serv

ices covering auuut d,juu,imj wii
veterans.

by

in

S)DT)

'
"ftWi-AvfWv ; .-.v .. 7"l!(. S i

Pacific Navy Wives
To Moot Monday

The Pacific Navy Wives Club

will how its regular monthly biii

ness meeting Mondav Jan. 21 at
the library at the ltih fJaval Dis

trict.
The meeting will convene at 7

su p.m. nans ior the new vear

will be discussed.
Refreshments will be served bv

a, uuDravsicy, nay Kimmer anc

Kathy Dickins.

J. E Elhson. T H Neadsocth Pterson. Roger Duncan, Colleen

Pirry. E. 't3."BiaaeVG W l" : Dvld .Huff' Mari
iam and R. C. Best. I1'"'1 '-'ntis Lukens. Carol

rie Benv

Ann 3a

Mr. Wolfe was a resident of R- P

lla V'.tla Hiir.no mri nf WmlJ tt., Plllli

I k ..... -:..u- i Tm.r.ir 1 call. Cvnthia Killin Frnri M

w..uc mr v. uiin einpjoye. mcmuwa mrrr present: 1 r'
of the Armv s Dirtriet Envinr Mesdames J Suear H o n r lnVre. Carol Capbra, David Rob-

Later he was asain on the Isth- wmber, T. S.'Dube. W H. fioo- er,on'.E,.tn?r. But. Tommy Mc

mus briefly as a Naval lieutenant. Hns. J. P. Hujka. W E. Garner.

A. is. Guillot. J I Seibert, H G

roung, Jr. N. K. Fuller. R. C

Farewell Parties
Fer Mrs. Gilbert Fish
Mrs. Gilbert R. Fish,

Lean, Cinda Watson, Keith Wrenn,
Lana Gilbreth. Billv Reid. Pam

la McClintock. Aurora Uelendei.

something new has been added!
at our so-popular .
ii's the CAROL GREAVES TRIO
now playing from midnite to 4:30 a.m.

Wilson. H J. Jones, R. P. Dials. ',V,.iU.w .u?re-

wheT. Roth. E L. Donaho, A Craw-'"""'
sue wiUon, Connie Fore and Mary

I ztieu

Beth Iewi conducted the band

and James Townsend was master

or ceremonies

The president of the club then
hsd a short business meeting at
hich time she announced that
the club will bold a card party

on me evening of Fm. 14.
Mrs Locaa introduced the, two
mens of the afternoon, Mrs Brt Brt-naman
naman Brt-naman and Mrs. Dam Huff. Th
club bade farewell to Mrs. J.
Sugar and Mrs. O. Ryan.
' 7" E. Y. Mcdenasd gave two
boi reviews. "P residential
Yeai." by Pahl and Kornbruth.
and "Beloved" by Vina Del Mar.
Mrs. McClelland eicelt ta book
reviewing and aba brought these
two books very nock alive to her
audience.
Mrs. Tracy While and her com committee
mittee committee arranged a delicious tea
party which was esjrryed by all
the ladies at the coaduxioa of the
meeting.

evtry FRIDAY and SATURDAY
in the air-conditioned Balboa Bar!
join the late crowd for Club 4:30 fun
and receive a nightcap on-the-house at 4:30 a.m.
CAROL als plays the piano
11 p.m. to t a.m. San.. Tve Wed. h Than.

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
cmCORPORA TO) BY ROYAL CHARTER tU)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILI

M Y. "SALAMANCA'
M.V. "SALAVERRT"

Jan. IS
Feb. 1

TO rMTED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GCALRA.
KINGSTON. HAVANA, NASSAU. BERMVDA,
SPAIN AND FRANCE.
M V. "RF.INA nn. PriFICO" H Ten) . .Anril S
M.V. "REINA DEL MAR" (M.IM Tens) Feb. t7
AIR-CONDITIONED
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT

S.S. "COTOPAXI-

S S. -PIZARRQJ'

Jan. U
Jan. 1$

S.S.
SI.

ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD'HOU HD

AMERICA LINE
. TO. NORTH PACmC PORTS
"LOCH AVOV Feb. 11
"DIEMERDTBT Feb. I

TO CKCONTINENT
S.S. "LOCH COvTAN-
8 8. "LOCH RYAN"

.Jaa. U
Jaa. U

AH Sail ha irs Snbject to Chan re Wrtb t Wettee
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION C- CrtelobaJ Tett l(Ma
FORD CO ISC PANAMA: "L Expesirttit JMh SL
and Jato Arose men a Ave. TeL S-1Z5)!
BALBOA: Term. Bldr. TeL Sltaa

Frozen meat pies
In individual servlngol
Filled with tender meat
Extra flaky crust
So easy to prepare

mmmmmm mm Sfor ijl 33
j turkey!
mi Ii I miliar "l HI Mill t

Now enjoy the savory goodness
of Chjckx, Tuwrxr or Birr Prx, without eS. th fva
and bother of preparation Just put generous-sizod
Swanson Faozni Meat Piks into the oven ... la own.
. . and serve. Better pick up a good supply from your
grocer's freezer youTl find the family asking for Y
this easy-to-prepare, appetizing treat again and again!

-Other Proxem Swamon Favorite :

mm'

o TV IruS Dtfmaee
o PrwN fl
o Clilvkooi la King
o cmmm Pan
Look for SwAXatm
youH End QcaAtt

Urn woa art "TV" art treawMrks amwtf ay tN nakers of Cmtbn Souat

fa&ajtodi ikadL QtaA A ifittdL



V

T Churcrof Chrisf
T 1 1 VV Burrow, EvangtUrt
' Telephone S-SSOt
,' Service Sundav 10:00 ajn.
CJUSToBAt Aanerieaij Udloa Hall
jUO JUAJO: JlouM Ji d
Sunday 4:30 p.m ,!
Unitarian ;
- MB
-." io.au a-a.
1 Bid sea
Ancdn. Blvd.
meow "isa:
Ancoat
tout- invitation
, ; to Utxral
Baptist
' Drawer atw ball
1 .' trit faueiewidu, Wowe
f S W raone VHW
' ira,iu!i Vjruon gj
,veuiUa Wentup r"
co andy
30 PA
St-UN BiDie School 1 aW.-T.
rBT BARISl V'HDMCB
, Balboa Height, C&
SKI Ancoo Boulevard
Drawer ''B" Ball Hj'sa
' ebon Balboa
WiUlaa H. Back. fta
liunoat' Ucboal ,"" M"
BapUM 'ivaininf Unioa
KvaniellfUc barnct ..
PraTt MatUn diav
4KP ..;i.V....AV"-t
IiSU
W X I Biblt StudJ Tlturf
Monda in mooux ..
I u
' t'lRST BAFTIST CHimCHI
Margarita Avanua at 5th 8uaal
MargariU. Canal Zona
Eav. frad Botk. tuXo
rfuitaay School ..;
Mornina Worihip
BaptUt framing Cnion,,,,...
tvanini Worship ...i
BratharViOod, Tuajtdaj.
trayar Barticea. Wadnaaday
ft rriday
SX; H A, Bunbaama.
.46 a m
11 m a m.
1:30 p-ro
1:01) o m.
. 7;00 pm
1:10 pm
Salvation Army r
iMuB-juomliwrlonBl tvaagfliiBa
Maattag) ; .
'JIHV mVIC BlUa v'
Ik iaPktr .Sireati r-noiia
T:S0 Salvation Matting
LA Bt'V., A.E
peutenanl Tanay UmpliaU
BuUdiA IObO Phonai :
i :oimeati Maatiua,
S:00 Kuda" School
J M S!TaUot Vaating
fABAi.SU. C.Z
avay Ma C U WW
jr Mi
ra fiuaat,
t .-OO Bvi.da School. ,.
li:0 Holinau Meeting.
1:0 Burday-School.
f JO eviration Maattag,
COLOli 1MIBL STREET
? Captain Byalin Taylat
IWV linlinaw Heating.
?:00 C(nday School.
39 Baivatioti Meating
BAiNBt.W CITY C
Ewe? t, ota
Bt. Ki.tf and Jamaica Straat
' 11:00 Hmneaa MteUng,
1:00 Bt nday School.
1M Baivatlsn Maatina,
UUtXJN CANTiiAl.
Sealer Opt. ad Mr C Meeaaamry.
Itb fUttt Phone: U-T4X
Union Churches
Weera aW PrptaMaa eaaperaio orUB
ally ha aseatmia, Bberty a
eaaaattaJ aad caartLy Id all
' TU ATUINTIC BIDB
Be. Bay Biakaly. Paaaat :
Phena
, : Church tetrad
Werahip Service.
:4i an. Sr. Youth raliewvhtp.
pjrt yeutb FallewKOlp.
harcabita'
T The Be. raui H. m. OUodar, Paatoe.
I'Buoe k-laa.
t Bible Bcfeeei
144 WerdUp arvtca aa Churck-ttaof
Buraery,
Jt feada PatlotnM
T PACJfTC SU
BALBOA
' The Oaeav Otoaa
Balaoa. RdL at Baa aoie Bi
rhena S-14S0-Caureb trfdee IS3S.
tM Churck Scbooi free boa aerviea.
Paraonage Dunuaaiaa Greua
ISaS WonhiB Servtee The traaadeS
vi BaMaei tee Mureery, Ktnderaartaa.
- tTammrt aad Jim toe Det
Cbtvck-Uaap M
unaar S.
f ad Juiuor-Hlgkj
I oe pm4iI raiiowahiBL
f m BcnMe-aiigk rfileanfcia
SAMBO -r t
Bee. Walker M. AMartea, WaMer
VtU -47e Raa.; S-1M
Sunday tailm;
JO ojb. Soaaay BehoaL
I0-40 aja. Monung Werahip.
Offtcial incetina and veak-dap ecfJ
j Methodist
fits M...tHIUlk I MX ML
jKli.a UKa"'
Be W iHiam H AraMraaa
Ctty
15
k awr.tn fwm
e a luui
Ol ta a me ae 1
rilMti ataltKMMSl UHMCIi
CHea P
3 we W

i I

g SufcO. mi
I U ia eir anu
(Hely Ciann urn tat Seeearat
kmoday. -m Prarai aleettne.

THMIAN

ia4 t

cariM af Paaaaia mmi Cotes, HamBBe af mm, ttiMj wdldeas
at all ttmag la aaas gad traaiM at rhs Mkd agratcag, mUf shrUias 1

'Mtahbdrg, friead aad strsnsgn. 'i
Ag s pwbiir atrvice, Hid Tka faaaa Aggaricss k
BBMNlaslissa, ssricsg a basis a wsrakip aad arber rafulof saMvttisa,
Uarinaa are retarad treia HM s isg. OdMaaiMtisag hseiag
'sly sss sr. hr e arossH o srs lHd sassi "0fc Cbsrghsg Aad
1 tervlceg." A spatial litfiaf k hwlsss iSt igpflosi sf Army paaH,'
tOw tntit Bsass aad pJa'stsHsng. ,. .$ fe.k, l,;;
- Miristetg, cssrgB ascpasrlM ad chaplsiao art stked ts istsrsi

rko aewt 4nk is wrWsf b Wednaadd aeaa at hs Meat st ssp

csassog Ut IBS CSMisf Strtard"
nriut-71R MKTBnUUn CHUBUi
, Rainbow City. CZ, ;
Bee. Samuel Wajdan, Mtntatar
Sunday Berrlcea am and :t a.:
Mndav Bcnnol f' all age at 0:S p.m
vToar lavltatlen Te Wankts.1
, Tuaadav 1 am Pnvw Vaatitif
Christian Scientist ; V
' tHiClbtLMl) 'CIBMCA CBbBCkUCk
tin Cbutcb af CbrUk Sciantut.' An oat
'. W0 Aaeoo Boulevard.
Bunday li-tw. eOnadav sj.
, Sundav BckoaJ M m.m 1
trat enure a wl Carmt. eeiaanai, Crtatoba
13th (iueel Boliva Higfcwa.v
Sunoav icimtit : aaa -
Sunday 11:00 bjhu Wadneaday l:0t P-m.
Catholic
ST. BUBX'i CHUBCH Balbea
Sunday Maaaaai ?:0u, g:0u, iu.00 and
UHoiyiy Uamea. SMI. Um
and 5 '00 p.m.
Conieulone: Saturday. S M a 0
and 7:00 to g:00 p.m. Thuraday. beiorf
Firat rrtaayi
lUraculoua Medal No vena; T:M pm
mCatecblni clam' after thal:00 maa
on Sunday. .. ...
Hign bcnooi oiouy
waanaiaay. , c.
.''. :
aaraRD HEABT Aacea
' e..w. U.uaa: S 55. 7 JO A 0:30
- Holv bay mamea: t$a am. anj (:00
Pmnt...nna-Ktiirda 1:SU U k:00 and
7:15 to 8:00 p.m. Tbureday before Pint
bacreo naan vivraaw
Pridava
CatecWna Clam;
Thursday.
1:15 U 4:4 pjn. on
OUB LADS OP PATIMA-Csraada
Sunday Mat at S:00 a.m.
Holy Day Mas at S:30 p.m.
Coniauionei :00 te S:4 PA Sat-
Catechlam Clam: Satwday g: ts 10
a jo.
ST. JOSEPH Paralaa
Sunday Massaa at 7:00 and l:U a.av
' HolyDay Mam at :00 p.m.
Confeuioiiii Saturday 0 te and
d.on 4a T-Ofl
Catechism' Claan: Sunday 1:00 to 4:00
P Miraeulou Medal Novenai 1tl p.m
on Friday
Convert
p.m.
instructional Tburaday 1 ;IX
ST. INCEKrB--Paam City
Sunuay Manes: SKW and 4 30 a.m
uiu hv Mium: 4:20 and 5:00 o.m
(It It falla on Saturday the Massea art
4:00 and 1:30 .m.
Confemlona: Saturday SiOO to tM and
7:00 to 8:00 pm, Thursday befnre flral
rriday 7:80 p.m
ur.Miimia Maitei Novena and Sla
Convert ClMl :0 TiwttdWT fltf
4p4,iwe,r
ST. THEBEBA'B teeeH
C. Maat a!XO i n.
Holv Day Mass: 6:00 jn lit It tall
on Saturdaf 8:S0 a.m.t
Catechism Ciena: J0 te :BJ a m on
Con'cwlons: g.OO to I JO m Sunday
ST OHN BAPTIST DS 1 SAlXt
' Parqae tafevra
Sunday Mas: J0 and i g SO am
Week Day Mass: dJO Mon. Thura
m.1 c.t ri-rt SMrfav maas: 4:00 a.m.
Holy Day Mamesi g:0S to M
p.m.
ConiWrlons: S:tS ta 430 and 10 to
1:00 pjn. en Saturday.
Miraculous eieaai novanau mmmj
b"??" . ,n mm aat kimila
vavecnian v-i"- o. r
Ml. rMKBCSrS-a Bee
Convert Class: Monday l PJ-
Sunday Maas: T.-OO a.m.
Holv
Da:
v Uaas: a 30 om
Confa
ions: Saturday 4:30 to 73S PJB
m i. kr. -i.-t tvidav 4: SO p.m.
1 un.i n& ajn. on Sunday
Sacred Heart rlovena: 7-00 p.m. an
Convert Clam: 450 pjn
Thursday
TL ANTIC BIDS
ST J08SPB'S-Cla
Sundav Masses: 1:45. 00 and a ja
Holy Day Masses! 4:4 and SM a
CorTfearions: Saturday 40 te 1:00 and
1 MracuiousVedal Nevenai Wadneaday
'TJa nlTrt Noena: Friday tat PJB
' Sunday Bveninf geirtees IMpm.
Convert Clami T
rag pjn as Monday
and Thursday.
Catechism Ctaasi Sunday IS at era. a
M -4s mm. e pjn. a ?m.
ULT Ma.iUi al Mast Bias.
ad Seeremeni ail day. nepenuoa a
jn. Saturday mornina. .
Iptrat Saturday Devettene ta aor Lady
-a a-4i. Tha Holy Roaary t.Og am.
Fin Oommunien iliTtruetlone far chil
dren Monday ana
IM pja.
PJ1BACIJLOCS atl' Crlt4at
Sunday Maasas: 10, g'Og and 10 JO OJn.
HolyDay Hiimi 40. 0 aja- and
' coniSrles-: Saturday 4-tS te IM and
70 te 14 p- After Basarp eacb ave-
dtacttloaa Medal Maranat SOS and
7O0 pjn. a Monday.
Catacnism treses juier m-wm sw
tjmdav.
rtrW Friday abmeattiea aO day Burlng
rae acneoi rear.
rarat aaasraay: ausa at aaa-
OLT PAMTLT CmtlCB ta Mortar
Sunday Messes: f J, A ii-a. a
rrat Saturday Massr ..... 4'Od Jn
ekeay Masses! SS aav
Saturday ... 70 aja, ta 10 pa
Miraculou Medal fla-rana 70 Ja
Holy Day Maaaes: f JO SJn. t:ll aja aja-Camfeanen
Camfeanen aja-Camfeanen ... S4S pan, la -44 p-S)
PhS rfrly iaary and
Bndirln IBS PJB
Dtseosston Injury Oreup 7 JO pm
ami mday.
1. Friday 1
14- Saturday
tpm
.. IBS pm-
yisnxTt-iatatr can
BxjDday
" r J. Jka.
JO a a an a:e
ttocp Pay Mm mi SB bjb aaB
Coarfasatara: oS ts IBS aad IBS ta,
10 ausa. aemraay.
i iiaaw Lav re-ea a am. an w&my
Cniait Csaaa-avarp Monday a IB
af letmaaja
i IBS S.
en Tva4ay.
tVrcrod Raart
Fraa
7 paa aa
tittacuLATt. CAwcrrTruti
I it ta

CHURCH

SWCbm Zmb.' b4 m i
cbsreb safe.
Holv Ea kli: l'M i.n'
Confessions: JO to 7:00 p m. ea Satv
urday. ... .j. .v v .. ':
.' Catchln Claw 40 em Mnntay
;. 4IVB LAOf OF GOOD COUM8EL
' Gambea. .-.
StindaV Manaai 7:00 and 1:30 a.m.
' Holy Day Masses; 4:00 a.m. and :0t
Confessions Saturday at 1:00 PJn. and
arter aa evarung devotion.
Baptisms by appointment
i Miraculous Medal Novenai 7)00 pja,
on Ttiesday. ...,!(
Sacrad Heart Novenai, 7:00 p.m en
Friday. '' J. - ..
, Sunday School 1 1 30 p.m. as Sunday.
Reliaious Instruction Class, fox CUU
dren: 4:00 d.m. en Thursday.
Religious Instruction tor adulta (Con (Conducted
ducted (Conducted In Spanish) i 7:00 pjn aa Mas.
day,
Cc
mivert' tnsniiotlor bV BPO)n tmnt
:pisccit
The Bt, Bay, B. Heber Ceadea. B.T.O.
, The Vary Bar. Maui art J, Fetenea,
". t:;f j ;. AMCON, CM ''f
v TH CATHtDKAL OF ST. LKBB.
. SUNDAYS s
1:80 a Jti holy Communion.
t:0. a m f ante, Coapmunian' 4th Sua Sua-,
, Sua-, "oay.'
:30 a.m. Church SchooL
:45 im. Escutla Dominical.
il.Oo a at. gaming Prayer and Sermon
- oly Communion, (First Sun
day),
1:00 pm. avning Prayer and SermoP
: WKDNESDAVS
4:30 am. Holy Communion.
7:00 era tvaning Prayer.
HOLY DAYS
4:00 a m Holy Comiliunlon.
'3d am Holy Communion.
jJAiLY
:lt am. Morning Prayn
13:00 Mi-da Missionary Prayora
COCOLI
Church of St. Andrew
The Bev. William W. Baldwin,
Priest in Charge
SUNDAYS
Holy Communion 7:30 a.m.
Family Prayer and
Churcn School 1:30 a.m.
(Also Holy Communion 2nd.
Sunday each month)
Morning Prayer It Sermon 11.00 a.m.
(Also holy Communion 1st.
Sundsy each month)
WEDNESDAYS
Holy Communion ., 1:00 m
COBOCAL
Chapel ef Tke Coed Shepherd
The Bev. Clarence W. Bayea,
Priest la Ckarge
FRIDAYS
1:00 a.m. Morning Prayer.
; IH.C. first Friday each Month).
v;,- AMBOA
' SL Simaa'a Chatsk
The Be. Jotva opaax, priaat ta Chart
SUNDAYS'-
Choral XucharUl and Satv
mon ..........
7:00 a.m.
Church School
3 :00 p m.
Episcopal Young Churchman 4:00 p.m.
Kvensoni
no bermon
7:00 p-m.
MONDAYS. TUESDAYS
and FRIDAYS
Morning Prayer end Holy
Communion
Evening Prayer
Woman' Auxiliary, tnd and
:00 a m.
7:00 p.m
ath Thuradava
7 JO p.m
WEDNESDAYS At THURSDAYS
Holy Communion 70 a m.
Morning Prayer t:00 alu.
Evening Prayer 7:00 P.m.
SATURDAYS
Famuy nucnarist a:so a.m.
Office of Compline t:00 pjn.
LA BOCA
ae Patar'a Church
The Rev. John Spear. Pried ia Charg
SUNDAYS
Morning prayer ana cnuran
School 1:00 ajp.
Choral EucharUt and Sar-
mon 3 ajn.
Holy Baptism 120 1 noon
Kvansoni and Address .... 730 pm.
3rd MONDAYS mM
Womsn s Auxiliary .......
THURSDAYS or FEAST DAYS
Holy communion ....... y.v
' PALO SECO
Chapel of the Holy Comforter
Ven. L, Shirley, Prleat ta Chart
THURSDAYS
1:34 a m. Hely Communion.
MARGARITA
Chareh ef St Margaret
' Espavd and Bmio Blvd
Th Bev. Jeaae K. Renew, Better
SUNDAYS
7:30 ajn. Holy Communion
t:4S ajn. Church School
11:0 ajn. Morning Prayer1
Last Suryiay each Month, Holy Com Communion.
munion. Communion. THURSDAYS and HOLT DAYS
SJP a.m. Holy Ceenmunlon.
Chapel ef Oar Seviejr
WEDNESDAYS
Jt ajn. Holy Communion.
- PAR A ISO
The Bev. Allan B. Wentt,
Priest fa Charea
The Rev. David A.
. : Vicar Baaerita
SUNDAVP
10 am. Ctioral Bnehartat
JO aja. Infant Baptian,
l.M 0111. Church Bcnoel
(heid tft Building 1111
Itl pja. Youth FeUevrtatp
aaaa. tvHwwf and AddreaB
tnd and 4th WEDNESDATS
Ijepia woman a aistuibt
Al-
tar Crulld Meeting.
Panama errt
Bt Paol" Chen
Fa Leeael B. Sktrtey Betaat
The Bev FMs Ara-afl. Patia
SUMEATm
aea an. Mnly
ajn mini curnarnw a """
tSt a a Merntna Prarar and Cbureb
U0 avr Rory Baptsna
T -.n in'iiiniB va
TVEKDAVp
t 30 am Boly
TTDNE5DAYS
a am Bnr
10 ton. t'lanlng Prayer
PRrRfwAYS AND FRIDATS
'0 i m Rate Caanmureea
fJOLY DATS
St Rety
CBBIST CBTRCB BT-TRR-SXA
ty lata eel a
Cob
olon. R P.
iOssbiH Motel Whaler)t
Tke Bev. Jae Peter raraaer. Baess
Tke Bee. Baary A- Stake.
'. SUNDAYS
t a w. Hety CeaTffwBfitaaf.
- a in. Mornina Prayer.
am. Charal FuKrt a
, a & -
Ijp bjb. to-ema gvemeng aaa aer
an
BEDNBSDATS- I
.1
laia Rri, r.,' tmunUn
t Jt bjb. Bvaeung Paaer aad taa

W0iE

10, nan. -Adult Confirmation. Class.
THURSDAYS
1:00 p.m. Evening Prayer. and, Medita-
v ;, tion. '. ;.
.'-'p- .ji .. FRIDAY -. p
t-Jfa am. .Children's Eucharist.
'wiV,-.3, SATURDAY- t,
10:00 a.m. Junior Confirmitlon Class.
7 JO p.m. Complin and Meditation.
V BAiNBOw errt '
ChaM. of St Mary,, tke Virata
The Bev. Jeha A. Spalding,
m Priest la Charge - ?
SUNDAHS
Sung Aucharlst ........... 7 Jo a m
Cihurm- School ;........,. : am
tvejis'.nr and Sermon .... 7 JO p.m
THURSOAYS ,
Holy Communion. 4,.... 1:00 ajp
' BIO ABAJO i:
. St Christopher's Chprch
'10th Street, Parque Lefevra
The .Rev. Clarence W. Hayes,
. -Priest ia Charge
" The Rev, Clarence A, Cragwell,
AstisUat
SUNDAYS
, 4:00 pjn. Holy communion.
; :30 a.m. Sung Eucharist and Sermon.
10:30 a jo. Morning Prayer and Cbureb
a. SchooL
12:00 noon Holy Baptism.
4)30 p-m. Evensong and Sermon.
MONDAYS. v L.
1J0 pjn. in ana sru, noman sum
" llarv.
TUESDAYS ,.
. :S0, pjn. J u n 1 0 r uaugniers oi ine
T:S0 e.m. Youlb fellowship.
WEDNESDAYS
a:uo a.m- noiy uimnmuw...
7:00 pan. Evening Prayer and Rellglou
- Instructions. -
THURSDAYS. . .
4:00 p.m. Miria srianoiy eocieiy.
1:00 o m. 1st and trd. Singletons.
SA-UBDAYS
t0 S-rrV JUniQT tOniUTIiBiUOJi v. man.
A, i
Other Churches
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENt
Ancon. C.Z.
. Mlalsteri Rev. Elmer O. Neboa
Boa bt, Anoon, CZ. Balboa aeOt
Sunday School ., :S a.m
Morning Worship .:W:3p a m
Youth Service p.m
Evening Service .......... 7:30 p.m
N.F.M.S1 Servic 2SSm
Prayer Meeting,. Wed.. .... .7:30 p.m
' NATIONAL BAPTIST CHURCH
Panama R P, 23rd Street East
Rev. S. N. Brews. Minister
SUNDAY : .
Divine Worahlp 0 a.m.
Sunday School V
Sunday Mas 7:45 11:45
nu. laoaii. a.1, aunoay aa.uui a
1:00 pjn.
- JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES
Mtiiaa Thuradava at 7:30 p.m. and
Inriiv, al 4:00 nm. Wirx Memorial
5O8 SalUa Road. Balboa.
CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST
OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS (MormoB)
Sundav meet ins In the J IS Cnapel
on BalDoa rtoaa.
Sunday school
10:00 a.m
4:00 p.m
3:30 p.m.
t :30 am.
7:30 p in
Sacrament Meeting ...
Primary: Monday
Keuet society; luesuay...
MIA: Wedneady
Telenhone Balboa 4227.
Atlantic Branch
Building 200, Schoolhouse Road Gatun,
X Canal Zona
Sanday' School. Sunday .. t:30 a.m.
bacrameni meetmo; nunaay ii:uu a.m.
Priesthood mdeting Wed... 4:30 p.m.
Primary, Wednesday ..... 4:30 p.m.
Telephone, Catin 344 or Cristobal SSI7.
CUBUNDU PROTESTANT CHURCH
"A Warm Hearted Church"
MUtoa K. Leidlg, Minister
Phone Res. 83-7U4 Of. 13-5109
Sunday School tJO ajn
IA class for every aael
Morning Worship 110 a.m.
' Youth Fellowship. 4:00p.m.
Eevenlng Worship 7:00 p.m.
Prsyer and Praise (Wed.) 7:00 p.m.
A church nurssy is provided for your
use-
OL1J CAI HOLM. CHUMCB
Bt Baphaal .Tb Archangel
Itth St Weal No I
Holt Kuc-harlKt Sunday ai I JO a.m
Tuesday Wednesday and rhuradev.
H0 a m
aicramenl ot Unctlor mealin aer
vice i First Sundav of each month e
I JO aja
ttoaat H Hod Ckrlstu Cbareb
fanama B P
Tjaa. D D Biahea
offiriaunav
atanuna flavotlrt a ........ SMl A
FaUovmbip Worahia at U ajn.
Sunday School at ............ 10 pj
Uivin Barvtao a I Wi p
BABA'I CINTEB
BAHAI'S CENTEB
t4 First Street
Urbanizacloa El Carmen. Panamt City
Uitorraal Talk and Discussions
Thursday.. .........v 4:00 am
Celea, gib Front Street
(BPatalr Aaaertcaa Baaaas)
Study Ciaasea Thursdays, Ijp bjb
BRTBKL MISSION CHURCH
Eopalaba St. Paralao. CZ
Bev Waldaba H Stewart, Pter
Sunday: 11:00 ajn. Worship Service.
10 p.m. Sunday SchooL
7:15 pjn. Oospel Service.
Monday; tat Ymirts PeoDle Society
Wednesday: 7:30 Mid-week Christian
Fellowship.
Thundav' 40 Chair Rehearsal.
Friday J Women' Miasieaary Se-
ciery. .
THE CHURCH OF GOD
f US Eighth Street Celea
Rev. G. W. Graadleoa. Pasta
Sunday Sehel t JO ta
Morning Worship lose a m
Night Servtce 1 JO bjb
FIRgT CHURCH OP GOO
Car. Jaauriea aad Trlaldad Sla.
Rainbow City, Caaal Beae
Bev. G. ?. Greadlaea. Paste
Moraine Wershla tMSJa
Sunday Seheei M JO am
Serviea t aw PJB
THE CHURCH OF COP
Mra Maade Kiaea, Past-
Sunday aeheel 10t a-ca.
Mevniat Warahia
ii ajn.
7 JO pj
Night Serviea
TU CHUBCH OP GOD
-- Pemnad CMy
Car. "Tea and Maria aa ArereM-e Sa
Bev. vTsa. J. Jtkassa. Paster
Sunday Bcheel .............. 0 3 a m
Marning Weeatua B
Nighi Serviee 7 JO p
TBS CHUBCH OF GOD Bt A bale
Moat Oaair SV 14th Bt .
Bev. Was. A Jikima. Pernor
Sunday Bckea .............. M JB
Mormng Werahip 104 a as
niant uarim wm
. cm t-v4 op ooo
lev. B B. wacKR, tjvaraaer
Phone 4-42. Boa S5S. Cambea
Caurcttes at Pararso. CJL (Rev. an
M-i Harmea O. Whyte, Colon. BP
(Rev Fernanda Lorervca), lie Abate
I Rev. and Mm. Charle Havnaa. end
r.fiw a f (llffaaJ r.paaal
Sunday end ereekdeva mi ill a aP
COtfMVNm CHt'RCB
. DtaMe rtrlakva, CM
- Full GaepaH
. Bar rrl p. Tktmasta, mnittar
. Baa rt, Gambea. CJL
Fkea S-S17
!p n i nrneer stag, maaia nirn
aumiay x-rK aaa
Bsrstup Sarvie .......... Iltita
TouUi S -we .......... 7 e aa
Frrafictic m vice ..... 1.79 a a
Bed. Lm Study at Prayer 1 Jt p as.

- -.

Posti anrj Bases
PACIFIC S1DB
Protcslant
FORT AMADOR
Sunday scnooi
Morning Worship
Church-Time Nuraary School...,
t.oc
10.00
100
FORT CLAYTON ., ,-
Sunday pcnooi ; tauiiamg .no.
.124 ) .t. ......... .
Morning Worahip
Wednesday Evening Prayer Meet.
tng and Bible Class ..........
10: It
tJO
rORT KOBBB I;
Daily Mass :lt
Saturday Mat ... 8:00
Sunday School..... t:00 a.m.
Sunday Morning 'Worship 10:30 a.m.
Sunday Masses 8:00 A 11:45
Monday Novena Devotions 7:30
Confessions-Saturday 4:00 A 7:30
Sunday Family Hour ..... 4:30 pm.
ALBSOOR, AIR FORCE BASE
Sunday School t:Sn
Adult Bible Class (NCO Club).. 9:30
Morning Worship 1:30 A 10:45
Youth Fellowship :30
US. NAVAL STATION. Rodman
Sunday School i i SO
Morning Worship 11:00
Holy Communion First Sundsy
o! Month)
15th ND HEADQUARTERS CHAPEL
Morning wersnip ;w
Holy Communion First Sundsy
of Month) -'-
' T ;: Ctholl
rORt AMADOR,
Daily Mass v
Sunday Masses vl:30 A 1:00
Confessions. Saturday ...4:30 A 7:30
Sunday 1:30 A 9:00
FORT CLAYTON
Daily Maas .................... :t
Sandsy Masses ., 7:45 As 1:00
Confessions, Saturday ...7:30 A 1:01
Sunday Me 10:30
FORT KOBBB
Saturday Mass s:oo
Sunday Masse 70 A 8:00
SDanish 1:00
COKOZAL 1
Dany Mas av
No. 711) 7:00 A 1:30
Confessions, Saturday (Building
ALBROOR AIR FORCE BASB J
Daily Mas ..."r. ; -y
Ssturday Mas
Sunday Matsei 7:45 A 12:00
Spanish 70
Novena Servlces-Tusdy 7:00
Confessions-Saturday 7:00
U.S. NAVAL STATION. Rodmsn
Dally Mas
Sunday Mass
4:00
1:30
Jewish
FORT KOBBB
Saturday
1:00
ALBROOK AIR FORCE BASE
Saturday
330
7 JO
USO-JWB (Balboa)
Friday
ATLANTIC HIDE
Protcslant
ifORT DAVIS
Sunday Sciiool
Morning Worship
Midweek Fellowship. Thursday.
45
11:00
7 JO
FORT GULICK
Sunday school
Morning Worship
9:45
11:00
4:00
toutn reuowsmp. aunoay ......
U.S. NAVAL STATION. Coco Solo
Sundsy School 1:30
Dailv Mass 1:3
Morning Worship .,-;'...;...... 11:00
Holy CorarmuuoB. Fit unday
1 of Months j;,, A'frw P'tt f
Catkolle
Sunday Mass ........ t;30
Confessions. Sunday 1:45
FORT GULICK
Daily Mas 7:00
Sunday Mass 7:45
Spanish 8:45
Confessions. Saturday, .. 8:00 A 7:00
U.S. NAVAL STATION, Coco Solo
Daily Mass 7:00
Sunday Mas 9:00
COCO SOLITO
Sunday Mas ..... 730
Jewish
FORT GULICK
8
Tuesday 7:l
Seventh Day
Adventist
Weekly Service to aU Church a
follow
SATURDAY:
Sabbath School 9:30 ia
Divine Service 11:00 .m.
Youth's Meeting 430 PJB.
Wednesday Bible Study and Prayer
service 730 p.m.
Pacific Sid Panamt A Balbea restrict
Pastor W. H. Wallar-Tel. 28 J 3504
Caba Varda. Ave. J. F. da la Ossa No.
17
Chorrllle 74th No. 17
Pueblo Nuevo t-A St between 3rd
and 4th Sis.
Rio Abajo lltb St No. 37
Balboa Chapel 0444 Gtvllaa Bd. Bal
boa (Saturday only).
Raanlsh Church Paaaat aad
triatabol District
Pastor Ruber! Ruls
Panama. Call Darltn He. S
Cristobal. 14th At Bolivar Ave
Gamboa A Frtrolaa.
District Pastor A. A. Ornate
Tel. No. t-102
Cam boa Fraltt Parkway FrUoi,
Atlantic Side Colea aad
Cjtttebal District
Psster Neblett Tel. 31424
Colon 3rd St 4 Central Av. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 14th A Bolivar Ave.
central acneei taavuaa aeeo let a-
1854.
Jewish
Jewtvi Welfare Board Bid TM.x La
Boca 3o4. Balboa. CM. lUbbi Nathan
Witkfn Director.
Servic Friday 13 JB Saturoay
SJC am
(See ae hstlngt af Jewish iat lua
sneer iw aaa ana statni.
Lengreaanoa Rol Shearltk tsraaL Aye
olde Ctn and 34th Street Bella Vlato,
Pvoernt CHv Servtee sa bjb
Lutheran
srrrtrMtJt lutheraj cburcii
alhsa Seed at Wiimt Street
Bev. BeaeH F. Gaarick, Pasta
PO. Uos tstV Balboa,
Sunday Schoot Blcle ciaa 9 jb.
Divine Service 10:11 ra.
-Divine Servtee t MergarHa ta Bl
Mcrcmet' gptsroaal CburdU Sue
lata'
h'l 00W human noture to fjet
thrill out o P fJ
VtH the other tallow ndurL

JACQ3Y CM BXIBTL
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for. NBA Sorvlcs
NOBTH (D) I
AQJI4
VAKJI 1
7U ... -.
v e- t.
ttTSt : east'-
A' KS
10 e c 4 3
dAJ4 K10S
4.JJ10942 4I7SJ
60TJTH
AMOI732
Q?a
QS
i!W AAKQ
Keither side vul.
Norih. Et South West
Pass Past 1 4 Pass
4 4 Fan Past Pats
Qpenlnf leaoV J
Two of the1 best players in the
country cam to grief with the de-
lense of today's-nand. As usual,
thoughttul play iwould have solved
their orobutm. ?.
west opened we jack of ciudsj
ami south won witn tne King.
South expected to-; go down, but
he wasted no tirne in vain regrets.
He led s small trump, and East
won with the king.' East returned
the eight of diamonds, South de deceptively
ceptively deceptively put up the queen, and
West won. wjth the ace.
West cashed the ace of spades
and then looked around for the
setting trick. West thought that
South7 had the klng-queen-ten of
diamonds, and therefore shifted
to the ten of hearts; South
thereupon spread his hand and ex
plained that he would discard his
remaining diamond on one of
dummy's hearts. South therefore
managed to get away with his
overbid contract.
West could have defeated the
contract by returning a diamond,
but he was faced by a guess. It
would be unjust to censure West
for guessing wrong in a situation
that should never have arisen.
.....
When East took a trick with the
king -of spades, be could see that
his side had no winning tricks in
hearts or clubs. The only chance
was to win two diamonds and two
spades. Hence. East should have
led the king of diamonds rather
than so confusing a card as the
eight of diamonds. The rest would I
be easy.
SI Paul's Church
To Observe Annual
Palrdhal Festival
-t
St. Paul's Church will observe
its Datronal Festival next week
with s series of tpeclal tervices
star tine; with a 9 a.m. service
of Holy Eucharist and sermon
tomorrow with Archdeacon Le
muel B. Shirley officiating.
At this service the elected of
ficers of the various parochial
organizations will be installed.
At the Evensccj service, tVta i
preacher will be the ftev. A. tf. j
Wentt. Other services for the
day will be at the usual hours.
Listed below is a full sched schedule
ule schedule of the services in observance
of the patronal festival.
Wednesday: 6 a.m. Holy oCm oCm-munion;
munion; oCm-munion; 7:30 p.m. Litany in
procession and serman. Offi Officiant,
ciant, Officiant, Archdeacon Shirley,
preacher, Dean Peterson.
Friday: Feast of conversion of
St. Paul; 530 a.m. Hory com communion
munion communion and 7:30 p.ra. Vespers
and sermon with procession. Of
ficiant, Archdeacon bniriey.
preacher, Fr. Farmer.
Sunday, Jan. 27 8 'a.m. Holy
Communion; 9 a.m. Parish cor
porate communion., celebrant.
Fr. Bpear. Freacner, Arcuoeacuii
Shirley.
7 p.m. Vespers and sermon.
Officiant, Athdeacon Shirley,
preacher, Fr. Hayes.
KBirhts of SAini Paol
The recently elected adminis administration
tration administration of the Knights of saint
Paul will be installed at the 9
s.m. service tomorrow by Arch Archdeacon
deacon Archdeacon Shirley.
Those to be installed are:
Harold Williams, president, Alb Albert
ert Albert Wesley, vice president, Clif Clifford
ford Clifford Bo secretary, Harry
Thompson, usst secretary, Eg Egbert
bert Egbert Wade. Charles Greene and
George Taylor, trustee.
fffffffetT
MAKE FRIENDS
If you use another person's
fountain pen for a moment, be
sure to give it back. And before
you hand it over U its owner,
see thAt the can Is on it
One reason faantA'm pens btb
ss hs-1 ta kee- tg that aameeme
la altrsva ssvtnr. "May I trttTw
lyar pea s nrament" an asb
fargetting ts grte n back.

NoMpre Fudging" By 7The Hou
Parking x Meter Now a ; THinkcr'

, SAN FRANCISCO (UP) The
city fathers here have come up
with s diabolical tcneme to out
with motorists by cramming more
than 60 minutes into tn hour.
Lying on the desk of Chief Ad Administrator
ministrator Administrator Thomat Brooks is a
plan of immediate danger to San
itranciscans ana luiure concern to
every wan and woman across the
country who hss ever sponged on
a parking m
meter.
-Behind It'alHs arphoto-electrJe
eye called "traffic master."
The gadget is desiened to erase
, those extra minutes left on the
parking meter when the motorist
who put his nickel in for a full 60
minutes pulls away before the
hour is up, ;
Rvsnut Riipi
in the first tryoot' in the nation,
San Francisco .installed 50 of the
cadets in a neighborhood shopping
srea for a I?,-day period. Reve Revenue,
nue, Revenue, from the meters jumped 37.5
per ent. .
The city fathers jumped too
with Joy.. San Francisco grosses
more than a million dollars a year
off 'parking meters; and the pros pros-Dsct
Dsct pros-Dsct of an additional $370,000 is
enougn to giaqoen ine nean oi
any bureaucrat.
The gadget -it the product of
John Jones : or uuiver vJiy,
Calif. It tefls for $45 and is being
distributed by George. A. Jarrett,
sales manager for Traffic Master
Co.. Jarrett hat offered to install
the devices at hit company'! ex expense
pense expense and let the city pay for
them out of the extra revenue.
Electric Spy
It works like this: When a mo
torist pulls into an empty parking
cnare his car covers an electric
... V.s.t fMA aKnir. (ha I
'f ii. : u
cud. tie aeposiig nis nicsei m u
parking meter and goes about nis
business.
When he returns and drives off,

THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Pays 2 Interest Annually on Savin? Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We maks loans with guarantees on first mortgages
or other securities.

25 c. 50cs
..t-:-.. f,'.vv .: A:

CHRISTMAS SAVINGS

deposits are accepted thru apero(h

of 48
Individual safety deposit
documents, in 4
OFFICE IN PANAMA
109 Central Ave. st
corner of "I" Street
G. A. De R0UX,
. Msnsger

From 1:60 a.m. to 12:36 p.m.
SATURDAYS: from 1:00 ajn. ts 18:60 p.ra. J

EL DIABLO" GALLERY

Italian Ornament Figurines

Assorted small site
Assorted small sites

Framed flgurinet
20x26 ...
11x24 .
25x25 ...
Images (busts)
Wall Images

Wall flower
beautiful

Flower Pets In
many siset from .75
Flowet vssei front 1.46

LAMPS in smart, beautiful styles

Bedraora lamps
naorescent desk Umps
Standing tamp Urge
nsveUy BBtterns
V

OCX PKICIS GITK TOU AH OPPORTUMTI TO SAVE! j
" Visit -D DUMb" Gallery. the tarn
' r-iUEBlEMA 'EL DIABLO'? Build:-: :
Th Bsmsc Linaiear. Pktnre FrAiirri, Mlrrart snd C

the eye is uncovered and the ef

fect of light snaps up the red flag
in the meter, erasing any extra
tims left. -,
What does the sveraie motorist
think of it? Well, as one wrote in
a letter to a newspaper: 1
"Traffic master indeedr Ther
should call it traffic monster."
Pro Lillle Guys
Can Gel Hot, Tot
(Story Shows II) ;
BEECHNUT. Ala., Jan. 19 (UP.
siatr Martin, a little fellow at
far as professional basketball is
concerned, is? determined to prove
that a .man "-can tUU play, the
ggms sua aervsas cuacu too.
Martin,' ; aamectx coach of ths
floudering St. Louis Hawks recent
ly, 'put on one of. pis beet .per .performances
formances .performances of ths! teason in thf,
National BasKeiDau iAssoauun
last night to lead the Hawks to s
106-82 victory over the Fort Wayne
Pistons. ', u.
'Sparkling plar liy Ed MfcAuley
anrf Ttnh Pettlt. OlUS th6 811-
aroundr hustle of Jittle MartiA .en
abled the HawKs' to muia u
commandirig lead in the first half,
ci t Aiii a easilv held on ta gam
the win which moved it to withijA
three percentage pomis oi mirut
place Minneapolis in the Western
Division.
The Lakers losf ground whea
.Sweetwater Clifton's two ' free-,
'.kn,.,. la Ilia final minute fit TllaV
. "'"r",;.
gave ine w iw v..w
Icrt a 94-93 victory and s rrcent-4.
age point lead over Philadelphia
-51.00 and $5.00;
' f "' :" -m ...
weeks
boxes, for jswelry snd
different sizes.
COLON BRANCH: ;
Front St. st corner
of 7th St.
CARLOS M0UYNES Vn
Sub-manager ;

HOURS ? '. : r,

;
S1J6 ea.f
116 ?
146 ea.
2.16
4.66)
....from 1.75

ENGLISH PORCEUIN: Z

Tsses.
tmart styles
front 646
.frsnt 746
r rj a. tfeSO
-
.....
sBsortnient In
...............
4240



t

riGx sac
THE PAIflMA AMERICAN
AS" INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
' SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, M5T.
TteilliiiEi Twiiibill.
Seeps
oop f .ans JaMon'j
USS Jasper Tops CHS-Alumni
To Break Into Win

(V

Column
I STANDINGS
I i

r-V,;.'' .' Editor; CONftADO SARGEANT -S : ;

Beer Suds

i.

i
it
)
II'

Brown 'Strikes Out 10,
Lopez Homers, Doubles,
$ls Beermen Gain Split
; J t By J. J. HARRISON JR.
Panama Pro League fans, who had already been
treated to many well-contested, thrill-packed games
- throughout this season, were still talking today of
'two of the best of 'em all," after' the doubleheader
played last night at the Olympic Stadium.
The Carta Vieja Yankees eked out a nerve-tin-
gling, 2-to-l decision over Cerveza Balboa in the cur curtain
tain curtain raiser behind Dutch Romberger, only to have
the Beermen ride home on top 3 to 0 in the night-

: cap, on the sensational mining oi wiry wmsion
"Irown and the spectacular clutch-hitting of hotshot
Hector Lopez.

Happiest of the local baseball

' gentry ? today, were manager

Andv -Cohen and his Chester

field smokers who profited from

the .split by retaining their two
game lead and picking up a
game over each rival In the vit vital
al vital lost column.
a The Smokers play the Yan-
kees in David tomorrow morning
at 10:30.
In the first game Ronnie
!. Sheets, the losing hurler, re retired
tired retired the first two batters in
the initial frame, but gave up

. a -run on spioer niuiniiu
tdojible to left, and Eddie Phil Phil-T
T Phil-T lips' single, to the same field.
r,flt went to 2 to 0 in the sec

fend on Dave Jacobs' hot, smash
to third base for a hit, Johnny
Kropf's infield out which moved
i Jacobs to second, and Bill Kern's

ingle to center.
- So the score remained, until

ttie'' bottom of the third when

the Beermen's lone tally came
on Harold Gordon's two-bagger

down the left field foul line lor

cerveza Balboa's first hit or the
game, Sheetz' fly to deep right,
which moved Gordon to third
after the catch, and John Glenn'
basehit to left.
Came the seventh and Sheetz
forced Jacobs to fly to center,
got Kropf and Kern on strikes
to retire the side, and in the
Beermen half of the Inning, his
mates made a bold bid to go in
front and. Jeave the Yankees on
tue field.

Romberger made- Leon Kell

man roll out short to first,' Gla

rence Moore was retired also

short to first ag Tony Bartlrome
made a great pickup of Wil Wil-helm's
helm's Wil-helm's low throw for the second
out and it appeared it was a a-bout
bout a-bout all over,
' But Gordon, who was in the
lineup (at first base) for the
first time in weeks, prolonged
.matters by hitting a single to

jieft; Bob Trice's pincnnit sin
'rim im. venter mnved Rnrdnn ti

against two setbacks, Romberge:

permitted six hits, as did Sheetz,

who suffered his fourth defeat

in six decisions.

: In the second game Lopez's
tremendous homerun over the
left field fence with the bases
empty in the fourth frame broke

up a scoreless pitcning auei be

tween Brown and Evans KU
leen.

In the sixth, Lopez drove in

the second run of the contest

with a double off the left field

fence with Glenn on second

Glenn had singled and pilfered

the second sack.
Lopes' third RBI came In
the eighth. With one out Her Herman
man Herman Charles doubled to cen center
ter center and reached third on a
wild pitch. Lopes then hit a
fly baU to deep right, which
Kropf dropped, as Charles
trotted borne.

7 fie to center moved Gordon to

' -second and the runners later
advanced on a wild p'tch, but
Glenn, after working Romber Romberger
ger Romberger to a three-and-two count,
rolled out, first to short, to
end the seven-inning contest.
. in picking up his third win

Brown, who gained his first

victory this season, and only his
second In the Pro Loop, struck

nut-, ten hatters last nleht. In

1955 the small rfghthander from

Almirante, Boca s del T o r o,
whitewashed the Yankees, 2 to
0, in the only game he appeared

in that campaign. He sat out

last season at home.

Brown, who had been bother

ed with control trouble in his

nrevious appearances this sea

son, and had failed to go the
distance- until last night, walk

ed only jour hitters. )(i
Showing remarkable poise
In difficult situations, the Bo Bo-cas
cas Bo-cas boy had the crowd roaring
in the third and ninth In Innings
nings Innings when the outi came all
on strikes.
In the third Phillips led off

with a double but failed to score
when Jacobs, Kropf and Kern
fanned, and in' the last frame

Phillips again led off with a

"- n j
;
.
' i
1 i Ixj

TIGER Frank Broyles brings'

u xne mcKs ne learned as an
assistant at George Tech to
his new job, succeeding Don
Faurot as Missouri's grid boss.
Flying Dutchman

FIRST GAME

Carta Vieja AB

Bartlrome, lb ....3
Shant2, c 3

Wilhelm. ss 3
Phillips, 3b 3

Jacobs, 2b .......3

Kropf. rf 3

Kern, cf 3
Leftridge, If 2
Romberger, p ....

Totals 25 2 6 21 10

Cerveza Balboa

Glenn, cf 4 0 2 2 0

Charles, 3b 3 0 0 0 3

Lopez, 2b .3 0 0 1 1

Plnkston, rf ......3 0 110

P. Osorio, If ......3 0 0 0 1

Kellman, c .......3 0 0 5 0

Moore, ss 3 0 0 3 5

Gordon, lb 7 3 1 2 8 0

Sheetz. p 2 0 0 0 2

Trice 1 0 1 0

Ronnie Sheetz. Beer man

rlgnthander, was unsuccessful

in his auest of his third victory

In the tirst game of last night's

doubleheader with the carta

Vieja Yankees. He was bested

In a pitcher's duel with the Yan

kees' Dutch Rombereer. 2 to

Sheetz' two previous victories
were at the expense of Carta

Vieja. both of them shutouts

Romberger, the winner, now has
a three-and-two record, last

night's win being his first over

tne Beermen. The loss was

Sheetz' fourth of the season.

Winston Brown, hard -luck

Cerveza. Balboa righthander fi

nally broke into the win column.

Selected to start against tne

Beermen's nemesis Evans Kir

leen (He has beaten them

thrice), the lad from Bocas re

sponded with his best perform'

ance of the season, a 3-to-0
shutout. Over the route he gave

up four hits, two of them dou

bies by Eddie Phillips, walked

four and struck, out ten.

The Beermen's victory in the

nightcap ended a three-game

losing streak, and was only their

second victory in the last eight
cames played, four of the six

losses coming by the slim mar
gin of one run.

Totals 28
Trie singled for

7th.

1 0 21 12

Sheets in

Score by Innings

Carta Velja
C. Balboa

.110 000 02
.001 000 0 I,

SUMMARY

Errors: wilhelm. RBI's: Phil

lips, Kern, Glenn. Earned runs:
Cerveza Balboa l. Carta Vieja 2.

Two base hits: wilhelm, Bartl Bartlrome,
rome, Bartlrome, Gordon. Doubleplays: Lp Lp-pez,
pez, Lp-pez, Moore, Gordon. Wild pitch:
Sheetz, Romberger. Struck out
by: Romberger 3, Sheetz 5. Left
on bases: Cerveza Balboa 6, Car

ta Vieja 2. Winning pitcher:
TJ.nmherffer f3-91. Lnsinor nltrh

iwo-Dagger oniy to oie on sec-er. Sheetz (2-4). Umpires

Hector Lopez was the whole

show in the second game, driv driving
ing driving in all three Beermen tallies.
His fourth home run of the sea

son, a high drive which cleared

the left field barrier wltn plenty
to spare, scored the first run in

the fourth Inning. His double in

the sixth, scored John Glenn

with the second counter and his

sacrifice fly which Johnnie
Kropft, Carta vieja right-fielder
dropped allowed Herman
Charles to register with the fi

nal Cerveza Balboa tally in the

eigntn.

Atlantic Twilight League

In the 11 contests staged by

cerveza Balboa wltn Chester

field, although the Smokers have

been victorious in eight, the
Beermen have scored the most

runs, 37 to 30. The Smokers in

four o! these games have
triumphed by the slender mar

gin of one run. On three occa

sions, the Beermen's margin of

defeat was three runs, and on
the other two. Beermen victories

were as follows, tne first by a

9-to-o score.. the second 11 to

and the third, 7 to 3.

John Glenn drove in his 16th

run in the first game of the

twin-bill last night in the third
inning .when his single past

third scored Harold Gordon, who

naa doubled, from second.

Glen's 16 RBI's broke a tie

which -existed between the Beer

man centerfielder and Tonv

eartirome carta vieja first
baseman.

Harold Gordon celebrated his

return to the Cerveza Balboa

lineup by getting two basehlts
in three times at bat in the tid-

iiiier. one oi Gordon s blows

was a scorching double over the

third base bag. He scored the
only run of the contest when he

rode home minutes later on

Glenn's single. He also sent

Yankee centerfielder Bill Kern
away back to the 380-ft mark

to gather in his long fly in the

fifth.

r-

Powells
C.H.S.

USS Jasper ....

CHa-Aiumni .:,u

W-

3
2
1

L

0
1
2

Pet.

1.000

- .666
.333

Manager Kellman In his at

tempt to pull his team out of
the slump, benched himself for

the nightcap. The catch)"" du duties
ties duties were performed by Al P'nk-

ston and the giant one, as v 'al

gave a good account of himself

Fastlich League

W L
Palomas 1 0
Conejos 1 0

Pumas 1 0
Macaws 0 1
Ocelots 0 1
Pericos 0 1

while Fullop and Bright for the
Pericos each had two for three.

The box score:

ond as the same trio went down

on strikes to end the game.

Kllleen went tne route in

dropping his second game as

compared to four wins.

r DIABLO BTS. 7:11

Bob Hope
- Eva Marie Saint
"THAT CERTAIN FEELING"
Colon
Sunday "HILDA Crane"

Showing at Your Service Center Theatres Today!

GAMBOA 8:15
"COMANCHE"
Sunday "High Society"

GATUN 7:00
"SERENADE"
Sun. "Crime in The Streets"

MARGARITA :15 t:ll
Robert Mltchum
"FOREIGN INTRIGUE"
CoArl
Sun. That Certain Feeling"

CRISTOBAL 7:00
Alr-Condltioned
Mickey Rooney
Wendell Corey
"BOLD AND THE BRAVE"
Sunay "Man In The Gray
Fannel Suit"

3- A I M A Air-Conditioned
ALoUA 2.45 4:30 6:15

8:00

r

n

h h story as

tDrainc::ic.Exciting...
- Vt-ncfiil...A VOU

v. !.l ever see

S :

iindsf and Monday "MIRACLE IN THE RAIN"

RAISO :15 7:31 SANTA CRUZ 8:15 1:4
I AY THAT RIFLE DOWN" "THE SEARCHERS"

SMf BIERD :15 7:35 "Magnificent Roughnecks

Thornton, Moore. Roberts. Time

of. game: 1:32.

Brown Goes to Town

SECOND GAME
Carta Vieja AB R II O A
Bartlrome, lb ....2 0 1 10 0
Patton, c 3 0 2 7 0
Wilhelm, ss ......4 0 0 0 4
Phillips, 3b 4 0 2 1 1
Jacobs, 2b 4 0 0 1 3
Kropf, rf ....3 0 0 2 1
Kern, cf 4 0 0 2 0
Leftridge, If ......3 0 0 1 0
Kllleen. n 3 0 0 0 4

Totals 30 0 6 24 13

Cenreia Balboa-

Glenn, cf 4 110 0

Charles, 3b 4 1 1 1 0

Lopez, 2b 4 1 2 1 2
plnkston, c 3 0 0 9 1
p. osorio, rf 3 0 4 10
Gordon, lb 3 0 0 9 0
Trice, If 3 0 14 0
Moore, ss 3 0 1 2 4

Brown, n 2 0 0 0 1

Pumas Pluck Pericos
In a slam bang action packed
game that produced several in interesting
teresting interesting Dlay and some that

shouldn't, he mentioned, the

Pumas came from behind in the

first inning to win over tne pe
ricos 12-5.

in the first, F. Bright, center

fielder for the pericos iouno a
nitr.h to his liklnsr which easily

cleared the new fence in center

field to clean the oases wiw
two mates on board for the fir3t

round tripper of the season.

The Perinos tied the score in

th third with two runs but

Schwarzrock sl)ut them out for
the rest of the game. In the
second inning Roe hit a hard
ground ball to center fielder
nrttrht who hobbled it for a

moment but fired to first to re

tire Roe on a close piay.
Pee Wee Vine received the on only
ly only walk in the game as Schwarz

rock and Marun nau grwuw
tmi imr th Pumas, centerfield

er, Klamco had a perfect day at

the plate, geiung iour w ":

Pet.

1.000
1.000
1.000
.000

.000 : Pumas AB

.000 Barley, ss 5

Roe, 3b 4
Bateman,. rf .4
Kiamco, cf 4
Pearl, c 4
Schwarzrock, p ......4
Hatting, If 4
Scott, lb 4
Marquard, 2b 4

Pericos
Marcum, lb 4
Wead, ss ...4
Fulop, 2b 3
Ness, lb 3
Bright, F, cf 3
Baggott, c 3
Eddleman, rf 2
Vine, rf ....l
Conklln, If 2
Brown, If l
Martin, p ...3

R
2
1
2
2
1
2
0
1
1

0
2
2
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0

. Thursday's Results

USS Jasper 10 CHS-Alumni 6

Sunday's Game (2:30 p.m.)
f v CHS-Alumni vs Powells

A bases loaded triple bv Bob

Nolan, jasper catcher, in the

bottom of the sixth frame broke

up a 5-5 deadlock and the Navy
boys went on to score their first

win of the season, a 10-6 deel

sion over CHS-Alumnl who now
are sole holders of the cellar

positions in the Atlantic Twi

light eLairue. Bob Patterson

'went the distance for the Jasp

er nine despite the fact that

the CHS-Alumni collected an

even dozen hits, one a circuit

clout in the seventh by Bob Or

vis, and gave up 5 walks. But
Patterson -was tight In the

clutches, striking out 12 bat

ters.

Three CHS-Alumni pitchers

attempted to stem the tide of

Navy's bid for their first vic victory
tory victory of '57. John Coffey led the

parade, allowing only 3 hits, but

walked five and hit two Days

men in 2 2-3 innings. Wambo

Lung. : who pitched only 1 2

innings gave up the winning run
in the last half of the sixth and
was charged with the loss. Bill

Rock finished' off the game and
was as Ineffective as the rest

as Jasper scored four more off

his offerings on three hits and

an equal number oi waixs.

Orvls. CHS-Alumni second

baseman, hit the first home run
of the season in the top of the
seventh as the losers strove to

get back into the game. With
none on, Orvis blasted a Patter
son pitch' far into left center,
the ball rolline all the way to

the fence for an inside-the-,
park circuit clout.
CHS-Alumnl, still seeking their
first win of the season, will take
on the league leaders Sunday
afternoon at Mt. Hope Stadium.
Powells, laeding the pack by one

game with a 3-0 record, win
probably send Laurel Highley to
the" mound looking for his sec sec-one?
one? sec-one? win of the season, lu n g
will more than likely be Bill
Hughes' choice to go against the
defending champs, as the teams
move Into the second round of
the 1957 season. Despite CHS CHS-Alumni's
Alumni's CHS-Alumni's record Powells will not
be foreettine how close theyi

came to losing oDenlm? day when
the leaders could only eke out

a close 7-6 win and had to do
it in the seventh inning when
they scored 5 of their seven
game-winning runs.
The box score:

-Lost Pet. GB
9 .571 V
. 11, .476 .f-
- 12 .455 4

"ns ,Won
Chesterfield. V '12
Carta Vieja Jo
Cerveza Balboa, 10

(nJErXFt? GAME At David
(Chesterfield (Robinson 3-3 or Michalec 2-0) t
, 4 vs Carta Vieja (Grba 3-4). f
... Game Time: 10:30 a.m. ;,
LAST NIGHrs RESULTS -(2)- At Panami
Carta Vieja 2-0, Cerveza Balboa 1-3.

Pacific Softball League

STANDINGS
w I.

Cervecerla

Pan Llquido 3 1
Tasco Batterle .'. 1

Lou Glud Agency ....2 l
20th. Infantry,
Ft. Kobbe 1 9

USA Signal Service .0 3

Pet

.750

.667

.667
.333

.000

Totals 29 3 6 27 8

Score by Innings

C. Vieja ...000 000 0000
C. Balboa .000 101 Olx 3

SUMMARY

Errors: Lopes, Kropf. RBI's:

Lopes 3. Earned runs: Cerveza
Balboa 3. Two base hits: Phil

lips 2, Trice, Lopes, Charles.

Home run: Lopez. Doubleplays:
Moore, Lopez, Gordon; Moore,
rvtrdoiL fitolen base: Glenn.

Sacrifice hit: Brown. Wild

pitches: Brown, Kllleen. Struck
out by Brown 10; Kllleen 5. Base
on balls off: Kllleen 1. Brown

Left on base: Cerveza Balboa

4, Carta Vieja 7. 'Winning pitch

er: Brown (1-2). Losing pitcher:
Kllleen (4-2). Umpires: Rltzko,

Williamson, Thornton. Tun of
game: 2:18. 1

Montreal Shredding

Standings; 3-2 Win
Put Them 5 Ahead
By UNITED PRESS

The Montreal Canadlens bavent

lost a game since Dee. 26 and as

result the NaUonal Hocaey

Summary: Home run. Brteht

Two base hits Barley, Bright,
Baggott, Schwarzrock 2. Stolen

bases: Barley. Pearl. Schwarz

rock, Scott. Walks of Schwarz

rock 1, Martin,, none. Earned

runs: Pumas 8. Pericos 4. Um

pires: Mohl and Williams. Time
of game: 1:35.

CHS-Alumni

AB
..4
..3
..3
..5
..3
..1

0 Barnstein, c ...4
1 1 Orvis, 2b 4
nlBell. rf, lb ....4
01 Coffey, p 2

Lune. n

Choy, rf 1 0

Rhodes, cf
Pratter, 3b
Falkberg, ss
Rock, lb, p
Favorite; If
Davison, If

Army Commanders

Urged To Encourage

Off-Duly Marksmen
In order to increase the num

ber of skilled marksmen from

which to draw members for the
20th Infantry Regiment, Pan Panama
ama Panama 'Area, and USARCARIB

Rifle and Pistol Teams, all com

R H PO A E
2 2 0 0 1
1 0 1 1 1
110 0 0
0 3 3 2 1
0 0 0 0 1
0 0 0 0 0
1 2 12 0 0
1 2 0 2 0!
0 12 0 0
0 10 0 0
0 0 0 0 0;
0 0 0 0 0;

Next Games'

Monday Jan. 21 r.erveiera

ran uquiao vs Lou Glud Agen Agency.

Tuesday Jan. 22 USA fiifrYiai

ociviue vs. zpm. iniantry.

wed. Jan. 23 Tasco Ratteri

vs Cervecerla Pan Liquldo.
Thur. Jan. 24 Loud Glud A A-gency
gency A-gency vs USA Signal service
Friday Jan. 25 20th. Tnfant.rv

vs Tasco Batteries.

Thursday's Results

ran uquido 6 20th. Infantry 4

Before a well balanced rrnwd

Cervecena Pan Unnirln

20th. Infantry down to defeat 6
to 4 in the seasnn's fastest.

game. This event lasted exactlv

one hour. With their third win,
Cerveceria took' sols possession
of first place' trailed by Tasco

uatieries and Lou Glud Agency.
, McNalr Lane, the outstanding
ipitcher since his brilliant nne

hitter, chalked up his third vic-4

rory against no defeats .His
pitching was just as sharp' as
Tuesday, maintaining perfect

uuuuoi ana correct choices. How

ever, tne Kobbe boys were able
to out hit the league leaders to

o to 3.

Although pitcher-mgr. John

wesoiek of the Llfeliner. suf.

fered his third straight lost, he

must pe credited on his fine per per-formance
formance per-formance of allowing the Beer

men three hits, two of them

extra base blows.
Pan Llquido gained the edge
on their opponents in the first
and third Innings, in the first,
the liquid gang pushed in two

runs on one hit, a double along

uie inira base line by Lane.
It wag something different in
the third.. Larry chance, the
left-handed centerfielder, start started
ed started the half with his first home

run of the season Into deeo
rightfield. Pescod drew a -walk
and was moved around by Lane'
second hit of the game placing
runners in scoring position"
Wesoiek, pitching with' greater
ease than in his previous ap appearances,
pearances, appearances, gave away a run wim
a wild pitca. Cervecerla con continued
tinued continued to score two more runs
before the side was retired. Tne
games other homer was hit by
jtf. Mora of 20th. inf.
Tne only serious threat Kob Kobbe
be Kobbe made to re-capture the lead
taken by Pan Llquido, came a a-bout
bout a-bout in the last inning. With
one out. Rosa came mmiuti

with a bunt hit followed bv Jo-

neau's slow bounder to the left
side which' was fielded by Kosik
and relayed to Pescod who droo

ped the ball in an attempt to
tag. the runner. Second sacker
Grates, one of the "Lifeliiiers"
most dangerous hitters, after

watching a few of Lane's pitch-
es, teed off on a fast one send sending
ing sending It into straight center for a
triple, scoring his teammates.
While trying to stretch it Into
a homer, the ball met him at
the plate but he scored easily,
on a error by the catcher dur-v
ing the fast play.
, pitcher Lane was the only

play ei able, to gather more thaq,

Baltimore Gives

Weeb Ewbank Full

Vote Of Confidence

BALTIMORE (UP) Weeb Ew-,

bank, rumored on his way out as
coach of the Baltimore Colts, was

given a rousing vote of confidence

by club owner Carroll Rosenbloom

today.
Rosenbloom,' who met with Ew Ewbank
bank Ewbank and club President Don Kel-

lett St his summer home in Palm
Beach, Fla., Thursday, said he

hoped '-'this clears up any and all

speculation regarding his status
with the Baltimore club.'.' Ewbank
has one more year to go on a
two-year pact.

35 6 12 18 5 4

l.kAaAj tk.m Hnkaatsil friniT

ICIIKUICUCU U1CU UllUCSIkVU vm-bis a ...

lnm r.m .nil th NHL lead "ntry this weet

over runnerup Detroit to five
points last night by defeating the
Toronto Maple Leafs, 3-2. j

Henri Richard, Dickie Moore
and Jean Beliveau, who trails De Detroit's
troit's Detroit's Gordie Howe, 29 to 24 goals

in toe race for individual honors.

flicked the puck past goalie Ed

Chadwick in the second period
and it proved enough to beat the

rallying Maple Leafs.

1

MM

ATOMIC MAN
- Also: -
CK OUT ON'

111

.71 VOL -I
ISel tfc
EARTH V- THE
FLYING SAUCERS
. Also:
J U B A L

CECILIA
Tyrone Power Kim Novak In
EDDY DCCHIN STORY. -in
Cinemascope and Color!
- Also: -...,..-
William Bendlx John Lund
- In -BATTLE
STATIONS,.

RIO

35c.

2c

LOTTERY NIGHT!
AUTUMN LEAVES
- Also:
INSIDE DETROIT
with Dennis OKeefe

VICTORIA
15c

Dared er 11 of tb
Cireas (11-12)
TRAFFIC in CRIME
- Also:
TRAIL OF KIT
CARSON

The Fort Kobbe Small Bore
Range is available to all units
upon request. It was pointed

out. Because of the many day

time duties or personnel on post,
the range may also be utilized
at night The only, requirement
for the use of the range is that

an officer be present at a'J

tunes.

ucn company is to form a
ten-man rifle team, and each
battalion commander will con conduct
duct conduct lnter-eompany matches to

determine the ten best qualified
riflemen in his battalion for

further competition.

upon comnletion or all bat

talion level competition, the reg

imental commander will con

duct lnter-company matches to

determine the ten best Qualified

riflemen in his battalion for

further competition.

Tnis headquarters expects

constant improvement in the
Duality of the Rifle and Pistol

Teams which represent the 20th
Infantrv Reeiment in the an annual
nual annual USARCARIB and National

USS Jasper
Maloney, rf ...3 2 2 0 0 0
Pereira, ss ....2 1 1 0 3 2
Minn. J.. r.f ... .3 11100

Moats, 2b 2 2 0 2 1 1

Nolan, c 3 1 1 15 l i
Tavlnr. If 3 1 0 0 0 0

Mitchell. 3b ...2 1 0-1 11
Gerlg. lb ......4 1 2 2 I 2
Patterson, p ..3 0 0 0 0 0

Q B gf g B -OEfc B SS'jS'j

I

25 10 7 21 7 7

rwa-Alum ni4ETAOi

CHS-Alumnl

USS Jasper

410 000 16 12

104 050 x-10 7

HO (TODAY) (flajrtiHil.

WEEKEND! RE LEAS tit

12:46, 1:45, 4:05, 8:24, t

3:00, 4:56, 6:52,
0.75 0.40

scDhes

mran FIN TOURNEY um

TONIGHT AT DIADMJ
. . :

Head -Pin Bowling Tourney

tj under way at tne uiao

TnnTtn renter tonieht at 7:00

pjn. First come will be checked

In ana eiven an aucj uy
tarr John Voss -t
psi. Hrw of tournament M

becoming popular on the Canal
Zone, it not only helps perfect
vmir bowling In accuracy but

gives you tournament experien experience
ce experience and Is a lot of fun. IX ?ou
hava nnt nlanned to enter the

tourney whv rot come ovrr un
nm how east It is to bowl In a

head pin tournament snd ow
mwh every one is enjoytne: it.

The secretary osb owned tne

doof for yoa to enter this tour tour-nev,
nev, tour-nev, if yon have not alreadv en entered
tered entered Just come over to Diablo,
check in and take your turn.

if) TH1 KINS Of
roocn-rou.
TAIAII FREED

l-f UNNH IY0K mt m m -mm f

9.15 0.40

This woman in his arms
was now the wife of
the man he called

his best friend!

v

Matches," a memorandum from
th iHment mnhaslEed.

In addition, unit eommanaerva

are being encouraged to provide;
awards and prizes to compll-

ment the winners of marksman- j j
ship programs. ,. i

MTNlMatum

I a. w m w m "i sum
VI mmmmM-etmmmmnn.nmmmta

Bit t M'sii.MrMuMia

s

mm

I m
: Written A
iI.l on the J
lii
lAiTECHWCO,jOR

vn r"'"v.M""r.iirn

eosorr nrrs oun mum

umssx. aiDourioMi rem

61

t & o e? at n s s s :!

: h

Sunday exhibition of the picture
v "ROCK, ROCK, ROCK"
starts at 10:00 a.m. at the LUX!

1

1



I V

I
TEE PANAMA AMERICAN L. AN
SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 195?
' INDEPENDENTS DAILY NEWSPATnr
PAGE SEVE.Y
SMU latest To Discover That Press
On Enemy Floor

Clippings
:

No Help

ZER02D IN

1 r ?! I

I. 1 ?

wVV5tv3llj V All 'hVKrrfri
A IP Ia v I
aa' ,tv
v -a - v

Mantle Cinch To Win
$10,000 Hickok Belt

AsPro

Atmete

ly OSCAR MALIY
tnm vnvir TTP Mickey
Mntl (i dashing around the
country picking up lnnumeraoie
awardi toil winter and it should
com as no secret mat ne proun
000 gold and diamond belt Monday
. . .iLI-i. kl (Iia
night ai ui pro ainiei vi m
year.
this officially, but Mantle's chief
opposition for the Rochester
award must be teammate Don
..... WapM Ssrioi nn-hittr.
jai bcii, in -'
nd heavyweight champion Floyd
Patterson. But they still must
stand as a couple of one-snois.
And one-shots don't win this
costly bauble.
Th. fttin in the nast has
proved s' much; Remember when
Jack .Fleck upset uen Hogan m
the U.S. Open? Well, Fleck, re received
ceived received reams of publicity. Yet
when tte votes were counted. Otto
Graham bsdthe gimcrack fasten
-j i u:.
Pell Made Monthly
The- mpnthly award, winners in
the Hickok polls were basketbal
lert Bob PettH of the St. Louis
Hawks and Paul Arizin of the
Philadelphia Warriors, Jockey Ed Eddie
die Eddie Arcaro, golfer Jackie Burke,
Dale Long of the Pittsburgh Pi Pirates,
rates, Pirates, Mantle, Sal Maglie of the
New York Giants, Don Newcombe
of the Brooklyn Dodgers. Larsen.
Patterson and Frank Gifford of
the New York football Giants.
Baseball players seem to have
an edge In pons of this sort, pri
marily because uey now uie
keadlinee for such a long length
of tune.;
In the six years of this award.
diamond dandies have taken i
three times. Phil Rixzuto won. it In
1950; AHi Reynolds in 1951, and
Willie Mays when the Say Hey
Kid bad hia fabulous -season in
MS,: f
. Msrcisne In ItSl
The three other winners were
Ben "Hogan 1953, Rocky Maraano
1952, and Graham 1855.
You could also make a case
Sports Briefs
CHAPEL KILL, N.C (UP)
The Dixie Baseball Classic, which
pits four outside teams against
North Carolina's big four wake
Forest, North Carolina, Duke and
North Carolina State win not be
held this rear but win be revived
ist 195S. Walter Rabb, University
of North Cartlina baseball coach,
made the announcement Wednee Wednee-dar
dar Wednee-dar tight. ;, .v .-

1

5

OfYear

this year for Johnny Longden, who
set a new au-ume jocney rwu
vitiriii. nr two-time na-
1U1 J
tional riding champion Willie Har-
. . Al.. U...11
tack. But me signs are mm wey
be buried along with all the other
candidates as Mantle emerges su supreme.
preme. supreme. Larsen's no-hitter, the first in
World Series history, was a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous performance. And Pat Patterson's
terson's Patterson's win over Archie Moore
was impressive but, i they say
on the fight beat, who else did he
beat?
Mantle had them talking
throughout the entire baseball sea season.
son. season. His efforts had to be the
vear's best pro performance. And
if he doesn't get the Hickok belt
the kid 1 from Oklahoma "wui
robbed."
American League
Lisls Record 237
llighl Games For '57
tilffh nf 237 nifht limn will be
nlavaH in th American T.faffue
during uie i7 season, continuing
tne trend toward more aner-oarx
activity.
The Baltimore Orioles, who
played 42 night games last season,
are the 1957 arcugnt champions.
The Orioles, who enjoyed a fairly
successful 1957 season at the gate
despite their lowly finish in tbe
A.U race, wui piav i games
after dark in 1957, while the Kan
sas City Athletics, who played 44
last year, are down for 43 in 1957
for second puce, according to tne
schedule released today by league
headquarters.
The Washington Senators, last
year's after dark champions with
45 games, are scheduled for 38 in
1957. Tbe Indians are down for 31
night games, one up from last
season, while the Chicago White
Sox are scheduled for 22, one les
than in 1957.
Tbe Detroit Tigers sod Boston
Red Sox, who have been holding
the line for fewer night games,
have npped their 1957 after dark-
schedule from 14 each to 21 and
18, respectively. The New York
Yankes, who played C last year,
are up one for 1957..
This year"! total toot Tl95's
night game schedule by nine, bat
falls considerably short of the
National League's figure of 2S9.
The Orioles and Senators open
the season In Washington oa April
15, one day sooner than tbe others.
Tbj acaana annxi rm Anril 17
last year and closed m Sept. 90.
The 1957 season closes one day
sooner.-

Texas Upsets
Mustangs At
Home 77-68

, NEW YORK, Jan. 19 (UP)
Tbe Southern Methodist Mus Mustangs
tangs Mustangs are the latest high-ranked
college basketball team to
discover that press clippings
don't hold good for enemy
floors.
The Mustangs, ranked fourth
In the country this week by tho
United Press board of coaches
and riding an eight-game vic victory
tory victory streaw, suffered their sec second
ond second loss in 10 games last night
when they visited the Texa3
Longhorns and bowed, 77-68.
S.M.U. was the third of the
four top-racked teams to lose
on the road this week; Kansas,
ranked No. 1, was beaten by
eighth-ranked Iowa state and
third-ranked Kentucky was up upset
set upset by unranked Tulane Monday
night.
The- loss to unranked Texfcs
left the Mustangs 4-1 in South Southwest
west Southwest Conference play. Baylor
(3-1) can tie for the league lead
by whipping Rice tonight.
Texas, using a tight rone
defense, limited Jim Krebs,
S o u t hern Methodist's top
point-maker, to 15 points in
handing the Mustangs their
first conference defeat s'nee
Feb. H, 1955.
S.M.U. held a 59-53 edge when
the Longhorns began their vic victory
tory victory 'drive. Ray Downs, who led
tne winners in scorine with 22
points, sank a hook shot to
make It 61-all. Norm Hooton
then dropped in a one-hander
with five minutes left and it
put Texas in front to stay.
It was the same story at Palo
Alto, Calif., where Stanford
handed visiting Washington its
first Pacific coast Conference
defeat, 70-63. Bill Bond and Car!
Isaacs starred for the winners
as they pulled their conference
record to 2-2. Washington now
is 4-1 In the league.
Bngham Young was the third
leading team to lose on an en enemy
emy enemy court Friday night, bowing
to Utah State, 76-75. The loss
left Brigham Young with a 3-1
Skyline conference mark. Utah
(2-1) can tie for first by defeat
ing Montana tonight.
Princeton, at -home to part part-mouth;,,
mouth;,, part-mouth;,, boosted its first-place
Ivy League mark Jto 4-Q but had
to sweat through, an -overtime
to edge the Indians, 61-59.
Chet Forte, columbias five-
foot, nine-inch sharpshooter,
muffed a chance to strike a

by
JOE WILLIAMS

PUTTING ONE LITTLE word after another and whatever
became of chlorophyl? George Parnassus, visitor from the
Coast, reveals Bobo Olson, middleweight champion, who came
unzipped so suddenly, was being flattened by sparring part partners.
ners. partners. Eleanor (Billy Rose) Holm is doing her memories and
it'll be OK by this department, if she forgets. who fed her the
champagne cocktail that led to the historic "36 Olympic rhu rhubarb.
barb. rhubarb. Lou Little picks up another plaque when the Sportsman Sportsmanship
ship Sportsmanship Brotherhood holds it annual award luncheon Jan. 22.

(What s the count now, Loretta?)
.

MAN'S NO DOPE For announcing his retirement in the
pages of a national magazine, Jackie Robinson picked up a fat
check. This has moved Buzzle Bavasl of the Brooks' executive
family to comment: "So that's how he repays the newspaper newspapermen
men newspapermen for all they've done for him." What newspapermen is
Bavasi talking about? Maybe the several voung men who al always
ways always got those contrived scoops on RohinsOn's peeves feel ter terribly
ribly terribly hurt, but not the rank and file.
They don't figure. Robinson. . or any other sports fig figure.
ure. figure. . owes them anything. What's more, they would put
Robinson down as a prize dope if he hadn't taken tbe dough.
RED FACED EDITORS The Saturday Evening Post paid
Ted Williams $25,000 for an exclusive on his retirement several
years ago, and the Boston Red Sox slugger is still playing. The
editors of Look do not expect to be similarily embarrassed, and
if it's any comfort to them, most peopie in baseball are agreed
the veteran Negro star is througb. This, incidentillymay help
to explain Bavasl's compassion for the newspaperman! for Rob Robinson's
inson's Robinson's retirement means the Brooks must return $3$QPu-and
a pitcher to the Giants. The Giants planned to play him at
first base. From California, Bill Rlgney, the manager, said
"Robinson makes us a contender. He'3 just what we need."
' NEEDS MUCH MORE Not everyone shared the manager's
enthusiasm. Reader Sid Palmer of the Bronx wrote: "Horace
Stoneham'a move can be compared to a careless, shortsighted
producer adding a once-famed strip-tease artist (of all things)
to a fading carny show, with no consideration or awareness of
.why tickets aren't moving. Once the novelty of Robinson in a
Giant uniform has worn off, tbe show win be right back where
it was. . In a state of dull, shabby decay. What the Giants
need Is new blood, no' old names."
WHAT GOES HERE? Broadcaster Harry Wismer is mak making
ing making like a stormy petrel In pro footDatl circles these days. There
is something more than veiled insinuation in his statement
that the Washington Redskins (In which he is a minority,
though substantial stockholder) have never used Negro players.
Wismer also charges that the league has countenanced inter interlocking
locking interlocking ownership and that It was the practice of more affluent
owners (specifically George Halas. of the .Chicago Bears) to car carry
ry carry the weaker entries. Wismer names Bert Bell then owner
of tbe Philadelphia Eagles, as a beneficiary, and thus Invites
the inference that the league president is beholden to certain
owners. Up to now Halas and Bell have ignored the broad broadcaster's
caster's broadcaster's sniping.
'
ADD RED FACES The Luce editors also paid a bundle
for a retirement exclusive that didnt stand up. Ben Hogan a.
Thl was In '55. . "I can no longer malncain the concentra concentration
tion concentration or strength necessary to prepare properly,' his ghost
wrote. . Hogan was back tbe next year, and he's already an announced
nounced announced the Open will see him again this year. Tbe athletes
change their minds too quickly to make these exclusive a re reliable
liable reliable Investment. There is no law against Robinson changing
his, either, though, to repeat, the odds say he wont.
BOB JOXES SHORTS Note to H. B. Tbe Bob Jones story
has never been filmed. He was 4n a series of instructional
snoty, for which he got $112,000. Nick Londe sis trying to get
Archie Moore to start his comeback against Chuck Spieser to
Detroit. To James B. Webster and others: If we couldn't tell
Fullmer from Sugar Ray. distinguishing Mrs. OLe&ry s cow from
Mrs. Murphy's would figure to stump us, too. Son-eeee.

Atlantic Teenage
Baseball League

STANDING
Teams
Motta .
Buick .
CP O. ..
M.R.A. ...
W
..2
1
1
0
Pet.
0
1
1
2
1.000
.500
.500
.000
Thursday's Result
CPO 5 Buick 0
Dave Eberenz hurjed C.P.O. to
5-0 two-hit shutout victory over
Buick last Thursday to move in into
to into a tie for second plac in the
Atlantic Teenage Baseball
League. Kulig, who gave up
eight hits and three walks, was
the loser.
CPO backed up Eberenz with
errorless support.
blow or the little men when he
tallied "only" 29 points duriijg
a 103-70 Ivy League triumph o o-ver
ver o-ver Cornell. If he had scored a a-gain
gain a-gain he would have taken the
major college scoring leadership
from seven-foot Win Chamber Chamberlain
lain Chamberlain of Kansas, chamberlain
leads with a 30 6-point per game
average while Forte Is second
with 29.1.
Most of the players have
switched from .baskets to
books and are concentrating
on mid-year examinations. Of
the ten top-ranked teams, on only
ly only t h i r d-ranked Kentucky,
eighth-ranked Iowa State,
sixth-ranked Louisville and
lOth-picked Vanderbllt play to tonight.
night. tonight. Kentucky visits Tennessee in
a bid to pet back on the victory
road in the Southeastern oCn oCn-ference;
ference; oCn-ference; Louisville entertains
Kentucky Wesleyan. Iowa State,
which handed Kansas its first
defeat; is at home to Georgia
Tech.
Twelfth-ranked Canlsius meets
Niagara and Ohio State, ranked
15th, plays Michigan State in
other games involving highly-
ranked teams. Minnesota and
Northwestern meet in a region
ally Televised Big Ten game
this afternoon.
In other game Friday night,
Dom Flora's 32 points helped
Washington and Lee crusii
George Washington, 84-57,
while Charlie Sandegs scored
22 and rrabbed 31 rebounds to
pace William and Mary to a
72-70 triumph over Virginia
Tech in Southern Conference
action.
Dick Gainey scored 4 'points
for Seton Hall in a 68-59 victory
over Temple; Larry Chaney
made 27 during Montana State's
91-57 triumph over Colorado
State; Tulane edged Louisiana
State. 66-46, and Idaho beat Ore Oregon,
gon, Oregon, 64-4,6.

"1 r"Jt,

THE ALBROOK AFB TEEN-AGE baseball team started the season In great fashion by downing Kobbe, Curundu, and Clayton. ,
At time of photo, they had won three and lost no games. From 1 to r: Bob Morehouse, Mgr.; Larry Eastman,. Antone De- ;
Andrea, Arthur Rodriguez, Frank Gonzalez, Jimmy Fears, Dick Shann, Grady Hesters, Ronnie Amato, Bob Watson, Earnest
Smith, Pettit Calvert, Joe Godsey, Chtick Beesler ifoot in cast), coach; Sonny Livingston and coach Bill Gonzalez. -., --L;

Says 77 Sue
Whenlnformed
Of Suspension
MIAMI, Fla. (UP) Manager
Charley Johnston, who threatens
to sue tbe National Boxing Asso Association
ciation Association for stripping Sandy Sad Saddler
dler Saddler ,of his world featherweight
title, won't be able to appear be before
fore before the New York Athletic Com Commission
mission Commission today as requested.
The New York Commission sent
a telegram to Johnston Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday asking him to appear before
their regular weekly meeting to
arrange a physical examination of
Saddler by commission doctors.
'My 'wife has just had a seri serious
ous serious operation and I can't leave
Miami until the doctors give her
the okay, which will be in a week
or 10 days," Johnston said.
When informed of the NBA's ac action
tion action against Saddler, which (he
New York Commission has de declined
clined declined to recognize, Johnston grew
angry and threatened to "sue
each member of the National Box Boxing
ing Boxing Association individually for a
million dollars."
Saddler, who has not defended
his title since stopping Flash
Elorde of the Philippines last Jan

uary ai oail rmiivisL-u, was in -
. . ... :j...iTh win irnvo Plovtori tindlSDUt

as't Julv Johnston w negot
against Cherif Hamia of Algeria
ai uie lime vi mc amucm.
Meanwhile, Julius H e 1 f a n d,
chairman of the New York Com
mission, announced in New York
that his group will take no action
against Saddler until Sandy under undergoes
goes undergoes a physical examination.
Slokes Efforts
Fail as Royals
Still Came Back
By UNITED PRESS
A record breaking perform performance
ance performance by Maurice tokes wasn't
enough last night to gain the
Rochester Royals a virtual tie for
the Western Division lead in the
National Basketball Association.
Stokes tallied 31 points and set
a Rochester Arena record with 33
rebounds, but the Royals bowed in
overtime to the St. Louis Hawks.
108-106. A win would have put the!
Royals within two percentage!
points of Fort Wayne; tbe kss
left them a game behind.
Bob Pettit and Chuck Share)
were the game heroes for St.
Louis. i
Pettit. who took team scoring1
honors with 22 points, tallied two
free throws with a minute left to
creae a 98-98 tie and send the
game into overtime. Then Share
scored three baskets and Pettit
had two more free throws in the
extra session.
The game was the only one
scheduled in the league.
New Football Home
Set For Navy Club
ANNAPOLIS,. Mi. aP Con
struction is expected to start la
mid-March on a new $3 million
football stadium at the U.S. Naval
Academy, it was announced to today.
day. today. Adm. William, Smedberg HI,
Academy superintendent, said tbe
double-decked, 31,000 teat stadium
would be known as "Navy and
Marine Corps Stadia m" and
would replace 18,000 seat Thomp
son Field as the site of Navy's,
home football games.

h. fr ; 1 ... J.;.). - ,v- '-
.iiiiMii.i.ii.iiii mii.i iiii, 1 1,. (i ii pm .. I, null in in inn iiii.ii,ii..ni,i,iii I r,

Clayton, Army Atlantic Wins
Featured By Gary's Relief
Work, KeroV Heavy Hitting

Fort Clayton pitcher Bill
Cary's fine relief-job at Ama
dor's McCardell Field last Wed
nesday afternoon and the hit hitting
ting hitting of big John Keros of Army
Atlantic were two of the out outstanding
standing outstanding features in Wednes Wednesday's
day's Wednesday's PAAF. baseball games.
Cary' camewftv to relieve Clay Clayton
ton Clayton starter Dick Borkoski on the
mound in the sixth inning and
went on to limit the Troopers
to two hits and one run in his
four inning; stint as the Cava Cavaliers
liers Cavaliers beat the Troopers 8-4.
In the other game. Army At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic shocked Albrook's Flyers
9-6 with John Keros getting two
triples, a single, scoring two
runs and drivinp in three.
Clayton 8 Amador 4
A five run outgurst in thr!
eighth inning- by Fort Clayton :
nnhiorf th mvallers to defeat i
the Amador
Troopers at Mc-
Cardell Field
wednesdav 8-4.
d possession of first place, and
straight victory.
... ..,., .. i
Aftr t.aklnir a one run lead in!
th ton of the second on hits bv I
Lou Onder.i end Walt Saucrbrun
and an infield out. the Clavto"
rlne did rot score aesln until
the tn of the sixth. Trailing 3-1
Cavolier shortstop. Mx Weav Weaver,
er, Weaver, tied the am "d wtth a long
blast over th. left field fenn.
Teammate Wal Serbrun wss
nn base when the blow was delivered.

The Troopers scored their first, throwintr error by the center center-two
two center-two run in the bottom of the 'fielder .scored two Flyer runs in
second. Lee Straube doubled and the seventh.

Jj A

Jack Kaps walked. After an er-
rorby starting pitcher Dick Bor-
koski, Straube stole home and
Kaps scored on a wild pitch.
In the cavalier eighth, nine
men came to the plate and live
ot bhem delivereu clean hits.
The two bia blows in the inning
were'. two run single by Dan
Nakama and a double by Cary.
Cary also came around to score
the eijjhtn ana imai ciayton
run.
Army Atlantic 9 Albrook

Army Atlantic's fired up Bush-j the job for the asking. He fa$
masters knocked Albrook off the reportedly offered $20,000 a year
top of the PAAR league stand-lfor five years, an automobile,'-
in)? with a 9-6 setback at Al-Jhome and some stock. n
brook Wednesday night. : His salary at South Carolina"!;
$12,000 per year. j.;
Two singles and a triple by: In his first season, Giese guided-
John Keros scored two Bush-'a green South Carolina squadp

master runs In the first inning,
A hit batter, a single, an erorr
and a triple bv Joe Tucker
brought in three more runs in
the second inning. A single and
another triple by Keros scored
one more Bushmaster run in the
lantic a 6-0 lead. v
Tirn g no anrt' two rrnrs
brought in one Albrook run in
the third, and three singles, an
error and a walk scored three
more in the fourth cutting th;
deficit to 6-4.
Two errors and a single bv
Keros produced two more Army
Atlantic runs in the seventh.
A walk and successive singles
by Joe Biddy. Roger Zimmer
man and Georee Bell plus a

Q0GQEJS
CGXEftB GOO CM

CCD

cms

"4

Giese Nixes S. M. U.
Oiler To Remain :

A! South Carolina A
.-if
COLUMBIA, S.CV (UP) Youhlt ;
Warren Giese, denying a reported;
"fabulous offer" to coach football V
at Houston, turned his attention;;
instead today to spring practice..,
and recruiting to prepare th

South Carolina Gamecocks for Wjfg
Giese announced Wednesday
night he had withdrawn his nam'
from consideration for the vacan-
cy at Houston and "I have every"
intention of fulfilling my three
year contract" at South Carolina,;!

Only Wednesday morning, tne
handsome, 32-year-old coach re"-,
turned from a two-day visit to the v
Texas school's, campus,.. He had'

been- invited -by Houston officials :

IV 1 ins f.v.uvf .vm
when Coach Bill Meek -switched, to -Southern
Methodist.1, - ,. 'J
Giese denied that he ever had a',.

firm offer from Houston but sourci-"
es here insisted he could have bad,i
which numbered 20 sophomore!
on its first three teams, to sewen
wins and three losses. The Game

cocks ranked among the top liv :
nationally in team defense, per-,;

mitting no opponent more than ',
two touchdowns.
Today Encanto .35 20
Spanish Double Program!
Lucho Gatica in
"NO ME PLATIQCES MAS';
Elsa Amilrre in r
"ORGCLLO DE MCJER I
Today IDEAL .20
Robert Taylor in
"ROGUE COP"
Cyd Charisse in
"BAND WAG Of"
.10
J
H mm
OIO

1, t

1
i
r
1



FACE EIGHT

THI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
YOU CAN:PUCyOUR 'A!L&TJ4;DJFEERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICESAT 57 UH". STREET, PANAMA
LIBRERIA PRECIADO
1 Street No. 1 ,',
Agendas Internal. d Publicaoiont
No. S LotUry Hase
CASA 2ALD0
Central Ave. ii
LOURDES PHARMACY r
U2 La Carraniullla .,
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
Na. M V" Blrec
MORRISON
4tb el Jul Ave. UH ,;.
LEWIS SERVICE
iia TWell Ma. 4 r
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
lit Central Ave. '
FARMACIA LUX
1M Ceairal Aveaee
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. rea. do la Ow Ava. No, 41
FOTO DOMY
Ma Areseasena Are- and St L
FARMACIA VAN-DER.'JI$
M Street Ma, tt
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
' ruo.ua Lefevrs T Street y
; FARMACIA "SAS"
Via FotraavlU
t NOVEDApES ATHIS ...
; BesWa tha Bella Vista. Theatre
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
MINIMUM
;12w6rds

m

V

COMMERCIAL &
s PROFESSIONAL

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
' General Agent
Gibraltar tilt Ins. Co
for rates and information
Tel.. Panama 2-0552
CHILDREN k GENERAL
DENTISTRY
Dr.l'R. Eisenroaim
DttC E. Fabrega
C.Z. OenUl-Medlcal Myelinic
TlvoU.4 at Jul Av. 21A24
opposite Xncon SclMKrt playaround)
- Tel. 2-XOll Panama
TRANSPORT!! BAXTER, S. A.
Packers Shippers Movent
'hones ;-2451 J2-2561
Learn Riding
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & jumping C,M"' V.',v
I to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appointment..
aiim wM,. r-
BODY REDUCING
Steam Bath mala and. lemale
ORTOPEDIA NXCIONAL
38 Av. Juste Arosemene -ttl
Dr. SCHOLL trained Chiropodist
Accused Doc Gains
Concession From
Cross Examination
l EASTBOURNE, England (UP)
l)r. John Bodkin Adams forced
his medical partner to admit to today
day today that one of the patients
Adams is accused of killing with
narcotics ml?ttt have died of, a
lrain nemtvrnage.

,s. 1 tf"f'f -. --

mk -.1,., 1 1 r 1 a ramiiv nuriiir
. Js accuse of f 'aoing away wiiu
three 'wealthy, patients after per persuading
suading persuading them -t0t include, bequests
to him in their .wills.
The bachelor doctor, who will
be 58 on Monday, is undergoing
preliminary hearing to determine
whether there is evidence enough
to bring hira to trial.
He shook his head vigorously
today at some of the testimony of
hi? partner, Dr. Ronald Harris,
and directed his attorney in cross cross-examining
examining cross-examining Harris. (
Harris testified that he attended
50-year-old widow Mrs. Gertrude
Hullett in the absence of Adams
when Mrs. Hullett fell into a coma
two days before she died. He said
he immediately considered the
possibility of narcotics poisoning.
' With Adams advising his coun counsel,
sel, counsel, Harris -conceded, under cross
examination hat the symptoms
could have been those of a cere
bral accident a stroke the opin opinion
ion opinion Adams said he had formed.
Harris said he could find no
medical records in Mrs. Hullett's
case. When Adams returned, Har Harris
ris Harris said, he refused to send the
woman to a hospital or nursing
some. She died a short time later

LEGAL NOTICE
" United States District Court For The
District ( The Canal Zanl
Cristobal Division
Sidney S. Rawlins. Libelant, vs. MV
Albacora, her engines, boilers, tackle,
furniture, etc., and Opak Foods. Inc..
Respondents
- In Admiralty. No. 2101. Libel In Rem
and in Personam.
Whereas, on the ,7th day of January.
11i7, Sidney S. Bawltne filed a Libel in
' Bern and m Personam in the District
Court of the United States for the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal District of ahe Canal Zone, against
the M.V. Albacora. her engines, boilers,
tackle, furniture, etc.. and against Opak
roods. Inc.. In a cause of Seaman's
Wages, Civil and Maritime:
And whereas, by virtue of process In
due form of law, to me directed, re returnable
turnable returnable on the 29th day of January.
)M7, I have aeiaed and taken the said
M V. Albacora and have her in my cus-
todv.
Notice la hereby given, that a District
Court will be held in the United States
Court Aiootm an the town of Cristobal.
Cnal Zone, an the 2th day of January,
is..;, at 1 o'clock in the morning, for
the trial of aaid premise, and the own owner
er owner or ewiieis. and all persons who may
have or claim any interest, are hereby
cited Ut be and appear at the time and
place aforesaid, to show cause. If any
inry have, why a final decree should
not P I. Klnrald
1 United States Marshal.
Hoy PMlltpoa, P. and
T, a, Carrington.
Fr o-tors for Libelant.

MAHOGANY
Spanish Cedar Maria
Retail Sales
LUMBER YARD
(Rear of El Rancho
Garden)
O'a.rORD, S. A.:
Trls. r ana ma S-1Z57
J-I25B.

FOR SALE

Household
FOR SALE: Fully automatic
Maytag washing machine, 60 60-cycle;
cycle; 60-cycle; upright piano, good con condition.
dition. condition. Phone Balboa 3144.
FOR SALE: Two twin beds, box
springs with mattresses (Sim (Simmons)
mons) (Simmons) on steel roller frames
$75; one G.I. double bed, box
spring with mattress, on steel
roller frame $40. Phone Albrook
76-4279. Qtrs. 124-B.
FOR SALE: Davenport & chair,
good condition, $50. Phone 84 84-3102.
3102. 84-3102. FOR SALE: Easy Spindryer 60 60-eycle
eycle 60-eycle washing machine $70.
847 Margarita. Phona 3-2408.
FOR SALE: Frigidaire Deluxe,
9 cu. ft., freezisg compartment,
sealed unit, excellent condition,
60-cycle. Balboa 2-2814.
FOR SALE: Studio couch, bam bamboo
boo bamboo lounge chair, china closet,
child's desk. Phone 2-1462.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: 3-hectare farm on
highwy near Rio Arraijan with,
8-roor.11 house. Call Panama 2-
5075.
FOR SALE OR RENT: 3 -bedroom
house and lot at 105, First.
Street, Las Cumbres.
FOR SALE: Houses and lots lo located
cated located in Rio Abajo, Parque Lefe Lefe-vre
vre Lefe-vre and Juan Diaz, near National
Highway. Attorney David Leon,
Avenida 13 No. 15-150.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: Chevrolet
1950, 1951, 1952 or 1953.
Phone 2-0740, Spencer.
I'tW- aa-iVi
.jfe f .. miw

.. ill

Kl.v ,Lji

Jig nlfwW'i
iJtJaWul
.SfS v::-;v':.'W';:;v,- i 'r v,Wy: i a''::

PIPE THE "PEOPLE MACHINE" In their efforts to re-
make the world, the Communists haven't quite gotten to the
point of turning out good Reds on the assembly line. But
that's what this scene looks like. The big machine is a turbine,
and visitors to the second Exhibition of Czechoslovak Engi Engineering
neering Engineering at Brno, Czechoslovakia, are pouring out of the exhaust
pipe after viewing the workings of the turbine from the inside. j

- 4 ak.
wa ft.
av. 'nhi' T-v v

DIED 79 A.D. Erguiferl by clouds of Baroing vok-anic
avh I.7R8 year apo. the calcified body of this mam lies wnere
b fell when t e city of Fi;rrpcii was destroyed bt SB erupltoo
o Italy 1 Mount Vcuwus in 79 A.0. This remarkably pre pre-e.ed
e.ed pre-e.ed body is of Ihe latent finds f anheologist, h05e
pain&uking ...ik over seme of years has uncovered an alcnoat
perfect reroid of an lodeDi civiluation.

FOR SALE
Automobiles

SELL OR SWAP: Two 1950
Chevrolet 4-doors and one 1952
Chrysler 4-door, 6-cyl. Interest Interested
ed Interested in 1954 or 1955 Chevroleta.'
Can be seen at tha Atlas Garden,
Phona 2-4830. 2-2423.
FOR SALE: One 1953 Plyr
mouth sedan, 30,000 miles, ex excellent
cellent excellent 'condition, new tires, radio-heater,
tinted glass. Call
Cristobal 3-2488.
FOR SALE: '47 Olds, hydrima hydrima-tic,
tic, hydrima-tic, good condition, $150. Own Owner
er Owner leaving country. 68-B Ave.
Peru, after 5 p.m., 3-0276.
FOR SALE: 1949 Mercury 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, radio, wsw tires.
Must sell. Will take best offer.
Call 4-551.
FOR SALE: 1947 Olds 4-door,
6-cyl. wradio, $199. Via Es Es-pana
pana Es-pana No. 2216. Phona 3-5086.
FOR SALE: 1949 Hudson Su Super
per Super Six sedan, good tires, excel excellent
lent excellent working condition, $300.
Balboa 2-2814.
FOR SALE: 1948 Kaiser sedan
and 1948 Chevrolet sedan $250
each. Phone 2-3685. House
5731. Diablo.
FOR SALE: '48 Plymouth
Coupe, duty paid, radio and new
tires. 770-A Barneby, Balboa
3044.
FOR SALE: 1931 Model A Ford
Coupe, $175. Call Albrook
7204, Panama 3-1558, Panama
2-2346.
FOR SALE: 1951 Pontiac con convertible,
vertible, convertible, 8-cyl., hydramatic drive,
new tires, clean, excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Phone Alc James L. Me Me-Connell.
Connell. Me-Connell. 83-3104.
FOR SALE: 1955 Mercury sta station
tion station wagon, 21,000 miles, Merc-o-matic,
radio, superior condi condition.
tion. condition. Can be seen Quarters 25,
Ft. Kobbe or call 84-3174.

1 l

s I i t ai'si' mi 1

- -1 I JV I

- '

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
I-OR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE; Singer sewing ma machine
chine machine with motor, 7 drawers, in including
cluding including bobbin case, Singer hem hemstitching
stitching hemstitching attachment and pinking
machine, $90. House 249-A Li Li-mon
mon Li-mon Place, Gatun.
FOR SALE: Horse, gelding. Can
ba seen at Pacific Saddle Club.
FOR SALE OR LEASE: Estab Established
lished Established filling station business
which includes sale of accesso accessories,
ries, accessories, auto and tire repair. Tha
only service station in the inte interior
rior interior town of San Carlos. Call Ar Arse,
se, Arse, Phona 3-6413.
FOR SALE: 19" T.V. 6 months
old, table model with matching
table. Call Albrook 2251.
FOR SALE. 1951 Morris Minor
2-door sedan, in good running
condition; also Argus C-3 came camera
ra camera $22, in good condition. Tale Tale-phone
phone Tale-phone Balboa 3322.
3,000 Lb. Dynamile
Blast Claims Six,
Cause is 'Unknown'
OLYMPIA, Wash., Jan. 19 (UP)
A thundering explosion of 3000
pounds of dynamite today blew
six men to bits at the Pacific
Powder Plant 12 miles south of
here.
The blast, heard 18 miles awav.
demolished the frame "jelly
house" and damaged 15 other
buildings. At least four other work
men were injured.
Residents thought it was an
earthquake.
Joe Denn, plant superintedent,
said the blast wiped out any clues
to its cause. He estimated dam damage
age damage at $200,000.
'The men came to ork .wlth
the 7:30 shift this morning, At 8:15
there was a big boom. There were
3000 pounds of dynamite in there."
he said.; -W,
C. Stephens, a foreman, had
been in t the 20-by-30-foot building
only 10 minutes before the blast.
He left to get a cup of coffee at
a lunch room 1,500 feet away. The
blast shattered every window in
the; lunchroom.
"The fellows were okay when I
left," said Stephens. "I can't im imagine
agine imagine what happened."
Some, of the damaged buildings
simply were caved in from the
blast's concussion.
No fire preceded the explosion.
But it generated so much heat
that parts of debris started smok smoking.
ing. smoking. Firemen poured -water on the
area to cool it off.: -v

Cheeses Prove To Be Big Item
In Italy's Agricultural Life

By GEORGE SALERNO
ROME (UP) Dairy prod
ucts occupy an important place in
the Italian economy, both in re regard
gard regard to size and quality of produc production.
tion. production. The total market value of
Italian dairy products in 1955 was
well over 300,000,000,000 lire
(S480.000.000). and this year's fig
ure is expected to be equal if not
higher.
The figure is uw equivalent of
15 oer cent of the entire produc
tion in the Italian agricultural and
cattle breeding sector.
Of the total of 8,200,000, tons of
milk produced yearly in Italy,
4,400,000 tons are used for indus
trial processing and converted
into cheese, butter, condensed and
powdered milk and other prod
ucts.
Cheese-making is. in fact, one
of the most important single uti utilizations
lizations utilizations of milk, and this phase
of agricultural act-vitr is concen
trated in the northern regions of
Italy Lombardy, Emilia, Ven-
etia and Piedmont.
Grene Cheeses
Other regions while producing
quantitatively less, are noted for
the production of cheese Baring
special characteristics, due to the
different types of milk used. Sar
dinia. Sicily and the soutnern
provinces ire especially outstand
ing in this regard.
Among the hard cheeses, trie
grana" types of granular struc
ture, prevail. These are aemi-fai
cheeses mar of cow's milk and
subjected to special processes, in including
cluding including very careful iiiif. The
grana cheeses,' when two years
eld or more, art most suitable for
seasoning while those of this type
one year old make the best des
sert cheeses.
The typical grana cheeses come
from the north and north-central
provinces of Reggio Emilia, Mo-i
dena, Mantua and Parma (bence

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION, O. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot,, cold water.
Phona Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2-badroom apart apartment
ment apartment (corner): living-dining
room, $70, screened. 56 Balisa Balisa-rio
rio Balisa-rio Porras. Kay apartment No. 2.
Information phono 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. Phona 2-0481 office hours.
FOR RENT: In El Cangrejo, 2 2-bedroem
bedroem 2-bedroem apartment with dining
living room, kitchen, laundry,
maid's room, etc. Call 3-3742.
FOR RENT: Largo and venti ventilated
lated ventilated apartments on 4th of July
Ave. T1-352 (facing entrance
to Quarry Heights). Inquire same
building 9 to 12 noon" and 2 te 6
p.m. or phone 2-2037 anytime.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, bedroom, living room, din dining
ing dining room, porch, kitchen, beau beautiful
tiful beautiful view, centrally locatod, cool,
ejuiat. Phone 3-081 1, 3-0276.
FOR RENT: 2-badroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, separata maid's room, ga garage,
rage, garage, unfurnished, in high,' cool
locality in El Cangrejo, $ 1 1 0.
Phone: office hours 2-0321, aft after
er after office hours 2-3525.
FOR RENT: Recently painted
apartment, concrete building.
Living dining room, bedroom,
kitchen, yard $50. "Urbanisa "Urbanisa-cion
cion "Urbanisa-cion La Pradara," facing La Ga Ga-rantia
rantia Ga-rantia Furniture factory, Saba Saba-nas.
nas. Saba-nas. Phono 3-2796.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment wrafrigerater, porch, parlor-dining
room, bedroom, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, tiled, screened $55. Inquire
112 Via Betisario Porras, near
Roosevelt Theater.
FOR RENTs Unfurnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Private entrance, large liv living
ing living room,. dining reem, two bod bod-reems,
reems, bod-reems, two baths, maid's quar quarters,
ters, quarters, locked garafa.-Levely resi-
dential section. Phone Panama
3-0873. ...
FOR RENT: Largo apartment.
Living-dining room, perch, 2
bedrooms, largo kitchen, maid's
room, 2 bathrooms, garage $115.
Call Panama 3-3338.
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- Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, Clayton neighbors, regular
transportatieo, $50. Phone i i-0471.
0471. i-0471. FOR RENT: Apartments, mod moderately
erately moderately priced, in new concrete
building, Rio Abajo. Attorney
David Leon, Avenida 13 No. 15-
150.
the name Parmesan or Par Par-megiano
megiano Par-megiano cheese).
Another type of hard cheese of
special importance, because it
contributes on a large scale to
exports in Pecorino, made from
whole sheep's milk. This cheese
has been made for centuries on
the island of Sardinia and in the
regions of Larium and Apulia in
central and southern Italy, re respectively.
spectively. respectively. Soft Chaoses
Gorgonzola, named from the lit little
tle little town of that name near Milan,
is a fat, uncooked cheese made of
cow's millr, with characteristic
green streaks due to the growth of
special kinds of mold, giving it its
sharp and unique flavor.
Only slightly less popular are
such cheeses as Caciocavallo and
Provolone. Both are made of fi fibrous
brous fibrous paste and were originally
produced in Campania, Abruzzo
and Apulia. They have been in increasingly
creasingly increasingly produced elsewhere in
modern times acquiring slight
differences in taste and shape.
Both Caciocavallo and Provo Provolone
lone Provolone are excellent dessert chses
when they are less than six
months old. When they are older.
they are also very good for sea
soning.
A special characteristic of these
two cheeses is that they can read readily
ily readily be preserved for long periods
of time in hot 'climates, thus mak making
ing making them highly adapted for ex exportation.
portation. exportation.
Other soft cheeses tnciuae mjic-
chino and Ouartirolo from the
aortb, and Scamorxa, MozzareUa:
and Provola from the south. Then
Utter are meant to be eaten fresh ;
or to be used as a basis for a
number of typical dishes imme
diately after having beea cooked.
Hard cheeses worthy of mention!
are Asiago, Vezzena. Fontina.l
Montasia,' Sbrinz, Emmemtha!

and Gruyere,

RESORTS

Spend your week-ends at Rio
Mar, tha bast bathing beach in;
the Republic, with all eonveni- :
ancei. Moderate prices. : The
new management is anxious to
servo you. i.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
beach house. One mile past Ca- -sind.
Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Ocaanside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 335 Diablo Hts.
phono Panama 3-1877, Cristobal
3-1673 :
Reserve NOW.. Inexpensive sat satisfying
isfying satisfying .vacations- Santa Clara.
Beach. Shrapnel's ; furnished
houses. Phono : Thompson, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1772.
U.N. CHARMER Adding
Oriental graoe. and beauty to
the United Nations scene in
New York is Reiko Kase,
daughter of Japan's U.N. Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Toshikazu Kase. She
wore this handsome silk bro brocade
cade brocade costume for the ceremo--niee
admitting her country as
the 80th U.N. member.
BEN HOGAN AWARD
New York (NEA) Clinton F.
Russell of Duluth was named win winner
ner winner of the Ben Hogan Award let
1956. He has for many years been
an inspiration to blind golfers.
TODAY,
TOMORROW
& MONDAY!

""in, piwawwMwwim! '''-' j
t :
'1 w 1 i
w L I
4 Jfcf
'if: '1
jr A j"

Mystery fans get set for an exciting excursion into a world of inter international
national international skullduggery, blackmail, diamond smuggling, and murder.

again the -frcutCU of the post card killer!
TOOOM MCWCTIONS" MtStNTt '

m

1 ?'
r

TODAY at X Robert mttchcm jane Ersscu.

TODAY at &zn:

FOR RENT
Houses

FOR RENT: 2-bedroom chalet
with garage, at "Barriada Do Domingo
mingo Domingo Diaa": ( lagenio) No. 65.
For Information inquire Pueblo
Nuevo No. :4172. A'Abarrotaria
Mario," Phono 3-4822. K
FOR RENT: Completely fur-;
nished 5 -bedroom house. No. 19
48th St. Phono 3-3461.
FOR RE NT 1 Chalet, 2 bad bad-rooms,
rooms, bad-rooms, Victoria Street, "Urbani-'
zacion Miraflores" No. 17. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-2062.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet
with all conveniences. For 'three
months starting February 1st.
48th Street No. 15.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Two Chris Craft
1 45-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: 18-foot sloop, 4 4-cylinder
cylinder 4-cylinder inboard. Best offer. Rob Robert
ert Robert Harris, Albrook 2166.
Benjamin Franklin
In Russia 7
LONDON. Jan. 19 f UPU-KoWfoA
works of Benjamin Franklin are
being published in Russia, radio
Moscow announced today.
The broadcast sairl an Intrnrlnn.
tion of the volume cites Franklin
as -;a fighter for the national lib liberation
eration liberation of the American colonic
and an opponent of slavery,"; i

i i W v u 1
ffe- vf
i -ri
i ... i-

Now firmly established aa one of Hollywood top-ranking
film stars, Audle Murphy is carrying the laurels of
stardom in the same modest manner that hi jhHghted his
public recognition as America's most-decorated combat (sol (soldier
dier (soldier of World War II. Audle Murphy has Anne Bancroft
and Pat Crowley ashls feminine stars In- "WALK THE
PROUD LAND," which OPENS ON WEDNESDAY 23 AT'THE
LUX, in Cinemascope and Technicolor.

DRIVE-IN.

m mm

'HIS KIND OF WOMAN"

Position Offered

WANTED- Bilingual executive
. secretary for branch of U.S. firm.
Permanent, position for excep exceptional
tional exceptional person. Pleasant' surround surroundings.
ings. surroundings. Varied 'duties. Write Box
4356, La Exposicien. '.i-
WANTED s-taj bilingual secreta secretaries,
ries, secretaries, good pay. Must know short short-hand.
hand. short-hand. Apply Servicios y Coloea Coloea-ciones,
ciones, Coloea-ciones, Camera do Comorcio No.
,. We are. lookihg for ambitious
salesman or representative. Tele-
Pbone 3-7378 from 6 to 8 p.m.
Artistic Crochet
Exhibit On View
At Balboa JWB
Beginning,: today and continuing
for one week, the artistic offerings
Of the Orchid Crnrhct rinh
on display in. the Art Gallery of
the- USO-JWB Armed Forces Serv
ice Center, in cooperation with the
Canal Zone Art League.- "8
The .exhibit r e p r e 's e n t s the
year' activity of lb? Orchid Cro Crochet
chet Crochet Club, and' the crochet handi handicraft
craft handicraft of .such househoid.articles as
bedspreads, flower basquets, cen cen-terTpiceay
terTpiceay cen-terTpiceay blouses, Jatpp:; shades.
i On exhibit) the latter .iart of
last year; "the display received
favorable commendations, Special
mention was made of the "pop
corn, bed-spread," handiwork of
Mrs. Mavis Griffin Of Paraiso,
which will be included in the dis-
lay at, theyUSO-JWB
60c. 30c
WEEKEND
RELEASE!
1
i..'
i..
i
I C j
arra
tm It MIDNIGHT
SHOW! I



' t.

-irn i 11 mf 1- JA-i
INDEPENDENl DAILY NEWSPAPER

SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN

TUX STORY OF MAKTHA WAINE

mm.

Let's' Act Now!

Bv WILSON SCKUtlo

II I II I IIMJIII.lllll.ll.il ) Ill 9

rW SPT Y NOTE FEDM 0W.TWr
I wli 1

AT HttmmEWIX TOO 1 S4SH K SICK

esHe was am-that ywo TwrjAa.
HAVE HFeau.ME.HP vBITHW
uevn? no urvu rue rTnuiaffl ALOHA

SOPHA5SHFS

YOtfLL HAVE TO DO (fTA 1
-8FTTET? THAN TRttKW j OW
SEf, I'VE TALKED TO , V
Lt.-ii

fUlgCIILA'S fOP

Let's Keep It Cheerful

0) AL VERMEEB

; (A LETTER TON
' AA CLAUS.y

DID YOU TELL HIM J
ABOUT SETTING 60 1

AND THAT 1 vC Akin s I

YOU LOST (BUSTED J
YOUR RAIN ) POP'S 4

READING

COAT?',

LAMP

1 NO SENiP

BOTHERING HIM 1

yvvi ih a LOT OF

BAD NEWS;

CGS BUNNY

So Long!

LflM nuUY

MEN'S

SWOP..

THIS

HAT IS

VEWVNICE

EXCEPT FOK ,,

JTME PVJICB

VA TOED OKI A DOZEN

PONTV

IISC jfAA

V O' THEM ? :

I' LL' TWy THE SHOP
DOWN THE'STWEET

I vCAN HELP ME J

rrN r55& rvW men's
tM
TM Itag. i. ?'t ON.

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
, To karir ymir "FortunH far today from tho (Urt, writ in tho lottort
i tho alphabet corrapondin( to tho numorali oa tha lino of tho aatro aatro-!
! aatro-! Ioicalorio4 in which rovworo bom, Youxilinadfthm.
j 4 t t t io n ii is Vis i u it to n n 4 s m
At cdi m h i j r t m m o tTu v w x y 2

JAN. 1.
HI.J0

J!'' JmaI. J). jit, i. 5 20 6 14 20 49 ,5 18 6 3 20 : 15 li

ij ,Wai. i i 20vi fi i x,u i 5"i'io ii

A4ATIU

JUNIJ1

JUNIM.

JUIVH

JOlYia.

ocr.n

OCT. 14.
fK5V.ll

nov.h.
ten

25 15 21. 23 12 12 3 i 1 1 ? 8 14 14 15 23

i ai a 12 J 13 ; ia 5 1 1 i .21 ii ,5" 1a,

0

18 J S 20 1 14 19 23, 6 18 J9 19 15 15 14

1 4 5 20 18 9 18 19 4 12 9 7 8 20

21 12 12 5 18 18 15 3 11- 5 20 19 14 15 23

1 3 12 15 23 14 5 14 20 5 18 20 1 9 14 19

F8t 18 15 13 J19 5 15 4 5 12 9 7 8 20

10 2113 -2 12; 5 19 21 14 20 1 14 7 12 6 4

3 21 14 14 9 14 7 13 1 14 5 21 22 5 li li

2 2 12 5 9 19 14 15 23 3 12 5 1 IS

n 2 x 0 '&6
H. KIN rmant nalMtt. Im,

Hynotist Who Stole Her Love
En-Trances Wife; Case Closed

MILWAUKEE,. Wis., Jan. 19
fUPI-A vnnotiit accused of steal-

inf another man's wife by con-

vlncinj her uiey were mimwu
a previous life put her in a trance
todir and told her to go back to

nor nusuanu.
Jseob I, Apsel performed so
uccessfully that Judge Harvey I.
Neefea dismissed a $20,000 aliens aliens-tlon
tlon aliens-tlon of Affections auit brought
aialnst him,..y

Apsel, 59, 'a machine shop oper oper-tor,
tor, oper-tor, took hisv'Hm aginary
harcess" off. Mrs; Rose Werra, 43,
U NeeU&'s chambers. The judge,

MentorPxitient ;
Win$ $84,000 rJ;
Wife Wants Some :
: MIDDLESBOROUGH, England,
Jan. 19 (UP) The wife of, a
mental patient who won $34,000
in a football pool today challenged
hit rirtt ta v awar most of

hii winninss. .

-I am not' trying to grab the
money," said Mrs." Christine Lind Lindsay,
say, Lindsay, "but I have had a hard life

and am entitled to some of 4 4-Mrs.
Mrs. 4-Mrs. lindsay's husband, Jock,
Kave all hot $8,200 of his winnings
to fellow patient who had filled
ia the selections on the 2-ceot pool
Mrs. Lindsay, who had not ecn
Iter husband for IS years, con conferred
ferred conferred yesterday with her lawyer

and said afterward: I uunx a

' visit Jock ta see how he is.

newsmen, and Mrs. Werra's dis

gruntled husband watched.
Return Te Husband

"Forget Jacob," Aspel intoned.
"Return to your former .estate
with your husband.

"You will give him the same

love and respect you did Jefore

you. knew me. I will mean nothing

to you ana wui nave no uuiuence
over you." -
Werra said: Vl'm satisfied.!
But- Neelea made Apsel promise

to have nothing more to do with
Mrs. Werra. The judge then dis

missed the case. .:
, Werra, who worked In the same
machine shoo with the mustach

ioed hypnotist, had charged he
brought Apsel to his home to

help" his wife and ended up, in

competition with her "previous

nf e" spouse. r-

Tha other husband turned put

to be- Apsel himself.: 'Werra

charged. He said Apsel told his
wife they were married in 1776

during the Revolutionary War.

Things became intolerable, be

said,. when Apsel told htm: "You

are io nave no lunocr intercourse
with your wife, nor are you to
spend any further time to bed

with her."
Apsel said be had believed the
"previous husband" atory,' al although
though although "it didn't come from me."
In Neelea's chambers, be Start

ed off by chanting a prayer to
his "sweet father, explaining

"This is a religion with me.
Then he kneft before Mrs. Wer

ra, ruDbed ner temples wita bis

thumbs, and asked: "Are you in a
litht, medium or deep sleeo."
Mr. Werra said it was "deep." ,'
. To prove he couldn't mske Mrs.
Werra do anything she didnt wsnt
to do, he ordered her to strancle
him. She balked, saying: -.fit's
against all the laws of the earth."
Apsef, satisfied the "harness"
was off Mrs. Werra, told Neelen

to remember everything that bad

happened.

"I don't want to do this again

(toB'sfe True Life Adventures 1 BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

MOTMOT BIRD S
V)V) BHVOWEV WITH
. PINE LONS T-AIU 1 1
i JT X FEATHERS. BUT 1 1
Xijtt Z V IT HAS 'ITS OWN J
SrfSl5-- V IBAe A6 T5-
tv. B,Kl? Bbautv.

-UNTIL IT WAS iST THE

TWO LONOE6T P6ATHEKS

into tub omRACTEtttrrv:
TUFT6 ATFEOTEI? BV ALL,

, AI7UL.T MOTMOTb.
(WHV THIS HOULt?
PLEAlKkS 16 KNOWN ONLV
TO THB MOTMOT5 THEMe?E3,VE.)

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

: Heir-line

HOLLYWOOD, Jan. II (CPl-l

Jackie Cocpuri la not playing
himself in "The Jackie Cooean
Blory" but a Cooes n is. the for former
mer former child star announced today.

Cooean who is filming hs life ;
srtory. as an 'ndenendent uroduc-'
t'nn a.;tt M 4-vrsr-old rit)Bh-i

ter wiU poiUay hira as a chiid. land again ant again," he said.

C4J

VA

1&" "V X

- a 1J .

4114

a r w w

"No, I cant nt another advanea an m aJlowaneow

Dad says h'8.crnp)nf down en inflation with a hard
v money programr

TERRY AND THE PIRATES
. t

EVERY TIME VOUR PILOTPI

TAKE5 OFF. HIS LIFP.J7

m I HIS FAMILY'S FUTURE C

"rim Wl, U I

YOUVE checker

. --, 1 rj&x&tr jam

wHATVf vnu ear to oa thatW rrw 1 san& to hp 'nmrnrVEftL .. -f "1

MORE IMPORTANT THAN MAKINS J TO EXFtAIN TO THE POLL I FTOMISc'JtQ'T 4jf.' 1
5URC YOU'LL NEVER HAVE TO Tf TO MEET AT 5IX. rsrJ wmmmmfMh

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

Elimination

By MXJEIBIXL BL08SZB

iUII $rAACAC

WELL.TMATS OHC LESS CHBIST-
MAS PRESEMT I'LL HAVE TO BUV

0 iw if m

ALLEY OOP

Bop!

BY V. T. HAMLIN

.r' t. ALL RIGHT...SO U1 OKAy'sET
3'Saai? WE'LL MAKE NVv! THIS IS WITH IT,
TS NOT ABDUL'S N OUR OWN COFFEE -LlKg IVAM,
-gy RJMNING OFF WITH S COFFEE yOj NEVER ) TM ALL
7 MY MUSCOVITE MAID v r-A LAPPED UP ADROOL!
e THAT I MIND, ITS LEAVING ))) BEFORE. Snn

six KaV: j- 'JL
0 iH Bt fc'ff., W' t Wq ft, PW

Complains Pile Up

By EDGAR MARTIN

sowovywtTwE
WttP CJWO SOU?
OOtt OVTH

H TRUTH CRVftW

V.cftStN&d

r v ' ",r,,rn I.WJOST wflNC VOOX LSWOTTfUr!
i oftWcw...ovTvPsvit I ioci If WTtt'Tmrm&oT
I VNVtTAK'...lCVECK0TAc J fcCCOUYOTC f rBj -PJ

CAPTAIN EASk

.iii.,i-.";
Surprise! vs

By LESLIE TURNER

: 1 f f EKHKP I
. i-JSM AL50 TAKE A fEEIJ
M6 AY SHW MR! M TMr WDItW WHO
f CEPRIC H0OTEM.HE(teV MOLE IT. I,.lMI6HT
RECOVER HEKCVR6C06WI2a HIAM,

"THAT POOH CHAP WA IAR.HO0TEM, lADW,l

THAT TKUNWEP Ur LrrMJw
' 1 i 1

iti-'fV.iii urn rT f

Zr--rJ THAT& 000! 6UT DON'T VR-CTHt
coulp ntYhpn0 J M6;T0THe
BB HI WWT LITTLB THIN WHOWlSg,
WIF6! I IJaeR to MiLJEST

MORTY MEEKXI

WeH, Yes!

By DICK CAVALLi

: -i.-,vt.". :r r.-.-v

.Wlps Bf n tillea wrt hraisea-
. -' -s
palr wonld tears bis home tike new-'
a rtawirieda Hot lb ''

I PCAJ?

P1I7NTVCaEC ) fleACICtSO

THAT... URK

THCRCbW

Liaise.

MX Can DSC

I NO INK IN

TrOSCO WrCN VOU CANT

ttCtMTO PO ANYTHING WflHTT

WW

lMMJJ

UUR BOARDING HOI'S

MAJOR HOOPUOUT OUR WAY

By J. R. W1LL1AJU

fS
, .v -- -. Tfs?y rOSBV PiNg I g ax Apg -mitt boqjj hVi

, PAGE KIN'S
ml i urn

.it



'
' '
Lonrmue

asketb
Read story on : page1 6

Stunning

all

r

ti.

Autherine Lucy
Echo: Judge OKs
Her Expulsion
;V BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Jan. 19
(UP) U.S. District Judge Hobart
Grooms ruled yesterday the Uni-
versrtv of Alabama was within

iits rights In expelling its first and
only Negro student,. Mrs. Auther Auther--
- Auther-- ine Lucy Foster.
i Grooms said the university was
Dot in contempt of court when it
expelled Mrs. Foster, whose ap appearance
pearance appearance on the Tuscaloosa cam cam-"
" cam-" dus caused three days of race

. riots, for making charges against
' the university she was unable to

v. prove.
- 5 The school's board of trustees
; .eiected the Nesro woman last Feb-

ruary because she had charged

the trustees and other university
" (Officials had conspired with rioters
to force her from the campus. The

i charges were later dropped in
'. court.
- Mrs. Foster, now married to a
Js'egro minister and living in Tex Texas,
as, Texas, was admitted to the university
; on a court order issued by Grooms.
She was suspended several days
i- later because of the race riots. At
a Court hearing Grooms ordered
her immediate reinstatement, but
the trustees expelled her hours
later because of the conspiracy
charge. . l

Arthur Shores, Birmingnam

ero attorney for Mrs

AN INDEPENDENT

1 1

DAILY

NEWSPAPER

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

32nd TEAR

PANAMA, R. P SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1957

PTTC CENTS

In-Service Trainirig For CZ Employes
To Get Under Way On February First

claimed the expulsion violated the

readmittance order.
But the university, which was
upheld by Grooms, contended the

expulsion was a aiscipunary ac
tlnn divorced from court order.

"The evidence offered upon this
hearing," Grooms ruled yester yester-f
f yester-f day, "establishes the fact that the
charges and statements.. .are base-

. 1h and without lounaauon aim

fact."
First Gravitational
Conference Opens
At Chapel Hill NC
CHAPEL HILL. N.C. (UP)
Forty of the world's top physicists
yesterday officially opened Ameri America's
ca's America's first world gravitational con
ference.
The scientists, representing 11
nations, gathered at the Univer University'
sity' University' of North Carolina to discuss
among s themselves new theories
nH tnriinc made in the complex

' field that comprise gravitational

Tfl first official session was
he'd in the morning, and the sec second
ond second was slated for the afternoon.

Discussions of a technical nature
" were the main part of the agenda.
For the most part, the presen presentation
tation presentation of topics by the various
physicists were beyond the com comprehension
prehension comprehension of the average lay layman.
man. layman. However, the layman will
have his moment tonight when

three scientists collaborate on a

. joint public address

In-service training for approx approximately
imately approximately 60 Company-Government
employes In supervisory
positions on both sides of the
Isthmus will be started by the

training office of the personnel

Bureau the first week in February.

Bureau directors and division

chiefs have been Invited to

nominate supervisors who have

nnt -irot rppplvoH Riirh training

.Fo.st.ir, and non-supervisory employes

who are considered to be super

visory material.
The course is designed to pro provide
vide provide the trainee with a degree
of familiarity with supervisory
responsibilities and will include
such subjects as leadership, the
supervisor's job, mutual respon responsibilities,
sibilities, responsibilities, cooperation, new work work-er
er work-er orientation, work planning,
training the worker, safety, se security,
curity, security, and discipline.

Side and two on the Atlantic .gin Feb. 5 in the new training.be instructed by Robert S.' Jef Jef-Side.
Side. Jef-Side. Classes In Balboa will be- center on Corozo street. They frey. On the Atlantic Side, the

four groups, two on the Pacific will continue until April 4 Jid classes will be conducted oy

will be held for one hour anaL,ioya D. Murpny, assistant n&ui-

three-quarters each Tuesday and ling officer,

Thursday morning witn tne first
group reporting at 7:15 a.m. and

the second at iu a.m.

Nominations will close Jan.
28 and trainees who are se selected
lected selected to take the course by
the training officer will be
notified both directly and
through ther employing offi officers.
cers. officers. Those nom'nated but not
selected th'x time will be con considered
sidered considered as first In line for the
fall trainin? nrorram.

Trainees will be divided into

Aslor Annoyer
Going to Ga,r;
W be Married

IwrAMI BEACH fUP) Lucille

Ann Stiglich, a baby-faced model

who gave two muuonaires trouDie trouDie-some
some trouDie-some times, announced today her

trial for annoying portly John Ja Jacob
cob Jacob Astor has been postponed so
she can marry a Miami Beach
waiter.

The address, non technical in

acure, will give the average in

dividual an opportunity "to find

out what the world's foremost sci

entists are currently doing."

Speakers will be Dr. T. Gold of

the Royal Greenwich Observatory

in England, Dr. L. Rosenfild of
the University of Manchester in
England and Dr. J. A. Wheeler of
Princeton University, a former
member of the University of

North Carolina faculty.

Snowbound
, TENAFLY, N.J., Jan. 19 fUP)
Police didn't need bloodhounds
to sniff out the trail of Georee
T. Banta, 30. suspected of rob robbing
bing robbing a bus driver of $37. Offi Officers
cers Officers followed a single set of foot footprints
prints footprints in the snow from the
cene of the robberv directly to
Banta at Englewood Hospital.

Miss Stielich: a ereen eyed bru

nette whose feud with Astor has

kept local police busy the past
month, announced she will marry
Rico Capasso, 42-year-old waiter
at a Miami Beach nightclub.

They will drive to Georgia for

the marriage, she said.
The bride-to-be was jailed Jan.
10 for being near Astor's palatial

winter home in violation of con

ditions of a suspended 30-day jail
term. She was convicted two
weeks ago of disorderly conduct
and disturbing the peace.
Municipal Judge Milton Feller
fined her $400 and suspended a
jail sentence providing she stop
"annoying" the millionaire play
boy.
Miss Stiglich was warned by a

judge two years ago to stop an annoying
noying annoying millionaire speedboat king
Gar Wood.

FBI Starts Search
For $50,000 Gold,
Diamond Coffee Pol
BOSTON, Jan. 19 (UP) The

intricate machinery of the FBI

clicked into high gear today in
the search for a missing solid
gold, $50,000 coffee pot.
The diamond knobbed percola percolator
tor percolator disappeared from 8an iair

freight counter at Logan Airport

Wednesday and FBI agents joined
the search when the package fail

ed to turn up at any of 34 possible

day and FBI agents joined the

search when the package failed to

turn up at any of 34 possible

destinations across the country.
Authorities first believed the fi

ber suitcase containing the electric
percolator had been shipped to the
wrong address. Clerks frantically
checked every air freight terminal

they could find before admitting
that thieves may be making their
morning java in the jewel-studded

pot.
The percolator, which boasts a
four-carat diamond in place of the
usual glass knob at the top, is
own?d by Landers, Frary and
Clark of New Britain, Conn. The
Dot was turned outin solid gold

to commemorate manufacture of

the firm's 15-milhonth; automatic
percolator last year. S
The coffee maker had been on
loan to the March of Dimes which
used Ut in a series of fund-raising

coffee parties across the nation.

It was last used for a party at a
Marblehcad yacht club. t

On the Atlantic Side classes

will be held In the Mount Hope

Training Center beginning Feb

6 and continuing until June 9

They will be held Wednesdays,
only in one and three-quarter

hour sessions with one group

scheduled for 9:30 a.m. and the

second at 1:00 cm.

The Pacific Side groups will

Meetings On CiyW
Defense Scheduled
The town ofParaiso will hold
its monthly Civil Defense meeting

on Monday evening at 7:30 at the
school. The towns of Margarita

and New Crstobal will hold a joint
meeting on Wednesday morning
at 9 a.m. at the Margarita Serv Service
ice Service Center.
All members of the townsites civ

il Defense Volunteer Corps are

urged to attend as there will be
a demonstration on first aid by
Mr. James Barrett. The general
public is invited to attend.
Runs Like
a. .Yeah
DETROIT. Jan 19 (UP)-When

Curroll S Blair heard strange

noises in hw car yesterday he had

a service station attendant thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly chee'e his engine. The atten

dant could discover nothing wrong

and started checking the rest of
the car. A cat was finally discov discovered
ered discovered perched on the axle.

Ft. Kobbe Regimen!

Will Start Atomic
Warfare Training

The 20th Infantry Regiment at

Fort Kobbe will initiate a stream

lined program of training in the

near future to. comply with recent recently
ly recently announced doctrines on the or organization
ganization organization and employment of u u-nits
nits u-nits in atomic, warfare .conditions,

This training involves a depar

ture, from the concept of fixed po positions
sitions positions and Inflexible organizations.
Task forces will be dispersed over

wide-areas in defense against at attack
tack attack by atomic weapons, and high

ly mobilized in order, to.accomp-
1 .. 1 i ij

usn rapia concentration! oi lurce.

The program employs etrategy

designed to force, enemy units in into
to into concentration groups suitable at
tar sets for atomic weapons, while

presenting a shifting mobile force

of greatly increased nrepower..

The First Battalion' will be tne

initial unit to undergo the field
portion of this pew atomic train training.
ing. training. The site for the, training will
be the Rio Hato Military Reserva Reservation.
tion. Reservation. ,

Never Did Pay
PATERSON, NX (UP) An
irate husband who aired a family
dispute in the Peterson Evening
News heard from 'Ms estranged
wife in the same fashion.
On Jan. 15 Alpnohse de Marco
Inserted the following in the per personal
sonal personal column: "My wife, Anna de
Marco, having left my bed and
board, I will no longer be respon responsible
sible responsible for any debts incurred by
her or after Jan. 18, 1957."
The reply Thursday; 'Alphonse
de Marco, having read your item
in the paper I feel it my respon responsibility
sibility responsibility to let you know you never
did pay any of my debts or the
support of my children and. I, so
there's no need to worry about
any bills now. Anna de Marco.. 1

Ike Will Take Oalh
Vilh Family Bible
WASHINGTON, Janl9 (UP)
President Eisenhower will take
his public oath of office Monday
with the bible his mother gave
him when he graduated from West
Point.

The White House said the presi

dent directed that the bible, on
which his left band' will rest, be

opened at the 12th verse of the
33rd Psalm:

"Blessed is the nation whose

God is the Lord: and the people

whom he hath chosen for his in
hentance."

At his first inauguration in 1953,
Mr, Eisenhower used both his

West Point bible and the "George

Washington Bible",, dating from

the nation's first President.

This year he will use only the

one he .received from his mother

in 1915 Press Secretary James C.

Hagerty said he knew of no plans
for the president to deliver a per

sonal prayer as he did four years

ago.

The President will attend ser

vices at National Presbyterian

Church Sunday before he takes

the official oath in a private cere
mony at the White House.. Hager

ty said Cabinet members. Su

preme Court Justices, and other

omciai nave'beea invited 4e the

cnurcii service. ; 4

'It'

THE' USNS GENERAL WALKER enters halliard Cut en route from California to Bremer Bremer-haven,
haven, Bremer-haven, Germany, with some 2200 troops aboard. This is the first large troon transit of the
Canal, since shortly after the Korean War. The troop "packet" are replacements for the
10th .Infantry Division in Oermany. i : r (U.S. Army Photo)

Physician Finds

Pope In Perfect

Physical Condition

VATICAN CITY. Jan. 19 HIP-

Italian physician professor Anto

nio uasDarrini today examined
Pope Pius XII and found him in

perfect physical condition.
. Gasbamni is one of the doctors

who treated the Pope in,, the win

ter or 1855 and helpedmim to

overcome a crisis.

Today's examination was one nf

the "routine tests which the noted

doctor gives the Pope from time

to time.

Emerging from the Papal apart

ments after a short visit. Profes

sor Gasbarrini said the condition
of the 80-year old Pius XII was

''more than Satisfactory.

"I actually found him in perfect
physical condition," said Gasbar

rini.

He added the Pope's blood pres pressure
sure pressure Is 138, which is remarkable

for his age.

Uncle Bills Beard Cleaned, Combed

For The Kissin On 109th Birthday

- ,fr "-i ) 2,:.XB 825 45. at
L J

PanCanal Workers Flock To Building
To Study New Health Insurance Plan

A TABLE LOCATED la the rotunda of the Ad ministration Building has been a busy place
for the past two days. It was placed there to answer employe Inquiries on the new group
r.ealth insurance plan of Mutual of Omaha for Canal employee. The table was manned -by
Andrew M. Wrtgnt. general agent for Mutual of Omaha, who spent two busy days asking
cuestiona. The information table will be at other places on the Pacific aide 'during the com com-ir.t
ir.t com-ir.t week. The above oleture shows several employes grouped around the table. Seated, fac fac-''
'' fac-'' camera, is Robert Van Wagner, president of the recently oranized Group Health
insurance Board. Wrixht, almost hidden from Tiew. la seated at his left.

A table in the rotunda of the
Administration Building Thurs Thursday
day Thursday and Friday resembled more
a polling place in a hot election
than what it was an informa information
tion information desk on the new group
health insurance plan for Canal
employes.
If the Interest evinced by em employes
ployes employes in the plan up to now
is an indicator, there will be
far more than enough applicants
to make it become effective. A;
least half of the U-S.-rate or lo lo-cal;rate
cal;rate lo-cal;rate employee must sign up
for the group health, insurance
before it can become, effective
on a non-selective basis.
A large supply ef brocberes
explaining the health 'nsur 'nsur-ance
ance 'nsur-ance plan in detail are expect

ed to be received trom the
heme offices ef Metnal ef
Omaha, the insuring fins
These will be dktriknted to all
employes threeghont the er er-ganization
ganization er-ganization daring the coming
week. . i -r

Application forms may be ob

tained by employes from ny or
the 10-member Group Health
Insurance Board which, was re recently
cently recently organised. V-
. The brochures to be distribut distributed
ed distributed carried a special message to
employes from the Board; pre premium
mium premium and benefits listed by

groups; and irenerai provisions
of the policy being, offered.
The information table at the
Administration Bulkline was a:
ranged as a convenience to em-

DeFUNIAK SPRINGS, Fla

(Tjp) "Uncle Bill" Lunday got

his flowing white oeara comDea,
cleaned and r e a d y for the
"kissin" today and, at 109, said

"Tell ell the folks I'm, getting

alone fine."

The kissin will be at the big

birthday celebration this after

noon for the youngest of the three

surviving veterans of the War Be

tween the states,".rreuy nign
school girls, garbed in the dresses
of Civil War days, will load him
down with hundreds of presents

and kisses.

"I do love oretty: gals,", the

tmarled old rebel :aid

Although h lis y still- spry-'still
got y helring Ind my; eyesight's

tolerable") the years have mel

lowed William Allen Lundy, since

th briffht morning of 1865 wnen

he fired a muzzle-loading rifle at

the .'"damn Yankees" attacking

Elba, 'Ala.

"It would have been better if the

South had Won. but I dont hate

the Yankees," Lundy commented

If a Yankee trooper came oy to

day. I'd ask him to set a spell."

More than 1,000 persons were
expected to greet Lunday when he
is driven from his Crestview

home, 35 miles west of here. The

30-mmute cCrembny will be car

ried by 15 radio and television

stations.
Ben. Bob Sikes (D-Fla) will ex

tnd creatines in a special tele

cast from Washington. The band
will play "Dixie" and a quartet

will sing all of Uncle Bui's favor
ite hvmns.

Lundy was, just a farm boy of

18 when he joined tne AiaDama
Home Guard. Now only he, Wal Walter
ter Walter E.. Williams of Franklin, Tex.,
and John Sailing of Slant, Vs., are

left in the ranks of the gray. The
last. Union soldier, Albert Woolson

Northwest Florida homestead, he
was out in the woods stalking a

deer or squirrel with his gun.

Lundy shot his last buck at 108.
He then; put away his gun and
moved to town to live with

Charlie, eldest of nine living chil
dren. .k

He predicted he will live to be

120. and gave his prescription for
long life:- "Drink plenty of moon-

snine and stay sway! from doctors

and tobacco." ' :

'Tm liable to be around for

quite a spell yet,;; he, allowed. ;:; ;
Alaskan Lqndmark
Destroyed By Fire
ANCHORAGE. Alaska fUP)

The old Malemute Saloon, an
Alaskan landmark, and three oth

er buildings were destroyed by a
fire which -raged out of control
here for several hours early to
day. ,-. .., i

Damage was estimated at 4200.-

000. One fire fighter collapsed
from smoke inhalation.

The Pay and Take It grocery.

a floor covering1 establishment and
an electrical supply store were
also destroyed in the blaze which

for a time threatened other build

ings in the downtown business district

Havy.fog and S to 18 above

zero weather hampered citv fire

men and Air Force personnel who

tougnt tne blaze.

Very Un-Pheasent

LA CROSSE. Wis.. Jan.-19 (UPi

Clyde Rains got hooked yester yesterday
day yesterday because he tried to fish for
pheasants. Rains paid a $50 fine

of Duluth, Minn., died last, year, on a county court conviction of

When ;the flag came -down at-oeiung usn nooks with com ker

Elba nearly 92 years ago, Lundy

went back, to tne spring plowing.

He has remained a farmer most

of; his. days' When he was not
plowing", the sandy acres, of his

77 dv'J

ployes having; specific questions

concerning we insurance plan.
It is being manned by Andrew
M. Wright, general agent of Mu Mutual
tual Mutual of Omaha on the Isthmus.
Wright will be at various lo locations
cations locations on the Pacific side dur during
ing during the coming week, and will
be in the Atlantic side commu communities
nities communities perhaps the following
week.

His schedule next week is

Monday, Employment and Util

ization Division. Buildine No

89. Roosevelt Avenue; Tuesday,

Bunaing 8, industrial Area,

Maintenance Division field of

fice: Wednesday, Payroll

erancn, Buiiaing 365. A neon:

and Friday. Superintendent's

Office, Gorges Hospital.
Seville Students
Protest Fare Hike
SEVILLE. Spain, Jan. II (VPi

Police fired in the air today to
break up a student demonstration

against ftigner street car fares.,
Seville University students, an

gered, by, the city government

increasing zarea w per cent,
stepped a trolley near tha univor.

slty today, forced the passengers
to get out and then turned over

the ear.. : i

When police arrived they had! HIGH

U fire over the crowd to get the e":42 ..

tudeats to dear toe street. '7:10 p.m.

nels and setting them out on

long lines' in pheasant feeding
grounds

Injured US Seamen
Forced To Foredeck
During 'Freak Sea' :
NOjrOLK, V,'; J.i (UP)

;. viuara disclosed that
fr.?Mrt,,?enu r the Amer icad
freighter Exchange who were se"
Z UTei Jlad,n ordered
seas i fo"dck. during high
vH-lHoast- Guard "Id it Is in.
vestigatina: in aff attempt to learn
who. gave the order.
-.The office of marine lnMi

questioned crewmen of the freight,
er which put in here Thursday to
transfer the injured sekmeV to
u Public Health Service
Hospitals Doctor! feairf ),. .,. .ii

-Four f witnesses, "including 'Cap
Vladimir G. Iv.nhnM ..2 ip;-!I

Mate Dwight E.r PettegreveT sn sn-swered
swered sn-swered auestlon

the sea -when the men were in.
jured '-'s: . -.

I knew; ft was suicidal to go
on the foredeck in rough weath weath-er,"
er," weath-er," Ivanhoff said. Ha M h. aa

nor specifically order i Pettegrove
to keep the. men off the deck.
Pettegrove said he thought the

mcii nua oeen nit py a freak
Two ether crewmen Junior third
mate Graham Hawkes and able
seaman Elery Williams, said they
were .on the bridge when the men
were hurt and did not see the ac accident.
cident. accident. .ilr-

: ; ;. :
. 'Tb Exchange,., owned by the
American Export Lines, was 360
miles off the Virginia coast bound
for India ; wifh general cargo when
the men rwere Injured. -, ,
The aircraft carrier Levt rarf

from off Cape Hatteras, N.C, to
land a doctor aboard the freighter
by helicopter:'- ; . r
"The five seamen, all from New

York City, are Porfirio P. Diza,
48,. boatswain; Pablo Of ela,. "63,
and Alenxander Weffru, 59, able
bodies and Augusta Beza, 43, and
Eduardo Ortiz, 47. ordinary sea

men.. '.' :", '

IMit. if fefj; TODAYS

' A flofden ts something lots 'of
people like to turn over-only 1",
iheirmindw' ;

Weather Of Not

Tfcta wtkf Mteit fer 24.
keen. eaiet t feeay, is
partd by Mm -'MatwrvUfkai aad
Hrdnfttthi Irancl) f Ike
ama CmI CeetMayi ; -t!-
....... .........

TImrtRAI Kit

Hifli

0
'ti;
i
9(
52

HUMtPrTtl
Hifh .......
LV.' ewe

WINDi
OiN (iecket) 0

WATER TIMP.t '.

inrlwen) 79

12
77.

' II

t ;

BALBOA TIDIS.
' SUNDAY, JANUAKT 20

A MOTION
PICTURE
WHICH
TELLS THI
, FACTS OK
LDTl

4 .. aw J

rreeeubi Vfcse 0!

I 2

SHOWS: ':' J
1:39, 1:25, Silt, 7:19, :M p.m.

TEEfJ-M

F1GES THE

FACTS OF

LIFE!

: r

i

Whorwos
her secret?

tow
0:29 a.m.

THESEiVEDSRYERRS :

i

-