The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02115

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Related Items:
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2nd TEAR
MOMEGASQUE OR
Rainier's
Ready,
MONACO. Jan. 21 (UP)
pality of Monactf ver in a

heir of Prince Rainer III and his Hollywood movie-star wife, Grace Kelly.
' Rainier has said the child of his Phila delphia-born wife is going to be "uniquely"
Monegasque.i
; The U. S. State Department isn't so su re.

' According to U.S. law, a child
of an American narent born a a-broad
broad a-broad has: American citizenship
until Inm reaches th aire Of 21.
JS Then he can decide whether
to remain- an American or take
out cltlzenshJo iri the. country
where he was born.
Moneirasoue fatw Is wade
'prettv nrnch hy the Prnce him him-elf.
elf. him-elf. and If he says his child
. f "nniflueiy j M o n e g asoe.
: that's enough for his 2,500
suMects.
Be i understood to consider
ft Tinthlnkable that the heir
to his throne should bear the
citizenship of another nation.
tvo Ydulhs Freed
Of Charges They
Slolelren
irwn vnutha accused of stealing
S8 pieces of -corrugated Iron
roofing to put cn a rVickrn pen
at "their h ud iu.i on Chiva
Chlva TraU '" ere found not guilty
today in Baiboa MagisUate'a
b .'.-hnViknU YiuA Ktllft tflPV
aw Frank Harewood, 20, and
Georpe Belmejo, 19, both Pafl Pafl-waiirinir
waiirinir Pafl-waiirinir toward their

Hslpao with nome nieces of metal

aheetinsr but ine aerenaanw
told the "-court they toofc the
sheeting from a deserted, lease.
5 The sheeting, which is valued
sit $27, waa reported missing last
Thursday. The owner, Neville
Henry Sanches, who lives oa
r t.o.. ai w i rnnldnt de-
iilnitely identify It as bis ropt-
lnB. Nor coma a test or ioo
used to mark the sheeting de determine
termine determine ownership.
Both young men had posted
S35 s bonds and had been free
since last Friday when the hear hearing
ing hearing was continued for- further
test.:;' .M-,s;,:-:.r
Gomulka To Begin
'Sweeping Sfalinisls
From Parly Ranks
l: WARSAW, Jan. 21 (UP
Polish Communist Leader wla wla-dyslaw
dyslaw wla-dyslaw Oomulka was today ex ex-peted
peted ex-peted to begin sweeping the Sta Stalinist
linist Stalinist leftovers from his party's
ranks, fortified by this Impres Impressive
sive Impressive victory in national elections
yesterday.-' 1-
t Of ficlal results of the poll, the
first since the war which 1 was
not completely Communist-or-
canlzed into a 99 per cent vic victory,
tory, victory, will not be known until to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. But. all Indications
pointed to a heavy vote backing
the rebellious Communist leader
who severed -Poland's tightly tightly-knit
knit tightly-knit dependency on Moscow.
The elections took place in a
ealm atmosphere with few inci
dents reported. A foreign Minis Ministry
try Ministry official said he had not in information
formation information to back tin Moscow
radio allegation that hooligan-
um- : Bccomoamea votmc in
some places.
But the turnout was large"
estimated at vO per cent of the
n.&uu,ouo registered voters.
Reds Let Loose
Another Nuclear
Test Irr Weapons
WASHEtGTOtf, Jan. 21 CUT)
jnussa yesieraay exploded a Both Bother
er Bother i torn it weapon is its current
test series, the Atomic Energy
Comma job announced today: -The
anaouocement was contained
In a terse statement Issued in the
name- of AEC Chairman Lewis L.
frtriuss. It said: .:. -,y'-
Tat Soviets yesterday conduct conduct-ad
ad conduct-ad another nuclear weapons test
la their current series which has
been resumed since announcement
of a Soviet test was made by the
JL'nited States on Nov. 17, 1954."
" -i. ; i: i- i . i
iwre w no uraicauon wneiDeT

tne new Russian test involved ajan estimated 540(1 De Soto work

iy uruea ur awouc weapon.

: to c:ni7 vcr
One Plane All The Way
INTERNATIONAL. AIRWAYS)
V and. EASTERN Air Lines,

J

PHILADELPHIA MAIN
Coast

Likewise

6fi

-The United States of, America and the 368-apre princi

diplomatic tug -of-war today
But the U.S. State Department
doesn't like to see U.S. citizen
shin plucked away from Ameri
can pitlzens even before they're
Dorn,
, If the State Department de
cides that the prince's decision
i arbitrarily depriving an A
merioan citizen of his rights
there may be more fireworks in
this community than just tnose
those slated to greet the child's
Djrtn.
,. "A battery el clerks is seareh seareh-inr
inr seareh-inr for the answer in, Wash Washington
ington Washington at the moment.;
Their work is slowed by the
fact that the answer lies' in the
most voluminous act ever pass
ed by congress the' 1952 Im
migration, citizenship and Natu
ralization Act. v
The U.S. consul general in
Nice, Louis Thompson, says the
case or tne prince ana his Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood princess is probably the
only one -the act s framers did
not foresee.. v .: .1'
He -said he- hopes, to have a
ruling from Washington by wed
nesday. "- '. .. :UJ
.Princess Crare has brena brena-blei
blei brena-blei to keep her U-S. vilntn
isb-p," Thompson said, "because
she did not under Monegasaue
ADD. Rainier's,-''';:.
Iaw have to take an oath of
Federal Workers
Health Insurance
Plan Said Feasible
WASHINGTON. Jan. 21 (UP) -Comptroller
General J o s e ph
Campbell said today that it ap appears
pears appears "feasible" to use a payroll
deduction plan for a proposed
health and medical insurance sys
tern for government workers.
Campbell also told the House
Post Office and Civu service um
mittee that government agencies
except the postoffice might
not need extra funds to handle the
payroll deductions.
The committee had asked him
to study the feasibility of payroll
deductions in preparation for con
sidering legislation to set up
health insurance for civilian fed
eral workers.-
President Eisenhower recom recommended
mended recommended establishment of t
health insurance system in his
budget message last week.
- The;
5. 5f? ....... . v. ;0r
Judge's Bench
Pedro Ralph Moncado. 25.
sergeant with the U. S. Air Force

TrZZZ., u dl'wase xpected to take two months.

fine wag levied at the usual $1-per-mile
in excess of the 40-mph
on Bruja. .
Marcelino F. Vega, 47, Pans Pans-manian,
manian, Pans-manian, was fined for being
drunk Sunday at the corner of
Cacao and caiabasn streets
penalty was $10, )
Jose Maris Escartln a. Cneva.
S2, Panamanian,, was also fined
110 lor being drunk in a public
place, police arrested him Sun Sunday
day Sunday in the La Boc Service eCn-
ter. -. -
UAW Local Seeks
Work Stoppage
At DeSoto Plant -
DETROIT. Jaff. 21 fCT)
Members of United Auto Work Workers
ers Workers local 227 voted yesterday to
ask the international UAW for
permission to call a strike at
Chrysler Corp's. De Soto divi division.
sion. division.
Local officials said the strike
was necessary because "we've
been unable to resolve a dLtpnte
over production standards."
If strike permission is granted.
eri would be Idled.

V
LINE?
Feef
over an unbornbaby the
allegiance to become a Mone-
gasque citisen."
The United States and Monaco
do not maintain diplomatic re relations
lations relations for an angry prince to
serve if the State Department
tells him he is not going to take
away his child's American birth birthright.
right. birthright. '.
.There "is little likelihood of
any military threat in sight.
The last time one of Rain Rainier's.
ier's. Rainier's. 70-man army fired
rifle on duty was fn 193S when
s soldier tripped and fell dur
ing the changing of the pal palace
ace palace guard. The blaat killed a
pigeon; v
Rainier's coast artillery, a pair
of 47-mllimeter guns of 1885
vintage; is scheduled to use up
its ammunition supply for the
next three years if the. baby is
a coy.
That will leave only the fire firecracker
cracker firecracker cannon on Greek ship shipowner
owner shipowner Aristotle Onassi's yacht
between the U.S. Sixth Fleet
and Monaco.-;- r- :
"Everyone in this principality
concentrated on the two ancient
cannons situated high on the
palace hill: : waiting, for their
boom to announce the arrival of
prmcese Grace's baby -if they
don't blow up. J
Prince Rainier said yesterday
no word of the birth would be
announced until the-royal can
nona start popping.
It was explained that-In the
event of a lengthy delivery the
prince did not want their friends
round the world to be kept in
suspense.
The word of the birth will be
reiayea at tne first snot.
But it will be necessary to
wait until after the 21st round
Is fired to find out whether the
baby is a boy or girl.
A girl will rate omy 21 rounds.
A boy will get 101 salutes.
Two veteran British Royal
Artillerymen have been trying
to place bets that the two old
French .47 cannons won't be
able to stand repeated f:ring.
Some of the Monegasaue artil
lerymen were said te feel the
same way.
Rainier said last week doctors
Informed him the baby should
be born sometime between Jan.
20 and 25.
West Germany
Set To Draft
100,000 Men
BONN, Germany. Jan. 21 fUP)
West Germany will start draft
ing 100.000 young men for its new
army tokBjy. .4
Dratteek all born in the third
quarter of 1937, will report to 550
Induction centers for physical ex
aminations. The enrollment of the
10C,000-man "conscription class'

Artillery

Blood Thicker Than Army Soup;
San Bias Excused For Family Visit

Two young San Bias, one the
brother of a Fort Amador kitch
en worker, decided last Wednes
day to go visiting. So, they came
across irom colon, hitched a
ride on an Army truck going to
Amador and began to get re re-acenatnied.
acenatnied. re-acenatnied.
Four days later, while they
were still shaking hands and
talking about this and that, the
Amador military police came and
picked up Jose Carlos paredes.
27, and AntUio Peres, 18, for
loitering.
But today ta Balboa Marls Marls-rate's
rate's Marls-rate's Court, Jodfo John B.
Deming decided that blood ts
thicker than Army soup. He
suspended sentencing both men
for three months, provided
that nether commit a similar
offense.
Speaking ia San Bias. Inter
preted into Spanish by another
Amador kitchen cleaner up.
then la turn translated late

AN INDEPENDENT

anama- Amwf

Let the people know the truth an4 the

, PANAMA R. P MONDAY,

Narcotics Expert Testifies
On, Ad arps Prescriptions
Death Was Inevitable Outcome'

CASTBOURNE, England, Jan. 21
i (UP) One of Britain's faremast,
narcotics axpartt tastifiad today that,
Or. John Bodkin Adam prescribed'
fatal dosaa of drugs lor a patient
tho last 1 3 days of her lifo. 1
(- (
The prosecution brought its
.case against Adams to a climax
with expert testimony by Dr. Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Douthwaite, 'president of
the British Gastroenterological
Society and renowned senior
Ehysician of Guy's Hospital,
ondon.
Douthwaite described the total
amount of drugs and barbitu barbiturates
rates barbiturates prescribed for Mrs, Edith
Alice Morrell, a wealthy widow
during the entire period Adams
treated her, and during the 13
days before she died in 1950.
"If the drugs prescribed in those
13 days of Novambar were used on
Feuding Neighbors
Tell Woes To Judge.
Decision Dead Heal
Two neighbors who apparent
ly can't get along together
wound up In almost a dead heat
today in Balboa Magistrate's
Court ,i;i t j ... -..'vi'ji'js
After- filing !crbss" charges" on
one another, : Albert Nathaniel
Campbell, 62, Panamaruaiv v ;i
fined $25 and given fiVe'days in
jail. But -.it ws -suspended for
one year Vft..;., ;;,''f:
And Mavis Elizabeth Dohawa
28, also Panamanian, was fined
$10 and given 10 days ia jail It
was suspended lor one year; too.
Campbell claimed at Miss
Donawa had used force, and vio violence
lence violence upon him during a fracas
Saturday night. On the other
hand, he was accused by Miss
Donawa of vulgar, profane and
indecent language In ""front of
woman and children at La Boca
Police said the two have been
arguing for a "long time" and
just don't seem to get along.
Governor, Civic
Council Meeting
Slated Tomorrow
A variety of topics are sched scheduled
uled scheduled for discussion at the Jan Jan-nuary
nuary Jan-nuary conference of the Gov
ernor with Civic Council rep representatives
resentatives representatives from United States
Communities wtVch will be
held at 4:39 o'clock tomorrow
afternoon at the Margarita
Service Center.
The meeting; will be open to
the public and residents of
both sides of the Isthmus are
Invited to attend.
Among the subjects slated
for discussion of special inter interest
est interest te Pacific side residents is
the proposal to' operate a
small Commissary Division n n-nit
nit n-nit In Aneon which would
stock s limited list ef neces necessity
sity necessity Items.
English by the court recorder,
the facta finally were made
clear.
Perez brother has been work work-hig
hig work-hig at Amador for some time,
out Anuiio had never visited
him. Early hut week, he began
thinking about family good
tunes, so, across the isthmus he
came, accompanied by friend
paredes..
V
' After hitching; the truekride,
they were Invited te stay at
San Bias quarter at Amador,
daring their stay. They ac accepted.
cepted. accepted.
But on FrMav. while they
were standing; neat a food ware warehouse
house warehouse at the Fort Amador mess.
halL a mess sergeant with mil
itary police la tow picked the
two men up. -,
Today, Peres and Paredes went
back to Amador but only to
pick up their clothes and tooth
brushes. ...

HEa : DAILY

country is safe' ihraham Lincoln:

JANUARY 21, 1957
n
the patient what would hare been
the result?" deputy prosecutor Mal Malcolm
colm Malcolm Morris asked Douthwaite.
He said the dose of barbitu barbiturates
rates barbiturates in the last 13 days of Mrs.
Morrell's life in Noveber. 1950,
was double that prescribed for
October.
He said the rate of adminis administration
tration administration of heroin was over seven
times greater than in any one of
the previous four months and
14 times higher than' the admin administration
istration administration in October.
"Death," Douthwaite replied.
Summing up his views, Dr. Douth Douthwaite
waite Douthwaite said that If -Mrs. Morrell was
given the amounts of morphine and
heroin prescribed for her from Nov.
8 to Nov. 12, 1950. "death was
the inevitable outcome." She died
Nov. 13. 1950.
The Douthwaite testimony was
the high point at the start of
tne second week of a preumln
ary hearing before five magis
trates to determine whether Dr.
Adams should, stand trial for
murder.
He is charged formally with
the death of Mrs. Morrell. He al
so is accused In the deaths of
two other patients, M.r. and Mrs.
Airrea Huiiett,
The three named Adams in
tneir, wills, and the Crown al alleges
leges alleges he killed them to insure
the inheritances.
ififernalicnal Ifens
r I "':" a" B '
mmmmm .t,.q vii vat oreaw.
On Three-Day Visit;
' The tnterhatlonal president of
tne uong Club, accompanied by
his wife ;and a couple of other
Lion leaders, will arrive in- Pan Panama
ama Panama tomorrow for a three-day
visit
John L7 Stickley; his wife, Dr.
Teodoro Arias of Gorgas Hospi
tal ana tne local JLions ciub, and
Ernesto Zachrisson. an Interna.
tional Lion .director, will arrive
at Tocumen Airport at 4:15 -p.m.
It Is a last leg of the trip before
returning to Miami. Stlcklev will
return later to visit South A
merlca.
Strickley, from Charlottesville,
n.i, nas recently visited. Eu
rope.
While here he will visit Pana-
maTs rresiaent (and reiiow Lion)
Ernesto de la Ouardia, attend
two Bails, one in Panama at
the Union Club and the other
at ciro's in colon, visit the locks
with Zone Gov. w. E. Potter,
and visit Children's Hospital in
Panama, which was built by the
uvns.
They will leave Thursday after
noon.
AusHans Prolesl
Border Invasions
'--it'" .. I. "'
By Hungarian Reds
- V V r l
Vienna! Jan. 21 tjpi n.
trla was expected today to draft
a strong protest against the in invasion
vasion invasion of Austrian territory by
Hungarian frontier guards rh-
ing hapless refugees from Com-
m"ism.
The Communist Hungarian
government cracked down on
intellectuals who led the upris uprising.
ing. uprising.
At least-30 Hungarian border
guards opened 'fire 200 feet in inside
side inside Austria yesterday on 20
fleeing men, women and chil children.
dren. children. They forced all but on Of
them back. One reached freedom
ana was expected to he the
prime witness of AustriaSs case
against the invaders.
Coiiimhus Zoo's
Rabv Corilld
Ciets Name: 'Colo''
COLUMBUS. Ohio. Jan.
fUP) A little wrinkled rnril.
la born at the coo in Columbus.
Ohio, weeks aeo has a name
now. -
More than ftve-thousnd Mr-
son subrr-itted !HTesttnrr on
what to caH the little fellow
the first gorilla ever born to
cantrvifv s.
The Judges rhose the name
"Colo' after four dsvs delibera deliberation.
tion. deliberation. The name was suggested
bv 19 persons and fin all was
nicked because it snotHvhts
"-olo'j birtbnlaee CrtTumbus.
Oh t nd has a rhythm sug-ib
testing the jungle.

NEWSPAPER ?V

r ait
c

Short inaugural Address
I'''-.- .' ; i'.'i" vj V --" ..:
US 16 Healing Divisions

WASHINGTON,. 21 (UP) ppepident Eisenhower today pledged
the second term of his Administration to energetic pursuit of World"

peace.

He promised to seek the creation of an international climate in which"
"the nations cease to live in trembling before the menace of force."

Sleepy Hilary Jean
Watches Grandpa
Become President
WASHINGTON, Jan. 20 (UP) (UP)-Pres.
Pres. (UP)-Pres. Eisenhower insisted yester
day that his youngest grandchild
watch him take the oath of office
even though she wasn't old enough
to know what was going on and
was too sleepy to care.
Originally Mary Jean Eisenhow
er, 13-montns, was scneouiea to
sit out the ceremony in an up upstairs
stairs upstairs room at the White House.!
But her srandoarents argued
that even if she didn't remember
it, the little girl Would be able,
to say in future years that she
had witnessed the private swear
ing-in of the chief executive, j
.''o;';v;Velbiw;.;Dsa'-:V ',:;..
t So Monde Mary'jeaoV Wearing
a new yellow dress, took "in the
eeremonr from the Southeast cor
ner of the Jbast Room in- tne arms
f Deloris Moaney,' wife of presi
dential v atet John Moaney.
She was out to bed before the
family assembled in the state dm
ing room later f Of. coffee and rolls,
and the other three grandchildren
drifted off to play.
Details were provided by White
House Dres secretary James c.
Hsgerty.
The first ladv shooed "upstairs"
to don a black taffeta v-neckline
dress for the ceremony. With it
h wnra her 1953 inaugural leWOl-
rv a mree-sirana peari cuu.ci
with matching arnngs.
At ehnrch earlier she wore
black gabardine suit, silver mink
long 'white eight-button gloves and
tni hiaeir ann wnue diiiuua iibi,
Diaca purse ana snoes.
Party In Playroom
The youngsters arranged a lit
tle' party for themselves in ine
third floor playroom. The two
j...k(oM nt Vice President RlCh-
H. M Nixon rainaia. iv auu
Juhe, 8 stayed to have lunch with
the Elsenhower, granaoaugiuera
Barbara Anne, 7 ana &usan,
u.srtv aaid David Eisenhower,
8, was expected to join the girls
7'. ,A "ilini near
later aner leuum ...
a corps" of muuature wesi romi.
soldiers he brought with him from
their Fort Belvoir, Va. home yes
terday.
Julie Nixon sported a black eye
from a sledding mishap.
Mrs. Nixon was wearing iwu-
piece green wooi aim nu m
fur hat. At church, she also wore
an Ale nan iamo cuai
nelU given her by the Queen
of
Afghanistan during the
Nixons'
trip to the Far East.
MaJ. John Eisenhower, the Pres
ident's son, wore his Army oiue
dress uniform. His wile, naroara,
wore a light weight blue wool
dress with matching jacket.

Communism Abroad, Plus Inflation

At Home, Major Headaches For Ike

WASHINGTON. Jan. 21 (UP-
President ELenhower assume
the presidency tor anwnw
years today two big prob
lems eonironung
tionary threat at nome n"
to deal with communism abroad.
Ia one, way or anouier
aU of the foreseeable Issues which
Mr. Eisenhower wui nave w g
lth during his second term will
be related to tnem.
support of Congress ana ui
ple, he ah-eady aas opeiwu w
attacks oa own.
Important Year a
The next four years promise to
Just as momentous as the last
lour ia woks the destiny -shaping

VO.
CANADIAN
uuisinr

Prayerfully, the Chief Executive in a relatively short
inaugural address (about 2000 words) said he believed the
United States could be a major, contributory force to heal healing
ing healing the divisions of the modern world. KtiC: ;,-
"This, nothing less, is the labor to whifch we are call called
ed called and our strength dedicated." ''W:VAz'
The Chief Executive said the principq! sburse of
world turmoil today was international' Communism; but
he expressed the belief that Communist forces had been
severely shaken by the revolt in Hungary.
He said he though recent events in Hungary demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated to the world "the readiness of men who love free freedom
dom freedom to pledge their lives to that love." 1

Mr. Elsenhower spoke before
massed thousands in front of
the Capitol building shortly aft after
er after he and Vice President Rich Richard
ard Richard M. Nixon publicly took their
oaths of office.- t
The oath-taking was a repe repetition
tition repetition of the private ceremony
field yesterday in the White
House before 6 relative; and
olose friend, of the JJcar-ol',
PtVuleit a '.I thf 44 ar-.a
Vice PrewdcntJ,. -. ,,
'The president's addresg cJi cJi-maxed
maxed cJi-maxed the. solemn and cere-,
monious aspects of the Inaugu Inauguration,
ration, Inauguration, 43rd in the nation's his history.
tory. history. V
After it came a 2Vz hour Ha Ha-rade.
rade. Ha-rade. led bv Mr. Eisenhower
from the Capitol to the White.
House.
The national- Jubilee which
marks the Quadrennial occasion
started Saturday afternoon and
will be concluded with festive
balls starting tonight and con continuing
tinuing continuing into the small hours of
tomorrow. 1
"We voice our hope and our
belief that we can help to heal
this divided world," the Presi President
dent President said.
"Thus may the nations cease
to live in trembling before the
menace of force. Thus may the
weight of fear and the weight
of arms be taken from the bur burdened
dened burdened shoulders of mankind."
The President made a parti particular
cular particular point of extending an
expression of potential Ameri American
can American friendship to the people of
Rii'a. m
Be did not, however, include
the leaders of the Soviet Un Union
ion Union in this friendly phase of
his message.
The President said that the
peoole of this country, "honor,
no less in this divided world than
in a less tormented time, the
people of Ruaria." 1
The presiaeni wisncu mc
iisn success in educational and
Industrial develooment. greater
Intellectual freedom and secur security,
ity, security, and "fuller enibvment of the
rewards of their own toil.
"For as such things may come
to pass.- he aded. "the more cer certain
tain certain will be the coming of that
day when our peoole may free
ly mee in menasnip.
The President gave his second
inaugural address a soecfic title
'The Prire of Peace."
,r. .nioineH his reasons for
He r.iiB a--
accenting this point:
"Splendid as can be the bless-
events rsnged from shake-ups in
tho Kremlia to tne U-5. social

revolution touched off br the Su-Jp

preme
Court's school integration
order.

The President b faced immedi immediately
ately immediately with the crisis ia the Middle
East Fearing Russian penetra penetration
tion penetration of the oil-rich area, he has
appealed to Coi.gr ess to bock hint
up -with an ecooomlc-arma aid
program for the Arab nations, lie
is bkely to get i.
American officials "also are
swinging more and snore ta the
belief that St a lis 1 death actually
did" not bring much change in
Russian policies despite the,
(Caatiaatd aa fag a Hi

(( j (

fflTI CKNTB
Dedicates
- r
Of World
Ings of such a peace, high will
be its cost; in toll patiently
ustained,-; In help honorably
given, an sacrifice calmly
borne.
"We are called to meet the
price of this peace, he said.
'To counter the- threat of
tnose who seek to rule
e : v f orr e
J he conttntied, "we rr 1 "'v
- ,,
aue.-;.ij, .. U' 1 14 tu .a
the1 security Of oCl. 1
"We must use our M11 and
knowledge and, at times, our
substance to help, others rise
from misery, however far the
scene of suffering may be from
our shores."
'".:-V -. : r ,-
The President dealt at length
with his belief that the nations
Qf the world have become In Increasingly
creasingly Increasingly Interdependent, with
mutual responsibility extending
far beyond the borders of a in ingle
gle ingle country.
He said that the economic
needs of all countries mad
isolation "an impossftVUty."
"Not even America's prosper prosperity
ity prosperity could long survive if other
nations did not also prosper,"
ho said.
"No nation can longer be a
fortress, lone and strong and
safe. And any people, seeking
such shelter for themselves, cart
now build only their prison."
The president pointed out that
the United States must recog recognize
nize recognize her "deep Involvement hi
the destiny of men everwhere,
and accordingly, should attempt
to strength the authority of the
United Nations.
"In that body rests the best
hope of our age for the assertion
of that law by which all nations
may live in dignity." he said.
The President ignored dom-'1
estie problems except as they
are related to the internation international
al international scene. He concentrated In Instead
stead Instead on peace.
"We look upon this shaken
earth," he said, "and we declare
our firm and fixed purpose the :
Duuaing of a peace with Justice
in a world where moral law pre.
vails."
"The building of such a peace
is a bold and solemn purpose.
To proclaim it is easy. To serve
it will be hard. And to attain
it, we must be aware of its full
meaning and ready to pay its
full price."
Mr. Eisenhower said the i
session of powerful modern

weapons could not in Itself as-:; y,
sure peace peace mast bo V
rooted in the lives of nations ; V
through justice and law "stead- v
ily invoked and respected by
all nations." -
He envisioned a United States' -.
friendly and helpful to all na-
Uohs that are or would be tree-

"When, in time of want or
toeT Mk 0ur help, they
may honorably receive it; ror ror-we
we ror-we no more seek to buy their
sovereignty than we would sen
our own sovereignty is never
bartered among free men."
He said tho Caked States
honored the aspirations of the
Soviet satellite nations which)
want freedom.
Wt seek neither their mili
tary alliance nor any artifk Ul
imitation of our society," te
said.
"But they can know t
warmth of the welcome that a a-waHs
waHs a-waHs them when, as must b,
they join again the raakj -ef
Xxeedom.

V
rv i.



FACT TWO

TBfJ NAMA AMERICAN r AN INDETENPENT, DAXLT .NJEWSPAFIF
MONDAY,. JANTJARX 21, 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

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tl I I I I I Ill II I I

HIS IS YOUR PORUM THE READERS OWN COLUMN

i'- Th Mail In h as ape forum for raadara of The Panama American.
k Letters art racaivad gratefully and ara handlad in a wholly confidential
J manner. .. v
h-j If you contribute a letter don't be impatient if it doesn't appear the
J Mat day. Letters are published in the order received.
J. Please try to keep the letters limited ta ana page length.
'.' Identity of latter writers is held in strictest confidence.
J This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
,Kprassed in letters from readers.

s

Labor News

And

Comment

THE MAIL BOX

MADE IN PANAMA

, r Tnet Vitnr rfrt IapqI Inriiiirf.ri a list hnfcri v PAnnmsinlnn And

'JLmerlean, every nope to compete wun imported goous, especiai-. sub-committee i ed Dy

ly those made in tne Biates, wnen may never eem to appioacn
tae atandard Of quality and hygiene enjoyed by those imported
'brands tney want to aepnve us of.
s v Furthermore, it onen turns out that the price of iocally iocally-jjroduced
jjroduced iocally-jjroduced goods is often higher or uie":ame as simuar imported
-goods even though they lack that uh:wr,tant ut.tie thins, causa
quality."
I' Not finding myself in a position to stockpile commissary
foods, as some people did peiore commissary saies were sus suspended
pended suspended to those of us who are employed in the canal 4one but
five in Panama, I started giving my monttis-old baby a brand
of locally-made milk, whlcn the manufacturer claims is every
bit as good as imported milk that can no longer be Drought

into Panama.
I.:. It wasn't long before my healthy child came down with
in intestinal ailment. On taking him to the doctor, I was told
that numerous cases of similar nature have been brought to
foirri in tie last few days. He recommended that if I wanted
toy baby to stay healthy I shouldn't allow one drop of locally locally-Droduced
Droduced locally-Droduced milk go into his mouth until nc is much, much older,
f ; X am sure that this is only one oi the instances where
there is definite, proof that local manufacturers are interested
lonly the large profits they can make bv forcing their products
pa. the people with the help of the government.
' Itza Shame

letters concerning

want to throw in

X ;' MOURNFUL NUMBERS
jar:"
I have been reading with interest the
I v.. iMnr Ui tremn onrt hart rtoinUS. Now. I

jny twp cents .worth (and 10 pieces of rumter 52 good for last
If rouine'up a reputable ticket seller you won't run into
Jnarriag' rackets, as they are operated in the main by those
who have poor, unattractive boards and an over-abundance
of poor numbers; and by pushers in areas where tickets don t
ell as well as in other, more advantageous places..
... My advice: be a-steady customer, and have the seller re re-jrnember.
jrnember. re-jrnember. you. On6 way, I'm told, is to reserve tickets)
. Now lor a suggestion: why isn't there located some place
a' board showing what blocks of numbers are where? For ex-,
' mple. If one decides to spend $10 on a dream number, or his
aerial number, he either has to wait al! over the city before
he, finds it, or give up and buy a number close to his own num number.
ber. number. (Or give up, and buy beer instead).
' An Ideal place to inform customers whether, or not a walk
krOuld be wasted is the national lottery headquarters. I don't
want to walk 10 miles only to find my number is in Ocu. I

leel sure f"! money u tjjni loatuy tnis tack oi practice man

byitoe stwJlef Jmarrugc d

f

Uninformed

SIZING 'EM UP

If

-,; '"v
''"! Since this Is the gripe department. I am in the mood to
ir mine. Trouble is, I'm not sure whom to blame, and I do
love to name names.
; Could be the fault lies with the Commissary buyers as in individuals;
dividuals; individuals; maybe the powers that be are so chinchy budget budget-wist
wist budget-wist and so dogmatic otherwise that the dress department at
Balboa has become a travesty,
r: Once upon a time tfie responsible party nfust have pro pronounced:
nounced: pronounced: "All Canal Zone females can be divided into two
classes size 10 and size 44." Since then he's never looked
back. So much for shape.
'i At approximately the same time he must have decided that
what our ladies love in the field of clothing is a wardrobe con consisting
sisting consisting of drab cottons, garish evening attire and teenage blue
lean.
c. If the frock factory is in foul fettle, the shoe department
U equally ill. Is there nothing to be done? Let's turn our
frumps into fair females. It wouldn't cost a penny.
i
Rag Bag

By VICTOR RIESEL

It mav be that you prefer real

estate or the stock market, but

lot of manicured mobsters have

all their money tied up in cash

And this is tax exempt cash, at

thtt. When they run out of pocket

money and deep are those pock

ets they merely dip into those
union welfare and pension funds

they happen to control.
There is no Federal I a w a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst embezzling welfare and
pension funds, not even if you
take a million dollars. And they
have taken a million at ana
clip, too.

There are state laws, but you
seldom hear state officials raise

their voices above a whimper a

cross the land. But now, along

comes a Senate racket busting

whispish

Robert Kennedy. In the past few

days it has been asking Treasury
Dept. tax experts for advice. All
this has been going on behind
those massive closed doors in the
Senate building, but it's a good
guess that the committee wants to
know just what treasury laws
have been violated by the muscle
men who steal tax exempt funds.
Union treasuries and welfare
and pension billions are tax ex

empt. But shouldn't the boys with
the adhesive fingers pay tax on
the folding money they pick up?

If these men can t be punished by

the Federal government for steal

ing from welfare and pension

funds, why aren t they being lug

ced for failure to pay income tax-

ex on the money they are spend
lna for sundry items such as dia

monds, bon voyages, automobiles,

homes, expenses and more ex

penses. These characters may De
petty, but there's nothing reminis reminiscent
cent reminiscent of petty cash in their take.
Th committee, which is part of

the Senate Government Opera

tions Committee has been calling
on the Secretary of Labor of the
U. S., and the head of the National
Labor Relations Board for s o me
data we newsmen have been try trying
ing trying to peer at for years. These are
the financial statements of thou thousands
sands thousands of labor leaders.
The Taft Hartley Uw says that

every union otnciai earning, or

taking, more than $5,000 a year in
salarv or other benefits from the

union, must file a financial state

ment with the Labor Department.

Otherwise he and his union cant

use the facilities of the NLRB

which means, for the most part,

that the union would be wiped out

by some other union always on
the prowl for something to satisfy

its imperialist impulses.

How New Is the New Freedom?

i m i. im. w.i in;' s, i

x v x x v

i n Sf m:. mi.' I

.

I. Ii i if

COMMUNIST. v tLjF
V TICKET. XJiK 1 fi

JUL 7,1 II km wan y t. iniv:

AZ3SJ ,fiTS

il i iiiissaisW i ii mi TSLi'.rr 'kirA u

. .

1

DAUYWAsmriGTon
Merry-Go-Round

y ORIW PIAgfON

Walter Winchellln New York

NEW YORKER IN
HOLLYWOOD

PROFIT WITHOUT HONOR

Sir:

. Many universities in the United Sttaes lower their require require-ments
ments require-ments for students of Central and South America as a gesture
of international goodwill.
f; The theory is that these students will carry back to their
countries skills and sciences which will helD that country.
Here in Panama we see how that theory, admirable though
It may be, is backfiring. U.S. -trained graduates are filling jobs
la the Zone, working for the United Sttaes Government, living
is the Zone and benefiting nobody but themselves.
, Their contributions to the welfare of their own country is
nil. I sometimes wonder about the U.S. students that were
kept out of college to accommodate them.
Is it Fair?

IHl tma,Mrea """"

In the Dast few days the Ken

nedy committee has been asking

these government e f f i e 1 a Is lust

what does happen after the thou

sands, oi iinanciai smieiiienio are

filed.
Have these statements been
checked for accuracy? The law
says that the five grand can be
made up of any type of income
or service. This can mean autos,
gasoline, beer or bagels. Mr. Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy and his colleagues want to
know if the Labor Dept. of the NL NLRB
RB NLRB has been checking these. If
not, why not? If so, what happens
if the statements are inaccurate?
There's a heavy fine for lying.
Has anyone ever been punished

for merely disdainfully dumping

untrue statements into a govern government
ment government file?
Kennedy is not idly curious.
This is the most skillfully
thought out campaign against
the labor rackets in year. If
the Treasury Dept. rules that

there have boon tax violations,
Kennedy's committee proves
thet mora has boon interference
with government operations
and that is his field.
If the Labor Dept. and the NL NLRB
RB NLRB show that there have been no
checks on the balances drawn
from union funds, no demurring

on receipt of obviously inaccurate
statements, this, too, reveals sput sput-terings
terings sput-terings in the government opera operations
tions operations machine and this, too, is
Kennedy's field.
Once this is quietly established,
the sub-committee of the parent
Committee on Government Opera

tions then will begin public hear
ings on muscle mulcting of un

counted millions from union funds

and treasuries.

The battle plans having been

drawn up, the curtain will actual

ly go up sometime in March. This

committee iin t talking much now,
but a little snooping snows that
they have some startling drama
for the 1957 season. Kennedy's

probers have run into one union
which ran a vice ring. Another
terrorized little businessmen from
coast to coast. A third looted
welfare funds for hundreds of
thousands of dollars.

The committee win make the

Marie McDonald, who convinc

ed us that she pulled no hoax

or publicity stunt, revealed un unprintable
printable unprintable things after her mo mother
ther mother and Mike Wilding left the
room at, our request. We've
known her since she was 15...
She is having difficulty convinc convincing
ing convincing some of the police (with

whom she publicly feuded) and
Hollywood scribes because of
the record she built against her

self in Movievllle with this and
that escapade. ."Don't .fight
with the boys on the papers,"
she was cautioned. "They can bei

great friends and annoying en

emles"... Marie was reminded
that the medical examiners stat

ed she was not "attacked," as

we say in the papers It was
here that she spoke of the in

dignities forced on her... "Why

do you suppose," we asked, "that
the police said you were not

criminally assaulted? . She
gave an answer that convinced

us somebody graduated too soon
. .She also told us the names of

persons she "is sure" wanted to
hurt and scare her. One, she
said, has connections with mob mobsters,
sters, mobsters, who hire punks (like those
who abducted her) to do the Job

We turned it over to Federal

authorities.

Miss McDonald and Louella

Parsons, the Hollywood histo

rian, are no longer chummy,
which explains her reply to our

query: "why did you can Har Harrison
rison Harrison Carroll, of the Herald-Ex

press, Instead of Louella of The

Examiner?"
"Because Maria meow'd, "I
wanted helpl"

businesses here that gave Jobs
to 8260 Americans! . .The Con Congressman
gressman Congressman should read the poet poetic
ic poetic inscription on the Statue of
liberty .Perhaps Miss Liber Liberty's
ty's Liberty's torch will help him find
his way out of the darkness.

We were In a rush to make
the Hollywood-bound plane at

the palm Springs Airport the

other afternoon... One of the
most understanding bores button-holed
us for a chat about

the Communists in Moscow. ..
"Oh," we oh'd, "not now!"
"Yes, I know," he sighed. "A
bird in the hand can be a pest!"

The Morning Mail: "Dear Wal Walter,"
ter," Walter," writes ban Cunningham of
Brooklyn. "I am sure your mall
includes many complaints from
people who do not go along with
your comforting paragraphs a a-bout
bout a-bout Ingrid Bergman. So I am
sending this. You seem to be the
only one on the papers to pick
ud this unfortunate woman out
of the mire where so many halo halo-wearers
wearers halo-wearers seem bent on keeping
her. Everybody must know the
story of The Prodigal Son. And
how he was forgiven for his
waywardness. But. very few seem
to consider The Prodigal
Daughter
From Vincent Loo' Predic Predictions
tions Predictions for 157 via Hy Gardner's
eol'm: "WW's 1957 will be raln-bow-hued.
He signed the 1956
teevee contract in a year with without
out without stability In H far him, but
opened doors in many direc directions.
tions. directions. This year ha will find

the right vehicle and, accept accepting
ing accepting direction, hell click big."
Thanks lodi, but far the edl edl-flcat'on
flcat'on edl-flcat'on of Vincent's crystal
ball, we not only accepted
(and followed) direction at all
times; we never signed a contract.

An idea reminiscent of the

Air Force "Short-Snorter" in
World War Two is spreading
throughout the world via air airlines.
lines. airlines. But for a more worthy
cause. The letter "H" is marked
on- the back of the hand. . The
symbol of admiration for the
Hungarian people and their he.
'role sacrifice tohe cause of

freedom . Designed to demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate worldwide moral resist resistance
ance resistance to Russian aggression .
The "H" is" to convey to the

Hungarians the world's Hope for

Help. :
Telegram that should please
The M'rror's adv. dept: "Rat "Ratings,
ings, "Ratings, schntatings. No doubt a a-bont
bont a-bont vour Mirror readershin
pull. Our men's hair piece ad
was rirht p'ongslde your col column
umn column on Friday, Dee. 28. Two
days' sale response on men's
crew cuts broke Ml records in
comparison all other ads ever.
Slrned: L. Feder, House of
Feder, 545 Fifth Ave, N.Y."

Broadway Chop-Chop: Mar Marlon's
lon's Marlon's newest amour, they say, is
Mary Mon Toy, last seen on
nroadway in H. Arlen's musical,
"Th- House of Flowers". .. Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Trumon and Broom have
erven up residence at the Hotel
Carly le untown for a Third Av

ni'e nenthoi'se. .Don Cockell.

who foueht Rorrv Marcicnofor
the cbmolorshlp. 1 row a
c-nf"tick-maker In Tendon...

Blondif'il ronstanre Twrs.

ft. Reris lark, and Robert wid wid-ener,
ener, wid-ener, ad agency exec, are a fifty-

seventuality.. .Lisa Kirk signed

wun uecca. .Kowman ana Mar Martin
tin Martin are booked for The Ameri

cana (Miami Beach) in March
at six times the wage they got
in Florida a year ago. .The Bob

stacks oi the movies (Rose

marie Bowe) expect their image

at fit. jonn's (Santa Monica i

next week. .Over -at Birdland

last night the sab centered a-

round the reason "My Fair Lady"

is sucn a nit. .-proo'iy," saw
Al Hibbler, "because nobody
polled only 15 cities"... Sponsor
magazine reports it is clad that

the American Research Founda Foundation
tion Foundation "plans a field test of rat

ings". .The logical body, it adds.

to make the tests... Good Re

cording: carol Jarvis' version of
"My Heart Has a Mind of Its
Own"... Add Definitions of an

Imitator: One who can spot tal

ent faster than an agent. ..Tip
for feature -writers: Delia Reese,
now at the Boulevard at $2,000
per .: week 'Three years ago J she
sot $55 ner at Detroit's Hotel

Cariton-Piaza a a switchboard

operator,

WASHINGTON. Real truth is

that a slip of the tongue on a re

corded broadcast was what caus caused
ed caused Sen. William Knowland to

shake up the politicians with the
announcement that he would not

rur. again.
Knowland was telling the truth,
as usual, when he said he wanted
to spend more time with his fami family.
ly. family. However, other factors were
also involved.
It's true that Mrs. Knowland,
who has two daughters and sev several
eral several grandchildren back in Cali California,
fornia, California, has been emotionally tied
to them and anxious to be back in

California. The Senator calls her
frequently from his office during
the day: His father is still a vigor vigorous
ous vigorous publisher of the Oakland Tri Tribune,
bune, Tribune, despite. the age of 83, but

has also been talking about nav

ing the Senator come home.

In the background also is fric

tion between Knowland and the

young man whose meteoric rise
has threatened to nudge him out
of any ambitions for the presiden

cy Kichard m. XMixon.

This has been apparent to close

observers for some time and crop

ped up again in a minor incident

which no one knew about.

When Republican leaders, called

to the White House for a confer-

enct were about, to leave, Nixou

was asked to stay behind. He was

singled out from other Republicsn
leaders., including Knowland, for

anena I advice.

It was a small incident, but fits

into the general White House pat pattern
tern pattern of bypassing Knowland when
Sherman Adams wants anything
done, on Capitol Hill.
The Knowland-Nixon feud was
patched up last summer, and the
Senator emphatically came to Nix.
on's support against Stassen. In
return he was promised a greater

part in molding American foreign

policy, nut last tau at me unitea

Nations. Knowland, a delegate,

found himself forced to make

statements in flat disagreement

with Eisenhower policy.

As the Senate opened, there

came anotner snowaown. know

land tried to dissuade Nixon from
making a statement against Rule

22 protecting the right to filibuster.

I have no other choice," jNixon

answered, implying that his state

ment represented the considered

policy of the Eisenhower admini

stration.

The President runs the execu

tive branch, but I'm running the
Senate," Knowland jt quoted by
friends as replying. ,t
: sruAuii lun'i ei

the statement that set Washington
buzzing. ;
J. IDGAR HOOVER
FOR PRESIDENT V. 1
Sen. Joe McCarthy, who began
the Senate session with a wild at attack
tack attack on President Eisenhower,' is
trying to drum up a presidential
boom for FBI chief J. Edgar Hoov Hoover,
er, Hoover, i
Joe boasts privately that he can
get his Texas oil friends to finance
Hoover's campaign. They don't
like Ike's "modern Republican Republicanism,"
ism," Republicanism," are sore at him for vetoing
the natural gas bill, says Joe.
McCarthy claims the wide pub publicity
licity publicity given the book "The FBI
Story" is only the beginning of
Hoover's build-up for t he GOP
presidential nomination. The big
issue in 1960, Joe predicts hope hopefully,
fully, hopefully, will be Communism. He
charges Ike has been coddling
Communists, claims the country

needs a fighting anti-Red ike
Hoover. ;
McCarthy's Hoover-for-P r e s i i-dent
dent i-dent boom, however, is embarras embarrassing
sing embarrassing the FBI. ;
"We aren't responsible for what
Joe does," the FBI's affable press
agent, Lou Nichols, told this col column.
umn. column. ; j
NOTE 1 McCarthy's great great-est
est great-est claim ta, respectability, since
his political decline. Is his friend friendship
ship friendship with the FBI head. Joe f re-
cjuently quotas what Hoover said
about him -while they ware stay
ing in the same hotel at La lolla
near San Diege, whan the G G-man
man G-man praiaad McCarthy.
NOTE 2 Lou Nichols has
bean busy Ingratiating himself
to ba Hoover's heir-apparent. Te
this Leu modestly replies: "My
anly desire Is to serve Mr. Hoov Hoover."
er." Hoover." MERRY-GO-ROUND
Meyer Schine, owner of the

Schine hotels and theatre chain,

out more famous as father of Sen Senator
ator Senator McCarthy's friend. Pvt. G.

David Schine, was found guilty of

criminal contempt the other day.
It escaped headlines, but he and
his family theatre chain had want wantonly
only wantonly flouted a decree to quit viola violating
ting violating the antitrust la ws, and the
Justice Department threw the book
at them. Private Schine, who caus-
ed the Senate and a good part of

the nation to concentrate on his

basic training at Camp Dix, N.J.,
is now out of the Army and run

ning one of his father's hotels,,
the Ambassador in Los Angeles...
Bob Anderson, the efficient form former
er former Undersecretary of Defense. al al-most'
most' al-most' commutes b e t W e e n New

York and. Washington he's .very

close to the Wbito House,

The Nancy Kelly (Mrs. Wal Walter
ter Walter Care), baby arrived prema prematurely
turely prematurely Monday at Mt. Sinai. .
Geenn Courtney says no black
eye, which the source now has
for the rest of his life... Mrs.
Gus Edwards has written a
book titled "Son- Stories"...
The 1957 "Information Please
Runvon was born in New York
Almanac" (on page 11) aavs
City. He was born in Manhat Manhattan,
tan, Manhattan, Kansas. . Keefe Brasselle
memos: "Mr appearance in
your celebrity panel on TV re re-neptl
neptl re-neptl won me the co-arrnr
lead In a TV series. Thanks'
. .Actor Corey Allen (he plav plav-ed
ed plav-ed the lead-he"w pnnHe
Jimmy Dean in "Rebel With Without
out Without a Cause") prilled the Me Merest
rest Merest switch in howv business
history. He change his
stage name hrck to bs legal
one: Allan Cohen.,. 8oin Jo
Stafford's "On London Bridge"
and bear how much the entire
'ntrodnctlon sounds Ilk Don
Cherrv's vr recent h':
"Band f Oflld." (Practically,
exactically the same.)

mm mm

From a N.T. Times essay on

Joe Franklin, the "Memory

Lane" radiorade: "He is the In

dustry's leading merchant in

pj nt that these are unions run by
mobsters and not legitimate union

chiefs, of whom there are tens of nostalgia ."

inousanas. wrjor s House just was The newspaper made a

mi uciucu iAi cuvua, ing a im
of the neighbors may come away
with the wrong impression of all
labor. But lots of people have teen
pointing this out for years.

com

mon error. Every dictionary de

fines nostalgia as homesickness.
Nostalgia does not mean memory-
,

All these factors had contribut

ed to Knowland's decision to re retire.
tire. retire. But he expected to make his
decision after Inauguration Day,
January 20. This he thought was
fair to the President, yet would
give him a fair degree of inde independence
pendence independence during the remaining
two years.
A slip of the tongue on a CBS
broadcast, however, caused him to
announce on January 7, two weeks
in advance. Griffing Bancroft was
transcribing his "Capitol Cloak

room" program on Monday morn

ing for release at 9:30 that night

Knowland was his guest. Bancroft
asked if the Senator had any plans

to run for President in i960, got a
noncommittal answer; and then
with only 30 seconds to go, and
more or less to fill up time, he asked:

"Do you plan to seek re-elec

tion in 1960?"

'No. I do not," Knowland re

plied, and immediately wished he
had kept his mouth shut.

This was Monday morning. By

Monday afternoon the Senator

from California decided that it

wasn't fair to give such an an

nouncement to one newsmen ov over
er over a commercial program, so call called
ed called a press conference and made

Pre-Carnival SpecialT

COUPLES SPECIAL 4-Week B.ll B.ll-loom
loom B.ll-loom Danca Course, $15 gar
couple. r Perm your ewe groups
through your Club Officer ar year
Special Service Director. Or Make
arrangements at our STUDIO.
Loam Latin-American ltd Native
Daaces.

albea 2-4239

HARNETT DUNN

V tmi
x cry

"Tfit toichlnc Shuftz to bring the papecinr

HELP ASTHMA
AIID BRONCHITIS
Aetkata aa4 a,-Wt attack are
solium rear fcodr. mm4i mine
rwrr tmurta, ma rur aatlth. aa4
rr kaart. Mcne ewV-kty
tana ta ar thraaaH tka to
alanine aatkaa aa4 BraarkHie at at-tarka
tarka at-tarka Halpe 4iaao)T atrana-Uaf
ru, nmaotM rr. av kraathttte-.
ataftaeee-e actiaa le atrtck era la varr
a4 atabam-a casta. Cat ktaaeaae
from jtt aracatore taSay, aa4 ara
haw nor kattvr torn star ana
vmtba matatt. h9 aiaeh lmarav
raa faal toiam ivm. Btaaaaaa fvnta
tatka. BroaraiU aaO Ha Saar

Editorial writers and readers
were shocked by the statement
of a solan, whe accased the
Hongarian refageee af "de "desert
sert "desert in the fight against Com Common
mon Common Ism." Re added tt was a
srtea mistake te admit any
of them ta this try .
What The Honorable One neg neglected
lected neglected te Rtentioa was- that
mot era womea end ehHdren
...Perras ke will next at attack
tack attack The rflrrlma, wha rame
bere te ascane a trrant nten nten-arrh
arrh nten-arrh aM enjev rrr fre fre-d"
d" fre-d" . .Tbev A A-m
m A-m erica great.. Reader's DffTt
rr-ref.iT sHarlanea that
I Til rfaaea fa-w RHler.
-SUUa.aad MetealiBt started

14 modern "Santa." ships anltint the
Aaaericas with fast and f reagent
service.

WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA ISABEL" ....Dae Cristobal. C. Z, Jan. 23
SS. "SANTA CECILIA" ....Dae Cristobal. C. Jan. tl
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
SJS. "SANTA MARIA" -..'..Sails Cristobal, X Jan. 22
83. "SANTA MARGARITA" Sails Cristobal C, Jan. 2
FROM US, PACiFIC WEST, COAST CENTRAL
AMERICA TO BALBQA AND CRISTOBAL. CI
52' -flEJ "LrZ" ...... lkea, C.'Z, Jan. 23
S3. ( "SANTA FaT r. Dee BalpwuvC t. Feb. 12

-

from cristobal and balboa, c 2. to the
: West coast central America a u. s. pacific
f A SANTA CRrr Sana CrbrUbeJ. c. Z, feb, 4
BALBOA sTXLf f
AUSO LOADS Pt)R CENTRAL AMERICA

PANAMA AGENCIES CO.

CXJSTOBALt 2111 Tilt I AN A MA: 2-4SM
BALBOA: 1S41 111

tSCT

rmitaafcaamiSiWrtawaityaf!;

gives your shoss the

brightest,
deepest
shine

BTtsxtifearskeea

takes taera last leer

i AviMiBA caarnui. panams u,

.



- T

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MONDAT. JANUARY 21. 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

KAQI THRU

wis come

MVH .14 BV. III!

55 I

HO

EE of: your.: ;a
i ; x ..!. r-. 'it. rt f)-vi', 'vv ''

T T l 1 .11'! 1 'I, ' i

, i .4,.
.. wr i.
....... v.,- .W-v k 4

At prices never before offered in Panama .

PLUS a wonderful plan!

With an "Inversionista" Contract ..you can...

man. wiffc
theLa

Inrersioniita"

Portfolio to

ettimale your

easy payment
schedule t

EOEO

ir v yr -. :

:'V CfCD j i "7; v'

1. Buy any lot anywhere
2. Build a house.
(choosing your own architect and building contractor or you may
use the professional building staff of "La Inversionista")

Enlarge, remodel or repair your home

4. Buy any existing house anv place
IN ADDITION...
Your "Invernionista" Contract gives you these BONUS EXTRAS:
You participate in free weekly drawings based on the National Lottery with 2
numbers of 4 digits each which YOU have selected. These are our contract num.
berg 104 Chances a year to win your hornet
You and only you, as a contract holder can bid at the fantastic liock-bottom AUG
TION of "La Inversionsla Built," ready to "move in" homes.
Whatever you earn. .
No matter what type of home you want. .
Whichever payment period is most convenient
for you. .

Ihere is a ,"IA IHVERJIOHIJTA" PLAN
TO FIT YOUR BUDGET!

(An affiliate of CUENTAS COMERCIALES)

CjBGDDGO 0. 6

Telephones: 2-5390
. 2-3391 :
2-3392

Visit our offices

on the 1st floor of ;
the "Caja de Ahorros' Bldg. ; .. i

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TAKING THE PROPER STEPS Workmen balanced on a small board replace cables
On the Zugspitz cable car high over snow-covered mountain ridges near Gar-
T s misch, Germany. The car connects a plateau with 9,720-foot-high mountain.

" i 4 ? i s
.-'ft I
? ,iif ,...) -vi.v if?f Hf.-:J 1
l i s i ":.; I )i-f ,1

4

A SLIPPERY TASK An Egyptian sailor WimbS to

the top of a 120-foot pole to tear down the British i

I iBABY,,WITH. ;MANY

J t-'-Wv' ''V'-7" U C' v' say, hav vet been :
.f;:i OS'n ' : -M godfathm to a. baby for-'-
?" Vv'7S')V"pv. A;;r, V .!, ilia, but that's the unique
f- s. -v'vV" tV" 1 honor if you.fonsider it
1 ' v ' A JlV'!.TV. . .a- v ibefalline zoo direc-

THOSE AREN'T PARACHUTESDaring young girls.'Tdhita and! Lill go! thrdugh f Union Jack following the. withdrawal .oi'Jnglon

their parasol-balancing act. on tne ugnc wire aunng a uress icucaiaoi u uivuo 'tiaiui nwu wi mu. ti www mau
in London. Thousands of Jucky children were on handto see the Big Top preview. !s-Ws'jjob tougher by putting ..grease on tha.t pol, OJ

1

. ri 1 ) XT ...

( iocs ironi v.icveiti.iu, iicw

yotk, i.ansas ny, oi.
Louis, Oklahoma City, Chi-

r. v. A r"- all were invited to a ban-

s iS V yT ii :.! quet recently in coiumDus
y;if to meet' tTie first gorilla

1 i TTn.mAH

UUU1 111 tenViWlt uniiaui--M
, a vpt lh 4lA-nniind in-

i. '"" I u.ao Virti at CVIiim.

? 5-4 1 bus zo0, Proud parents are
Tiprnn nnH. Lhristinf The

"vji f x I

"j, v

codfathers were presented

i. jCj vith coDies of the birth

4 certificate, signed with the

iVrOI mfant girl's footprints.

' 4 ;Yij:A Each SueEt ave 1116 baby
s ' a part of its bottle formula
i'.o-V'flXi and congratulated, at a
' H. M- dlstarce the parents. The
.. h" H baby is under the 24-hour

watch ;f attendants. The
zoo superintendent, Earl
Davis, and h i s staff
changed the infant's for-

".V "s' mula-after the second day.

; . S V

Cartful attention li given to tht forinula fed to ftrit baby gorilla born in captivity.

Just as in human hospi

tals, visiting nours are re restricted
stricted restricted to a few daily.

V

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ywmJt

I.J. -i-

- -. :v.i ;' 1 V,."'a'
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Into inevbotor ho fotf. SKo's wotched conitonrly. WoigM is chockto ohop by Colwmbvs zoo oMondontt.

. 5
' 1 I
' X4 '- 1
X ;'lwv "'vX'VX:',
IWl i mifiJ1MII1iOiVilMWWllWil.iiifcft1IM.Ii i niHi---tiVflil.ft.liriii. T Irili-liHHIW Iflliillf i 11 ,m i..M-iiwill-Miili in MM I li lMla-l--,Mp,, !. bmbwiww-wiiii j.i jjm

TRIP TO SUPERSTITION MOUNTAIN The prismatic quality of the atmosphere of the Arizona desert makes :
mountains many miles away seem within easy walking distance. This picture of famed Superstition mountain
appears to have been taken within several hundred yards, but actually was taken about five 'miles away.'

ft-" ;t 'c

It. If 1 m i L

X"ri fJ. ; b
x- 7ZU -k'r, 7'" -7f V

ELEGANT This Paris MARSHAl-INO HIS FORCES Grand Marshal Gerald Boyle, 4, presents New
model shows off a popular York's Mayor Robert Wagner with a proclamation launching the- 1957. March of
three-quarter taffeta print Dimes in the city. Children are (from left) Boyle. Jill Seaxing..Linda Chrlier, y ;

in red, yellow or beige. Donna MacKay, Suzanne Quiiy, Helen ivt. wereraony iook tiace ai cuy jiil

t ; I
4
4
4

,. King features Syndicate r. ,-

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X-

MONDAY, JANUARY H. 1957
HB PANAMA AMERICAN All INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE im

fflmm

mmm

EDWARD J. KUNKEL (lefti, USARCARI8 Ordnance Section, explains the functions of a sky sky-sweeper's
sweeper's sky-sweeper's radar ; antenna to A Ea B. Rimming ton (right), president of the Panama Rotary
Club, during: a recent -open house given by the Army Ordnance shop at Corozal for members
of the Club and engineer and management personnel of the Panama Canal, Company. During
the open house, the guests toured the shop and observed it in -operat ion. They visited the
unit repair section,- upholstery and 'glass section, body and fender section,: painting section,
machine': section, artillery-section Troduction control and the small arms section. They also
saw color", slides prepared by the Ordnance Section on the use of industrial color dynamics In
industrial buildings. The slides 'demonstrated the use of color dynamics as a safety measure
as well as a production factor - (U.S. Army Photo)

Dilbn And Hickman
Enter Lou Base Cid
On School Building

A low bass bid of $11,338 was

entered by the construction firm

of Dillon and Hickman for alter

nations to the basement of the

Santa Cruz Elementary School.

Other base bids, ranging f r o m
S12.314 to 422.000 were received

from 1 Chain Singh, E. 0. Hauke

and the Isthmian constructors,

Inc. j

Tho alteration nlanned will In

tha farilitin of ihn Santa

Pm eMinnl with twrt additional

classrooms and a woodshop and

manual training room, rnis wui
make shop facilities available for
.t a -1 f rim... :.,,.,

me iirst ume i w wwi

ThA wnrlc Is to be done during

the dry season months and is
onhorlufai) tn ha rnmnleta.H bv MaV

when the Latin American scnuuis

open after the annual vacation.

Heir Should Be
Tickled Mink

MONACO, Jan. 21 (UP) An

unidentified American sent Prin

cess Grace a mink fur toothbrush
today as a present for the expect

ed heir. The card read: "For

someone who has everything.

GRAND CLEARANCE SALE ON

PRODUCTS

AT COST PRICE

NO DOWN PAYMENT

$ 241.50

I
I
B.
D

No. 537

$ 799.50

I muco Ml Nue
J La PL f
' ' 1 '" m
J 1" ;.

I
I

, 13.te Monthly
K.Uai vi.ewittak Q mi i .ILfiJC

T T '77 vva HI HB HI'BII IB IHI HaH m m HH Mfll HB H

$11.58 Monthly

$ 139.65

Si-

No. 531
$7.98
Jll onthly

19950 :

21"

-. J

r

. ; T C Monthly $1 63

yi

225.00

i -"-Cf

.

5 253.7S
No. 852
FREEZER
$14.50
3IonthIy

Monthly $15.00

m, I:

(FIVE FLOORSJy. i

'J l Jl M 1

FURWITU

RESTOR

Are. 7t. Central and
2l!t E Street
Tela, M 839, 2-1833

Radio Actress

Answer to Previous Puzzl :

6 Cuddled
TMallee
8 Peculiar

sk. t-t ivoiea vase

form)

ACROSS
1 Radio actress,

Charlotte

with the

Washington
players
Is Interstice
14 Thick soupt
19 Exploits
ISMeaUen'
17 Devotee
18 Large plant
SO Poem.. v
21 Strain

24 Number
JWXJKht browns

SI Idolized
82Cryt
bacchanals
33 Equal
34 Come
36 Facility
37 Brilliancj
39 Bridge
holdings
41 Turkish title
of respect -44
Cotton fabric
49 Measures of
cloth
48 Pompous
show t f
50 Springlike
53 Click-beetle
34 "Lily maid of
Astolat"
55 Swords
56 Rubbed With
sandpaper (
DOWN
1 Priestly caste

2 Greek war god

3 Bird's home
4 Drunkard
5 Chemical
suffix

. ll Bamboolike
; grass "
12 Domestic
slave
19 Route (ab.)
tl Weasel-like
animal
32 Follower
23 Back parts of
ships
24 Back Of the
neck
25 Notion
26 Negative votes
28 Eager

UEAIP IPIA1-m1. J
3T C R E 5 T O A 6 tj
f h JllTetfan
1 '' a T g g 5 g f
PROS A I 5?All9
lop" s capesoSt

29 New. (comb.
form)
30 Soothsayer
34 Recesses
35Sheepfold
37 Scoffs
38 Cooking
utensil
40 Church
. dignitary

41 Mimics

f

42 Festive
43 Nomad
45 Geriint's wife
in Arthurian
legend
46 Narrow way
47 Winter vehicle
49 Consumed
51 Note in-.
Guido'a scale
52 Operated

i a 3 w -is ib I It is n, Ik) In i
jj-
r- s
a p,p : "pzrlA 13' p1
rr-f -r
HT" 5?
ST" 55 u
' 1 I I I I M

HOLIY

fin

A MC

.1

Enklo Johnsoh

HnT.T.VWnOD CNEAl That

wild, wacky showmanship t a a i
won Hollywood its titles of Magic
town, GlamorvUle and-Bagdad-on
tho.Purlfip has 'been rediscovered

Tha mlrlwintnr movia .- nremiere

. i A.1 A I

season just enaea arousm uui iue

minks, uaaie j Miner s emirm
onH HmmnnH ituds. Javne Mans

field's 40 i- inch charms, red car carpets,
pets, carpets, a $20,000 buffet' supper,

searchughts in tne sxy ana rr-

miere Annie s veraict oi;

"Wawl I'm livin' aaain."

A frnwr.v rinlt of 70 Annie has

been in the sidewalk bleachers at

every Hollywood premiere since
iam "If. Hlr aM fim Annie

anthiixeil t th lnrsl iinveilinir of

Mike Todd's "Around the World in

80 .Days." Then she jumped; up

ana squeaiea.'

Ain't he eufe? Hi, Tonyl
Th fahiiloni. littl Mike Todd

rliuaava ha'a fint (ntarented- in

social significance, symbolism o r
artiitift trinmnhi that are finan

cial losers, openea up nis cnecn-
luu.tr an4 fimoH ,,n hit Tlllhl1rit

drums for "Arouna tne wona- w

outdazzle its New York opening.

IT WAS THI second night In a

row for Hollywood premiere-goers
who were just recovering f r om
RKO's premiere of the Eddie
Fisher Debbie Reynolds come

dy, "Bundle of Joy."

wat Tina UTanifiaM and her

W TTnliraraa tuw friend. MickeV

Ml J
Hargltay, stole the show the first

night when tney arnvea
k..jt uMm udi wporinir an

UUIUU... v j "
all white tuxedo and Jayne was

almost wearing a wnne areaa.
'Wnnlrin't thev make wonderful

book ends?" a cynic wondered.

n . AMimMA Minimi whb an i

.dinrf Miolrav'a white tUXedO

that his mustache twinea. imag

ine," he said, "a wnne tuxeap in
the middle of winter. This could

ruin my whole evening.

Uimri'i rainbow hairdo

mi tn ha a hliniUa Of 10T

iiujivu wu. w -
for photographers with color cam-

eras, r axe curia in au cuivn uuu.
i..ia.i n nranse decorated her

upswept hair. They didn't do

H...h fn. ... UWWI nil I 1 III V IUIB

did what she wanted 'em to do-

keep the photographers ousy.

im a .CURTAIN 4Deech.

Producer Todd described his pre

miere SS 'the new, non-popcorn
h fcnainaai The counter cirls

in tha inhhv wera aellinC a 11 book

about filming of the picture in-

steaa Oi popcorn ana canuj. out

it was aU so swanx tney anouia

have been selling caviar. u
iilvaJ aHandanta akark,

.k..(aMlrian cars. One

hundred Heemen eoorrmiaa ttbt-
. l aka araaada. Twenty five

searchlight swept the sky end en

44 fashione Miieen utwa m mm
film fleeted above the theater
w.irfa tK theater there were

a band, dancing girls dressed in

costumes in tne penoa oi we iu
Varaa lala a ataffaMtach. COWDOVS

on horseback and a long line of

TV and radio broadcasters.

tub (Tiif ttiESf NT made It

look like Oscar night and Premiere

Annie was right wnen soe sara n
HVa M timet. It was tOO bad

Annie missed Todd's after the-

premiere buffet supper (rnmorea
cost, 320,000) in the grand ball ballroom
room ballroom of the Beverly Hilton HoteL
Tha InrA araa from around the

world English, French, Indian,
Spanish, Japanese a n d American
specialties. Gardenias wera float-

Piles Hurt You!
Dob t aoffar trM aahtM. Henin

rilaa aaaihai
Chinarata), Up
atarta nrWilf
a naJa ami

aora, awoOea
Val trritatae
Karrsoancaa.

kaar wimii iry i m
m aapBeatiam Chlxiwl
Ffla aitaarta. S vara: l.
I (tea In, a Helft aaHak

Ulav I. aipa mmnTm
naatanaaa a4 aftar Pit
Aak nw Dnggm tmt

int in the drinks and Jimmy Stew Stewart
art Stewart and his wife flnatarl inihiiJ tk.

dance floor while someone took
home movies of Dean Martin at

me oar.
:Just hefnra A fltln Sk fAMAtt aan

terpiece at one table accidentally

It was extineniishail tn tk. ji-

may of Producer Todd, when
someone threw a couple of Scotch
highballs on It.

1 That was r i d i e n 1 n n a ha

frowned. "You should have' used

champagne:"
Premiere Annie would hava

cheered.

Anti-CruelSports i

rrownsr Royairy
LONDON.: Jan. 5t dTPFnn

land's League against Cruel
Sports e a r r i e d its campaign

against iox nuntmg to the Royal
Familv todav.

A resolution by the executive
committee sharply criticized the
attendance of Prince Charles and
Princess Anne at a meeting nt

the West Norfolk Foxhounds; at

narpiey.
It deplored "the continued at attendance
tendance attendance of the two children of
the Queen at a a-atherlnff held fn-

the purpose -of providing certain

persons witn an amusement which
consists of harrvina- a amali An.

fenseless animal to a cruel and

merciless death."

The USARCARIBAIR federal credit union wilF hold
the annual meeting in the Curundu Community
guilding at 7:30 p.m. 22 Jan. 1957. The membsr'
ship will vote on Salaries, elect new Officers and
declare dividend to be, paid shareholders jiftr
very successful year of operation.
v EARL V. TRUXTON
Clerk. ..
.. .. -
Federal Credit Union
Box 18,- Curundu, C. Z.

37C

:f

N EW!

The watertight watch I

. . JAitt, sdsdnl (: :

pAAmjtznswlly wjokhilqkt

Ultra-thin Watertight ir Antimagnetio
if Cymaflex Shock Absorber Stainless Steel
Deluxe dial with raised faceted figures
No sportsmeniand no one whose job or leisure
activity brings 1 them in contact with water, or ;
steam, should be without a watertight watch

See the

YM& favu Star

V

Stainless steel, Cold filled, 18 kt gold
from $47.9S

THIS WEEK'S LUCKY WINNERS

Eloisa Villamil
Cesar Vasquez
Beryl Fletcher
e Carlos Gary

e R&cuel Obloskl

e V. Krauser

e Susl Fallsnbaum'.
e Ellda, pv do Arias

FruKces Cluilino -gf Markfts, PrlnciJ. .'
'..Dorothy Albortson- ,-e iloger-Flemln-.-s. a
1 u7:--"V1Vk,'..v

AND THEY WON:
: FOR FREE

" !"
TAHITI

U THE JEWELRY STORE

137: CENTRAL AVE. 137

WHERE YOU DOUBLE YOUR MONEY FREE

n

'"-. w f : '.(

Really

The biggest
Sihaiald

in Jownl

Oa week, these
Without paying

sr m

a n tW a

b it i ", "icaerson
Ruth a. Crosier
Geo. Helwig
M. 6 mo use
Slm6n B. Jones
arla.A. Patterson
? fi?- rai?uel Blanco
Lilia Daisley

yeiiva ae AbSdi
Ana de Cheung

people won

one cent to win

Justo Arosemena
Isaac Malca
na. de Burgos
Bertfima rf. i 1

! muiuti
Rfouel de Vaiverde
Dna Vargas de Pefia
Ana Derivas
M..M. Quintero
D."i d 108 A. Qulel

wwuao t. vuijano

4

674 CUSTOMERS WON $25,764.00
Jrour purchase slip pLy,

" jou don't know how h works.
( -v ; .omo in a,k about ft

THIS BUY BE YOUR LUCKY WEEK

4th of July Ave. At the sign of the clock Tel. 2-2181

FOUNDED IN 1 3S

JMaaraaJ
3



WQNi)AT, JANUARY 21. 1951
Box 134,
oaai ana Ksinerwiae
Stj Staffers
anatna
n
. m j?. if. to ..
tt JioufJ L mmiltJ promflkif U loitwmLH
immll, uiarnaqis, t-Jintu, r arun
Jt Jt L,
tKiivJ uttpkonti w Paiuutu
2-0740 2-0741 Umm 9:00 iJ 10 .m. mL
:

f ACE SIX

j;lTP;.t

ft

.1
n
i
r
r i fi
-

AMBASSADOR AND MRS. JULIAN K. HARRINGTON
WILL GIVE DINNER PARTY FOR MONTAGUES
rhe Commander-in-Chief Caribbean Command and Mrs.
Robert M. Montague will be guests of honor at a dinner party
to be given by the United States Ambassador and Mrs. Julian
K. Harrington at the Embassy residence Jan. 31.
Lt. Gen; and Mrs. Montague have been feted at a round
of parties since their arrival on the Isthmus at beginning
of the year.

Or. and Mrs. Rockwood
Announce Birth Of Son
Dr. and Mrs. Charles A. Rock

vjod Jr. announce the birth of Mantillas,

their first child, a son, Charles A.
Rockwood IH at Gorgas Hospital
Jan. 17.
Maternal grandparents are Mr

and Mrs. George is.

Walter Clark, and Lt. Commander

and Mrs. Ira Dockery.

Oklahoma City. Okla.

Paternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Charles A. Rockwood,
also of Oklahoma City.
Messrts. Weedon and Wolft
Return To Honduras
Mr. D. Reid Weedon and Mr.

Greeorv Baker Wolfe of Boston

are returning today to Tegucigal

pa. Honduras, where Mr. Wolfe is

stationed.

Wolfe heads the Ecuador mis

sion of the industrial consulting

firm of Arthur D Little of Camb

ridge.: Mass. Mr. Weedon is vice.

president of the organization.
Cdr. and Mrs. Eastwood
En tort a in at Amador
Commander and Mrs. J a m e

Eastwood entertained with dinner

end bridge Saturday night at their
quarters in the 13th Naval District,
Ft. Amador. Guests of the evening
were Commander and Mrs. Curg
W, Harrison, Commander and Mrs.

Spanish Dancing

At Colon I.A.W.C. Assembly

The Colon Unit of the Inter-A-

merican Women's Club held a
General Assembly last Monday.

Flanagan of I After a business meeting the mem

bers were entertained by an inter

esting program.
Mrs. Aura Donaldson exhibited
her collection of ornate tortoise tortoise-shell
shell tortoise-shell combs and lovely mantillas,
showing how these are worn in
Spain.
A delightful Spanish dance was
done by Maritza Tagaropulos ac accompanied
companied accompanied on the piano by Mrs.
Gines. The co-chairmen of the tea
were Mrs. Marion Beebe and Mrs.
Carol Siembt.

tes. friends of Miss Marcelld A

ramburu L. Other high school and

junior college students from Can Canal
al Canal Zone and service ftmilies who
attended are: the Misses Rachel

Barr, Alison Heath, Nancy Acly,

Betty Crowe, Shirley Meyer Doe

Selby, Mane wrara, J uua way,

Gladys Miller, Virginia Reynolds,
Joan Daeenaar. Marcia Lewis',

Sue Gnapp, Pat Andrews, Connie

Samson. Gloria Samson, Mellnda

Marshall. Margaret Ana Ballings

worth, Cynthia Orr, Mary Frances
Tucker, Dottie Metzger. Ltndy

Harris, Ruth Harmon, Patiy

Batcholor. Sue Mable, Penny Pen

nington, Carol Voortmeyer, Helen

Nile, Sheila Gilbert,' Dtanne Ja

cobs, Lynn Jones, amy ue open open-cer,"
cer," open-cer," Joan Dimpfl, Forest Wise,
Marilyn Howard, Rebecca Abell.

Linda Jacobs, Betty Coppenbaver,

Grace Lombana, Carol jrerauue.

Peruvian Middies Entertained
With Tea-Dance

Captain W."3. Tucker of Rod

man Naval Station issued an invi invitation
tation invitation to Midshipmen of the Peru Peruvian
vian Peruvian Naval Ship Chimbote, which
arrived in the Canal Zone last
Tuesday for. a four-day visit, to
attend a tea-dance from 5 to 7 p.
m. oif Friday at Rodman.
TheUentertainment was sponsor

ed bv the Naval Officers Wives

Club. A group of young debutau-

proud

of our "chicks'1

Jhe FIRST to be dressed up. . it

f Phtitoiftfi . the wonderful n

new

seal flavor in
, retains freshness

presents freezer burn

ALWAYS INSIST ON

li

OLE

Mr. and Mrs. Stokvit Announce
Birth Of Daughter
Mr, and Mrs. H, Stokvls of Bra Bra-xos
xos Bra-xos Heights announce the birth of

a daughter, Marlon nejen. ine
baby was born yesterday at Gor Gorgas
gas Gorgas Hospital.
Now Bridge Classes
Will Begin Tomorrow ,;;
A new cycle of bridge classes

for all-level players will begin at
the USO-JWB Armed Forces Serv Service
ice Service Center tomorrow beginning at

7:30 p.m.

The class is held as a public
service by the USO-JWB and, will

be under the direction or Mr. tiar

rv Friedland. associated w i t hi

the Marine Bureau of the Pana

ma Canal Company.
Foursomes, as well as individu
als interested in learning or bet

tering their knowledge of the po

pular card game, ire invited to
participate in the class for which
there is no charge.

HM T M f li
grin' J 4f;fw wm ;
Mift tt2.v IfiiKui. te

OFFICERS OF QUARRY HEIGHTS' WIVES CLUB Th Incoming" and outgoinir officers of
the Quarry Heights' Officers' Wives Club were honored last Friday at a breakfast meeting;
at the home of Mrs. T, H. Barfield,. the Club's new president' Photographed together for the
first time were the new officers for the coming year who were seated (left to right) Mrs. J.
B. Barr, vice president; Mrs. Barfield, president: Mrs. L. H. Meier. 'seeretary; and Mts. C S.
McOowan, treasurer. The outgoing officers who served during 1958 (standing left to right)
were Mrs. M. H. Colley, vice president; Mrs. E. P. Kirhter, president; and Mrs. Q. F. Richard Richardson,
son, Richardson, secretary. The outgoing treasurer, Mrs. H. L. Cnippeaux, was not present.

THE QUALITY CHICKEN VACUUM
PACKED IN (pujxwoc

J; q1
t.t.vv

I. II I h It 3

i v : i
H I fik-iK-- I

second skin
longer (

mm m ;

now '-yv, V.v

..r..r:",r'.r.a

tach noHco for Incluilon in this
column should bo submit too" l
typo-written term anj mailed to one
f tho box numbers listed daily in
"Social and Otherwise," or deliyor deliyor-ed
ed deliyor-ed by hand to tho office. Notices of
meetings cnnct bo accepted by
telophono.
Balboa Woman's Club

Will Hold Board Mooting ithe nominating committee's slate

The Balboa Woman's Club will of new officers for the year, and

hold a Board Meeting and Coffee elections will then be held.

Social on Wednesday, at 9 a. m. Members are Urged to be pre-

at the J. W. B. All club memDers'sent for this important meeting.

are invited to attend.

Mexican Prison Has New Look;
Wives Overnight Hotel Style

MEXICO CITY, Jan. 21 (UP) (UP)-Mexican
Mexican (UP)-Mexican penologist!) are betting
more than a million dollars on the

idea that not all thieves are crim

inals.

Mexico's "Fabrlca de Hombres

Canal Zono Art League
The Canal Zone Art League will
meet tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. in the
library of the JWB-USO. Business
that was postponed from the Dec December
ember December meeting will take place at
this time.
Mr. R. G. Morris will present

Nuevos" will look more like a col college
lege college campus than a prison and is
expected to revolutionize Mexico's
penal system.
Inmates will livejn open dormi-

T es o,WHnout. bars or locked

tel-like building for prisoners' ov overnight
ernight overnight visits with their wives.
toiia7.0,Iu Mwcos Rmos chi chi-lec
lec chi-lec of the new prison, says that
tilTL"y others,

Tib. ui eal 10 cat-

5t. luko s Altar vuua Fo thi .. :
The Altar Guild of the Cathedral 1 pres7nrt ,"M' 5" "58.
o st T niro inMn will hnU itaiff J?",. 'Mem, patterned after

w.. -"-i -' i jiu.-. p in inn I imin

regular monthly meeting in the
Guild Room of the Cathedral to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. The Very

Rev. Mainert J. Peterson, Dean,

will discuss The Personal Develop

ment of Altar Guild Members.

ODO-RO-NO . bteavLM no mirror

can UU von gil yon ihouid know
about your charm!

j )

You're always sure
. . always safe with
0D0-R0-D0
Odo-Ro-No is completely effective .
best for banishing unpleasant odor,
checking perspiration, 24 hours a day.
Safe ... because Odo-Re-N was
originated by a doctor! Safer for skin,
safe for your finest clothes
So economical, too. Odo-Ro-No eaves you
money because it goes so much further.

Choose Odo-Ro-No today in either
Cream or Spray form.

POLAR SANTA Marjorie
Upham, of Scandinavian Air
lines, makes a very charming
"Santa" as she helps Air Ex Express
press Express International kick off the
first air freight flight from the
U.S. to Europe via the North
Pole. Shipment went to Los
Angeles, where it was transshipped-to
SAS plane headed
for Copenhagen, Denmark.

r

1 1.

J

LUCHO
Plays
Tomorrow
Night
at

BE

When Lucho gives out tclth music, it needs no interpretation
to Pan&melio or Qringol All Isthmianyflock to the pied pied-piper
piper pied-piper o tht organ named Azcarraga. Backed by hit orches orchestra,
tra, orchestra, Lucho gives you that magical music tomorrow night, in
the pleasantest place our air-conditioned BELLA VISTA
ROOM from 7:30 p.m.

"tniey yourself at El Panama.
It's ehoaper than you think!"

NEXT WEEK Lucho will play
on Tuesday, January 29

EC

mam

A Xirkeby Hotel

Ktotnc .....I

uuiitauu, ia impractical.
"What Mexican prisoners need
"im"n security in institution,
stitution, institution, but a place whore their
chances of respectable employ.
"HZ? ean bmo real hone.

ui prison, Dut a

"' ue nomores
tory of new men."

1st LT. FLSIE T. STRAIT, FLIGHT NURSE, recently arrived
In the Canal Zone f ur duty with the 5700th USAF Dispensary,
Albrook AFB,. Lt. strait previously was assigned to the 36133th
USAF Dispensary, Stead AFB, Reno, Nevada.
Labor Leaders Asked To Assist
In Ferreting Out Racketeering

new

'Fa-

Nuevos' fac-

Sotina wilt carry you smoothly
thru the ironing hour

,3 tcUm'tlp

rub ARRIO in...'
rub ODOR out
new warn dfodorant
tps underarms dry
vnd odorUu
)MM til I ti4 f
0e'Oi04 Ifm stertpifotion
ojo. . nohoel in ajpe4ctitt. ttw
AIIID ia nk oinalieiien m4
Um4 (toffy AIMO W ntt.i

IV aae nOtf aja My

ODQ-RO'PO

Tear seaei

C At,

flT-"

'i nr ooortaai. Soaa ta aaraint
efciai ond foonca.
at!0 Mm aav jsTrfV

i

I

Elimlnatos sticking,
pulling, bunching.
Yw, SoHno makes your iron fly -cuts down iron iron-inj
inj iron-inj time on eyery surched item in your basket.
Mix Satina with your hot, ready-to-iron surch and
see just how delightfully easy it, is to iron the
Satina .way. Yw clothes will lk end stay crisp on(j
dH Ungee, nej smell divinely fresJi I
Gtf yovr box cl Sotina focoryf
BIO Inning aid in tha tittl pockog, I

i

Mexican oennloffisfa n 1

" o r e u w

"one new men by training them
to earn a decent livine. a

m it tee will be set utv tn 4in ,nk.

tor prisoners once they com nlete

ineir sentences.

Inmates will hp ranoht fn 1..

lectricians. do machine shnn

tailoring, shoe repair, or carpen'
try.
Dormitories, workshops, and ad administration
ministration administration units will be separ.
ated by wide, grass covered
lawns and connected hv ah.j

waUts.
Authorities exaoet tha

ernistic stone and alas build buildings
ings buildings now going up on the out out-skirts
skirts out-skirts of Moxieo City, to be com.
plotod by July 1.
One of the mnsf imiin:

of the Mexican penal system is
the practice of allowing inmates
to have overnight visits from their
wives,
As things now stand, visiting
wives must share their husbands1
cells. But the new prison will have
a 20 room "hotel for comniet.

privacy when Inmate's wife
comes to spend 'the night.

Penoloeisti sav thev' ra flAf HfAS

ried about tha lark nf i

locked doors, or high -walls.

' What worries them, they say,
is that the prison's 1.000 inmatu

may consider themselves the luck-

icsi men in Mexico. ;
. There may be more men want wanting
ing wanting "In" than wanting 'out" of
the new experimental prison, they
fear.

WASHINGTON, Jan. 21 (UP)

Sen. Karl E. Mundt suggested to-

day unions cooperate in a Senate

investigation of labor racketeering
day that leaders of unions coop

erate in a Senate investigation of

labor racketeering.

The South Dakota Republican is

a member of a subcommittee
which last week opened an inquiry

into racketeering in some unions,

A group of officials from the

AFL CIO Teamsters Union and
New York Local 227 of the Allied

Industrial Workers of America re

fused to answer questions' put to
them by the subcommittee.
Although .some witnesses based
their refusal on the constitutional
protection against self -incrimination,
the teamsters officials de declined
clined declined to testify on grounds that
the Senate's investigating subcom subcom-mitee
mitee subcom-mitee has no power to investigate
Unions.

Chairman John L. r MeClellen
(O-Ark.) has said ho 1 would ask
tho Sonata to ewtherlse con.
tempt, of Congress charges
gainsf tho balky0: witnesses ai
soen-es sponsible. : ; -i

i But. Mundt said, he hoped the

AFL CIO executive board, sched

uled to meet later this month,

win instruct teamster ouloials to

cooperate with the subcommittee
and manifest the same interest in

cleaning up the Union's affairs
that the Congress has shown."

Sen. Everett M. Dirksen (R-I1I.)

oaid something has got to be
done" about union officials who
refuse to answer Senate questions.

He made no specific proposals
but noted that their refusal could
lead to contempt proceedings or
to an amendment of the Taft-Hartley
labor law.J He said "moral
pressure" should be brought to
bear.

Leaders Of Tibet

Set Sights On US

KATMANDU. NEPAL. Jan. 21-

(UP)- source close to Tibet's

Dalai Lama said here today that
the Dalai Lams and the Pachen

Lama want to visit America.

A member of the party of the

Dalai Lama's teacher, Vunjiling
Rsmpoche, said the Dalai Lama
was returning to Tibet from In India
dia India "reluctantly" as he and the
Panchen Lama wanted to visit
America. i

The Lama's teacher arrived

here today on an unofficial visit

and pilgrimage. ;

The hordesr people to convince

;,7 "7 v wrifemem oge or the
kfdsot bedtime. (ltAJ

DAG MAR
ANNUAL
SALE
Furniture,. Cryst&l, China, Silver, Jewelry,
Perfume," Homecraft
Friday 18 Saturday 26
TIVOLI STORE OIVLY
CASH SALES ONLY . NO RETURNS

T i I 1 1

SATURDAY. JAN. 26
L v. J Debut

t fi
v r-.
. ,.
I, r ifra i.i ai

of the TEXAS

RODEO
, . r t

AT LA MACARENA

BULLRING

Bulls Horses- Clowns Cowboys Trick Roping Music
A SHOW FOR THE OLD AND THE YOUNG
l : i Programs To Be Announced -': x



7

MONDAT, JANUARY M. W5T 1
, iv frMi iuivU as 1' as Lu aALtr "iMita r.
TAGS SEYEft

Ingrid Mends American Fences

Leaves To live And Let Live'
a U k
NEW- YORK. -Jan. 21 (UP) visit marked a homecoming.

Ingrid Bergman basked in her old) "Ko,vit isn't," she said, "but; it

Hollywood glory until yesterday.ns piute.a nice thing to say to me,
Then she packed up and flew back i which means that you feel that J

to Europe, where she finds morel should belong here, which is very

. of spirit of "live and jet -live."

wan la America

Miss Bergman, 39, 'spent 34 hours
In New York mending fences with
her American i constituents, She
1H4I ffll rliA lmm hjlplf

after;, an eight-year: absence. But! a real town

she said she was even nappier 10,
.leave the fishbowl existence of a -. : Gat Film Awerd

movie star in the u. s.

kind, but my home is really In

Europe.
: She said she gets a lot Of Amer

ican fan mail, is "very fond o:
Broadway,' but as for Hollvwooc

it is "just a movie town."
Borne, where she now Uvea, "is

to her. t

1 More Freedom
"All human beings are curious
to look into what other people are
doing," she said, "but in Europe,
they believe more in live and let
live.'! -.. ", ... : j. ..:
In a filmed interview prepared
for the NBC Steve Allen show two

hours after her departure, miss
Bergman said, she was flattered
that many persons feel that her

3V""MAKffflEN0S

The man who "loads" the
drinks he serves to guests Isn't
being a generous but an. in inconsiderate
considerate inconsiderate one.
A host should assume that
his guests don't want to be trick

ed into grinning more man mcj

should by overstrong arrow.

note

840 kcs., Panama City
1090 Kca., Colon
Telephones! S-306S Panama
1H3 Colon

V

i PRESENTS

!

The Swedish born movie star
made a flying weekend trip here

to accept a new York Him Cm

ks Award. She was rated the
best film actress of 1956 for her
role in "Anastaaia." It was her

first American picture since she

starred in "Joan of Arc in ma,

. But her press agent made no

secret of the fact that her No. 1

job was to break the ice with one onetime
time onetime fans who cooled toward her
After she ran off and left a bus-

band and child in Hollywood for
her celebrated romance with Ital Italian
ian Italian film director Roberto Rossel-lini.

From start to finish, Miss Berg

man never (topped smiling during
her public appearances In New
York. Sometimes she complained

Uhat Americans expect too many

smiles. But she smiled when she

said that. ;

Keeps Her Poite
She managed to maintain her

poise while being pushed and
shoved by crowds that gathered

around her wherever she went.

And she appeared unruffled every

time she was asked if she had

any regrets over the last eight

years (none), if she and her hus husband
band husband were separated (no), if she

hoped to see her daughter, Jenny
Ann Lindstrom, 18, soon, (no), and
if she planned to return to the

U. S. to live (absolutely not).

The high point of her visit came

Saturday when she was one of

the guests of honor of the film

critics at a midnight supper at
Sardi's restaurant in the heart of

the Times Square theatrical dis district.
trict. district. . ...
Stars of stage, screen and tele television
vision television flocked to shake Miss Berg Bergman's
man's Bergman's hand while hundreds of
persons stood outside in the freez

ing cold night behind rope Darn Darn-cades,
cades, Darn-cades, just to catch a glimpse of

Miss Bergman.

m, A
llilW" If
i I" i

STRANGE HARVEST-Bonnie Muim, owner of the Bar Nunn
ranch near Casper, Wye., looks over his stable broom,' which
turns green overnight with grain sprouting like a lawn Id
spring. Reason for the strange crop is that farm hands wet
the broom and sweep the barn floors, thereby picking up spilled
eroii whtRh aorout in the damp broom. aX f

Barcelona Streets

; -v Today,' Monday, Jan,

4 :0(WFeature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (xe (xe-quests
quests (xe-quests taken by phon
, tlU 3:00)

J:35r-Whafs Your F a f o r 1 1

(cont aj
: 00 Allen Jackson Cororoen-

tarv

4-.1SBLJE- RIBBON SPORTS

t REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 WRUL Rebroadcast
7:00 Over To You
7:30 VOA Report From (J.S.
:00 Music By Roth
:30 Proudly We Hall
:O0 You Asked For It (re

quests takeri by phone

till,7:30) -10:30
Cavalcade Of Amerira
ll:00-rConcert Under Th Stars
12:00-Sign Off
' Tomorrow, Tuesday, Jan. It
AM.

:00 Slra On -l Alarm Clock

Club (requests- taken
by phone till 7:00
V- 30 Morning Salon Concert
: 15 Church In The wildwood
:30 Musical Reveille
9: 00 News
f: 13 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paria Star Time
10:00 JENNIFER'S JOU RNAL
Cutex and Odorono)
10:03 SDins and Needles (re-

' quests taken by phopa

till 8:30)
11:00 News
11:05 Spins and Needle
eont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
. 13:00 News
pjw.
13:05 Lunchtime Melodiu
13:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
1:18 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneer
1:45 Forward March
3:00 Tw Beneke Show
I: IS Freddy Martin Show
3:30 Songs From The Shows
3:00 Hank Snow And His Rain-
. bow Ranch Boy
3:15 Sammy Kate show
9:30 Music For Monday.
4:00 Feature Review,
4:30 What's Your Favorite
, (riqi esta taken by
phone till 3:00i .
a -SO New - r

1:35 Whafa Your I1 a r It

(contTl. ;.
4: DO Allen Jackson Commen
tary

4:15 BLUE RIBBON 8 PORTS

, REVIEW fPabst Ber
f:30 on stage Amtrtet
. ' IWRULl
- 7:00 Interlude For'Mosie 1
7:15 HOW CHRISTIAN SC1-
7:30-VOA Report From V&.
g: 0O World OX Jazs
t:30 Lift With aht Lyons
:00 Yoa Asked ror It (re-
- uuestf taken by phone
.till 7:30) 'i
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan
-- ama j

10:4 Temple Of Dreams "i -11:00
Concert Under The start;
12.00 Stga OfL- m

BARCELONA."' Jan, Jl (UP)

Extra police patrols paraded Bar

celona streets early today as the
public boycott of the streetcar

system went into its second wees.

Many people are still cnoosing
to walk to work rather than pay

increased fares.
First reports coming in from

factories and offices said that the

people had turned out for work as

usual, indicating that rumors that

there would be a stme to Dace
up the fare protest were ground ground-jess.
jess. ground-jess. Eye witnesses out on the streets
from an early hour reported a
steady stream of perons heading
for work, and said the only thing
unusual about the morning was
the presence of extra policemen
at street corners.
They said that some persons
were catching the trams but that
in principle the boycott was still
operating.

A WORD TO
U.S. ARMY OFFICERS
Tht New Crn and Blue Uniforms w are
making for local personnel and taken by
them back to the States is producing for us
more orders from States Personnel than
we ever Imagined possible.
Look In to Your requirement! NOW'kyen i If ft
yeu -are nt; due to return to the Sttttf'for;

, .' .'"

Ordering your WpoI NOWydu'can get py.tV.
terms stretched out over the number of

months you are still due to
up to twelve 'months.

terminate;
. .

OUR GREEN and. BLUES are
UNCONDITIONALLY and UNEQUIVOCALLY
GUARANTEED REGULATION

SAMUEL FRIEDMAN.
LA MASC0TA

INC

J ,x 'I f :

,T1

K. -'! ft i'a ifs

V

i A.'. t .-. f. .:. 'I... .'.!. 1. Sf t... .X. 0 '?... S- a

. I :

I-

I.
1

4

4 f-

J

ARE YOU INTERESTED
IN COMMON STOCK
INVESTMENTS?

I ELECTRIC SERVICE Jfe

Will be off in

The section of Eitst ;23; Street,
National Avenue, "IT' Street and

Central Avenue.

v The section of East 33 Street,
Avenue. Central 'Avenue
and East 24th Stree0 V r J y
From 5tOO a.m. to 6:00 a.m on
. Tuesday, January 22t vi957.' :
; t ..... .;v :! '. :. :

This interruption is to permit repairs of a defective splice of a
underground electric cable. .;'r-.'. v .'J.

(f7. Paitamefta de $uerza tj Xuz

Why

not consult

. i i '- '...' ,f'.."it.'.'i'

mumk

& Micliardson

Members N.Y. STOCK EXCHANGE

STOCK-BONDS MUTUAL FUNDS
PANAMANIAN SECURITIES

PANAMA BRANCH 0FFICI

Tivoli Avenue 21-A-46 (next to Braniff)
Telephone: Panama 2-0074 2-0070

HOURS: ) Weekdayt: 9:00 aan. to 5.-00
Saturday: 10.-00 aan. to 120

V.

4
-



vYViV:

" 'IBOHP"" "'1"1l""D"ff"'''(f -.-th .;;,1;,vi nvy ..vjN y.i,?!
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
rC BIGHT
MONDAY, JANUARY 21, 1957
artirome Sparks
nn
;l-0
3 'h

Carta

ieia

t;lJiril!ing

dtp:

1 ;
j-

i
i
YT.

Yankees1 Nip Smokers 7-6
! In 14 Innings At David

tr The Carta Vieia Yankees yesterday defeated

Hhephesterfield Smokers 7 to 6 in a game that went
"14 ttinings at 3 de Noviembre Stadium in the city
of javid, Chiriqui Province.
The Smokers are now only one game ahead of
the Yankees, with the Cerveza Balboa Beer men two

"fames off the lead.
1" League-leading hitter Tony
Bartlrome sparked the Yankees
to victory with six hits in seven
time' at bat Tony had a triple,
two doubles and three singles to
drive'.; in three runs while scor scoring
ing scoring two hUnself.
The winning run, however,
was a single off a Jerry Davie
patch that scored Bartirome
from third base. Davie's pitch
wasthe first of what was In In-I
I In-I tended to be an Intentional

' walk, Tony had Jpen V"
Yankee half of the 14th with
Thrf Yankees wiped out a four four-run
run four-run fieflclt to go anead 5-4.with
twp rung in the fifth and three
in the sixth only to have the
Jsmokers knot the score with a
WgW marker In the top of the
ffli'nution nine innings

were completed with the teams

atm upon nrKED hi

Bobby Richardson

Signs '57 Contract

YilhllY

NSW YORK.' Jan. 21 (UP)
BeH baseman Bobby RteherJ.
! Jon.J.the ooUe most, Ukely to
snaki the grade witfr the Yan

nlnt-slzed, 21-year-pld

kichardson, the best double piay
S i the business, accord according
ing according ta Case? Stengel, will re
poStfto the Wees- from pen pen-wet
wet pen-wet of the American Association
Vl5et he batted .328 list season.
I fiKlwa indicated Richard Richard-L
L Richard-L "n .nnM win the Yan-

V 'rtrv wSuld t,e moved

Ti vkMilAr haslS.'

..tinn nLIdenfc of Sum"

if r 1 lml w T T TL i. 4 f r hrUf

" fr. s.c. n

trlalfr with the

Smokers pushed over their sixth

run in the top or tne tenm Dut,
with two out, weak hitting Lee
Leftrldee blasted a lone home

run to tip It ud once more.

Humberto Robinson, who start

ed for the posers, gave way w
Jim Michalec in the sixth-inning
Yankee uprising. The lat latter
ter latter toiled until Leftrldge's
smash sent him to the showers,
Davie taking over and eventual eventually
ly eventually being tagped with the defeat.

Eli Grba, Dutch Romberger
and Pete Taylor shared the
mound duties for the winners.
Grba hurled the fikst six and
onethird- innings with Rom Romberger
berger Romberger tak:n over and con continuing
tinuing continuing to the 13th. Taylor
pitched the final Inning and

was credited with the triumph.
Tomorrow the teams return to
the Panama Olympic Stadium
for a Ladies Nieht game that
will see Chesterfield trying to
strengthen its shrinkine league
lead against the. last place Cer Cerveza
veza Cerveza Balboa.

Super Thriller.

He' is the nintn

to Sl!

-j nnnfr ft.

31KU H" V

v. rrum. v niont increaseu uicu

iotat of satisfied players to 17
fclthTthe signing of pitchers Alan
Worthlngton and Gordon Jones,
rorhtngton had a 7-14 slate
irith! the Giants last year,, while
Jones, a lormer Cardinal who
nnrt tst niw vork as nart oi

the Red schoendlenst-Alvin Dark

deall won 13 games ana ma
eight with Omaha of tne Amer American!
ican! American! Association.
' The Baltimore Orioles an announced
nounced announced the signing of Bob Caf Caf-feryj
feryj Caf-feryj 27-year-old rookie second
basejnan-shortstop who batted
.27o!ln 151 games with San An Antonio
tonio Antonio of the Texas League last
easn.,Caffery Is the 13th mem mem-her
her mem-her of the Orioles to agree to
terms..

tW4ll(n. v f. i T 1 n

...Wnnfc of Sum" 9 ..... V

YAnnkke'e 'flRfSfJ .v.":::::'
i Yankee player

DRIVE. IN

TODAY
LAST DAY!

7:00

St

A GREAT PICTURE... With
Mystery and Suspense!

MP

ft

- h m m

-it

Chesterfield AB
Napoleon, if 7
. Osorio, lb ...,.6
Parris, 3 b 5
prescott, rf
Austin, 2b ....,.'.5
Bernard, ss 6
Grote, cf 0
Cobos. c 6

HODiiison, p
Michalec, p

Davie, p ....
Totals

.2

.2
..2

U O
3 1
2 IS
1 1

Lucky Strike,
BHS In Opener
Of Twiloop

Balboa High, defending Twi-

lignt loop champions opens the

1957 Pacific Twiiieht League sea

son, tonight when they take on

the 1950 runnerup Lucky Strike.

Game is 7:00 p.m.
Coach Paul Karst has indicat

ed that he will sent righthand righthander
er righthander George Barbier to the mound
and Bruce Bateman behind the

plate as the schoolboys open in

defense of their title. Manager
Abdiel Flynn of Lucky Strike
will send Felix Larrlnaga to the
mound with Dick Johnson han handling
dling handling the chores behind the

plate:
The probable
ups:
Lucky Strike
Al Lombana, 2b

Jerrv Halman. ss

son, c; Halsall, lb; Bob Carlin,
rf ; Larrlnaga, p; Carl Tuttle, cf;
Smith,. If.
Balboa High High-Charlie
Charlie High-Charlie French, cf ; Don Ryter.

rf; Owen Sutherland, 2b; Dan

Winklowskq, ss; Bruce Bateman,
c; Bob Hamilton, lb; Richie
Moore, 3b; Lem Klrkland, If;
George Barbier, p.

starting line-

Ab Flynn, 3b;

Dick John-

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siiiil --iliiiiiiiiir" liiiiiii
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HE DIDN'T SAY MAYBE Manager Bill Rigney of the Giants was downcast after looking
at a picture of Jackie Robinson hanging up his baseball jacket 'for good." Rigney, home at
Walnut Creek, Cal., seems of the opinion Jackie would look better batting behind Willie Mays
than standing behind the counter of a snack bar outfit his new employer

Holanes II 2A
Odds Favorite
For Sta. Anita

AGUA CALIENTE, Mex. Jan.
21 IIP) With the $100,000 Santa

Anita handicap a month and (three

days away, Holandes II, the four-vpar-nld
Areentine star, today

th r.aliente future book on the

mUe and a quarter distance.
He was trimmed half a point

6 by pricemaker Tony Alessio. uut
0! despite the cut the play continued

..52 6 14 39 22

Carta Vieja
Bartlrome.' lip. . .7 2

snanu, c 7 1

14
3 9
2.0
2 4

Leftrldge, If 5 2
Grba, p 2 1

Romberger, p 3 0

Tumlnelll 1 0

Taylor, p 0 0

Totals 55 7 19 42 15

Score by Innings
Chest. 100 300 100 100 00-8 14
C. V. 000 023 000 100 01-7 19
SUMMARY

steady on him

Biggest action of the wok
cam from Gigantic who if
mpking a comeback this winttr.
Tjtore was a $700 four-way
wagtr on him at M to 1. Ha was
cut to 30 to 1 after this flurry.

Honeys Alibi wa pared from 10

to 8 to 1 following a spanning
handicap win Saturday.
Corn Husker was trimmed from
14 tqfg to 1 under, continuing sup support1
port1 support1 Battle4 Daneer.J going in
slashing form, was cut from 20 to

15 to 1. Eugenlo was uppea irora
12 to 15 to 1, Posadas was rais raised
ed raised from 15 to 20 to 1, Social Climb

er was uDDed from to 10 to

and Traffic Judge was cut from
15 to 10 to 1.
Play In the book continued to
be well spread, but Holandes II
appears to be one of the solidest

favorites in years

Gavilan Upset Feature Race

Winner In $650 Mile Gallop

Balboa High Wins Interschool
Opener Over Cristobal Tigers

" ,- Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT V

Teams k' ; Won
Carta Vieja .t .11
Cerveza Balboa 10

Lost
10.
11
12

Pet
.500-'
;455

GB
2

TOMORROW'S GAME At Panama :
y Chesterfield vs. Cerveza Balboa.. -Game
Time: 7:30 p.m.
YESTERDAY'S RESTTT

Carta Vieja Chesterfield 6 (14 inhingsl.

it-'

A. t
t

Errors: Parris, Napoleon. RBI's:

Prescott 3, Bartlrome 3, Napo Napoleon,
leon, Napoleon, Austin, Cobos, Shantz, Left-

ridge. Two base hits: Napoleon
2, Bartlrome 2, Bernard 2, Cobos

2, Parris, Shantz, Phillips, Ja
cobs, Kropf. Three base hits:

Prescott, E. Osorio, Bartirome,

Home run: Leftrldge, Double-

plays: Parris, Aifttin, E. Osorio;
Bernard, Austin, E. Osorio; Wil-

helm, Jacobs, Bartirome; Bern

ard, E. Osorio. sacrifice files:

Austin, Prescott. Hit batters:

Robinson 1. (Leftrldge). Wild

pitch: Robinson, Struck out by:
Grba 4, Romberger 5, Robinson
2, Dave 2. Base on balls off: Ro Robinson
binson Robinson 5, Michalec 2, Davie 2,
Romberger 1, Taylor 1. Left on
base: carta .Vieja 19, Chester-,
field 6. Pitchers' record: Robin,
son 5 runs, 6 hits in 6 1-3; Mi Michalec
chalec Michalec 1 run, 8 hits In 4 1-3;
Grbo 5 runs, 10 hits in 8 1-3;
Romberger 1 run, 3 hits in 8 2-3.
Winning pitcher: Taylor (1-2).
Los in pitcher: Davie (3-2). 1
Umpires: Ritzko. Hinds and!

Roberts. Attendance: 1,445. Time

of game: 3:51.

Mexican Fealherw't
Wins Ho. 2 in U. S.

HOLLYWOOD. Jan. 21 (UP)

Kid Anahuac. 127 tt, of Mexico Ci

ty made it two in a row by scor scoring
ing scoring a unanimous decision over Jo

se Cotero, 128, 01 LiOS Angeiei usi
night in a 10-round main event
bout before 5100 fans in Hollywood

Legion stadium.
Anahuac. who scored a close

win over Cotero in the same ring

about a year and a ball ago, was
penalized a point In the fifth round

for hitting on xne Drea.

time it appeared tnai one poim

might make the dinerence, dui

Anahuac came on strong in ine
last part of the bout to nab the
popular verdict.

Sports Shorts

By TREVOR SIMONS
Eleven Cristobal errors and six
timely Balboa hits helped pave
the way for the Bulldogs from
Balboa High to open the inter inter-scholastic
scholastic inter-scholastic baseball loop with a
6 to one win over the Tigers.

Wayne Wall, going the distance

for the winners, allowed oniy
four hits, two of which came in
the last Inning, and struck out
10 Tiger batters while allowing

seven free passes. The lone tal tally
ly tally scored off the offerings of
Wall came in the second frame

and without the aid ol a base

hit. Ray croft hurled an tn
way for C.H.S. and was nicked
for si hls., Croft walked, only

trree and syucw ou ?.

Balboa High lost no time

icing the game In the very first

frame. Frencn led on wnn

walk and Ryter and Sutherland
followed with back to back Bin Binaries
aries Binaries to load the sacks. French

scored on a passed ball and when

Cristobal right fielder, Danny
Concepclon allowed Winklosky's

flv ball to set away irom mm

Ryter and Sutherland tallied

with two more. Wlnklosky scor

ed while Moore was being put

out at first base to give the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs all the runs they needed
for victory.
Kleth Kulig, who led off with
a walk off the offerings of Wall
In the lower half of the second,
scored the only Cristobal run.
Kulig was sacrificed to second

Dvyer Sets Record,

Whips Ex-Champion,

In 31st 2-Mile Run

Papyrus' Trainer,
Basil Jarvis, Dies

NEWMARKET, Eng., Jan. 21

(UP) Basil Jarvis, former race racehorse
horse racehorse trainer, died at bis home
today aged 70.
Jarvis won the Epsom Derby
with papyrus In 1923, after
which the thoroughbred raced
In a match fh the United States
against the American champion
Zev for a stake of 20,000 sterling
($58,000).
Unaccustomed to racimr on

loam tracks, Zev easily outpac outpaced
ed outpaced the English challenger.

COPENHAGEN. Jan. 20 (UPH

tk. nmixh SDorti reoerauon.

representing some 800,000 athletes.

voted today to sever iporw ra rations
tions rations with Russia and Hungary.

The measure, adopted at a pre pretest
test pretest against Russian repression of
the Hungarian revolt, means that
no member of the federation can
compete in either of the Commu Communist
nist Communist countries, and that ho Rus

sian or Hungarian with the ex

ception of refugees can take part

in sports here.

CHESTER, England. Jan. 20
(UP) British auto racers ped pedalled
alled pedalled around the gasoliae ration-

in barrier today.

Thirty racers ia the Chester

motor trials climbed on bicycles
and toiled over a 7 mile course.
The rice replaced the scheduled
150-mile auto race over eountry
roads which was banned because
of the fuel shortage.

BOSTON, Jan. 21 (UP) Fred

Dwyer of East Orange, N. J.,

spoiled Hungarian expatriate La si

lo Tabori's American debut last
night, setting a Boston Garden

record in the Larrivee two-mile

run of the 31st annual Knights of

Columbus track meet.

The 25-year-old Dwyer, who

oassed uo his usual mile event,

turned in a thrillinc final lap to

breeze past the former Hungarian
shoemaker and win in the time
of 8:52.4. tome 30 feet la front of

Tabori.
FBI acent Horace Ashenfelter,

who bad won the two-mile event

five of the past six yeart, was
third, nearly half a lap behind

Dwyer.
Dwyar't rima the veal tlx tlx-tonrht
tonrht tlx-tonrht f a tacaaA ff the form former
er former Cardan mark sot by Athon Athon-HHar
HHar Athon-HHar in 153. It completely
hattared the eld meet record ef
1:55.3, set by Charles Capaneli
fewr ytan age.
Dwyer ran third behind Tabori
and Ashenfelter, the three each a

step apart, until the Zltt lap oi
the 22-lap race.

The former Villanora eianaoui

glided past Ashenfelter at tnat
point and then tuddenly bunt to
the front with one and a half laps
rmininff Dwver steadily increas-

A hit and shot PSSt the fin-

-

ish line with the new recora.

by Sasso, stole third and scored
on a passed ball.
Bruce Bateman singled in
Klrkland in the top of the third
for Balboa's fifth run and three
Cristobal errors added to a wild
pitch accounted for Ryter scor scoring
ing scoring the sixth Balboa tally In

the sixth frame. The Tigers had
a rally going In the last half of
the seventh, but it was quickly

put out when Balboa's first base

man, Hamilton, snagged. Concep-

cion's bid for a base hit and con

verted it into a double play,

nuiifymg a pair of Cristobal bin
gles, .:.t,.' :

Ryter. and Bateman each had
a pair of hits to lead Balboa's

six hit attack, while Ray Croft;

Cristobal pitcher, collected two

hits four trips to the plate.
The box score:

Gavilan yesterday afternoon
raced to a stunning $44.20 upset
victory in the featured $650 mile
race for Third Series imported
horses at the president Remon
racetrack. The Reginald Douglas
owned and trained five-year-ola
Argentine horse turned the dis distance
tance distance in a fast 1:39 25 while
finishing three lengths ahead of
highly rated pappa Flynn.
Last week Gavilan bolted
while going with the leaders
in a seven furlong sprint. This

time young Jose M. Bravo Jr.

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
STANDINGS

replaced apprentice rider Gil- Llnning the Police bunched

Balboa Hirh

AB R H PO A E
French, cf 4 1 0 0 0 0
Ryter, rf 4 2 2 0 0 0
Sutherland, 2b .2 110 10

Wlnklosky, ss .4 1 0 1 0 1

More. 3b 4 0 0 0 3 1

Hamilton, lb ..3 0 0 8 1 0
Klrkland, If ...4 1 1 0 0 0
Bateman, c ...:4 0 2 12 0 0

Wall, p 4 0 0 0 3 0

33 6 6 21 8 2
Cristobal High
Humphrey, c ..4 0 0 7 1 1
Rankin, cf ...2 0 0 0 0 0
Croft, p 4 0 2 0 3 0
Newhard, 2b .. .3 0 1 4 1 I
Kulig, ss 2 1 1 0 4 3
Cabinelas, 3b .0 0 0 0 0 0
Sasso, 3b .1 0 0 2 D 3
Concepclon, rf .3 0 0 1 0 1
Crawford 1. 0 0 0 0 0
Blevlns, lb 0 0 0 2 0 1
Tobin, lb 2 0 0 4 0 1
Williams, If ,..2 0 0 1 1 0
24 1 4 21 10 11
R. H. E.

Balboa
Cristobal

401 001 08
010 000 01

6

4 11

Gonzales Again
Over Rosewall

SYDNEY. Jan. 21 (UP) Pro

fessional tennis king Pancho Gon

zales beat Australia's new pro
Ken Rosewall in straight sets at

White City here today, 9-7, 7-5, 9-8.

Gonzales now bat a 31 lead In

the series with Rosewall.

The Australian's erratic back

hand was brilliant again, but. his
overall play was not quite good
enough to offset Gonzales' big serv
ice and fine touch.

berto Vasqnez but the change

d d not impress the fans. How However,
ever, However, Brayo was as efficient as
his father, the incomparable
Paco, while keeping the wide
running chestnut son of Ne Nebuchadnezzar
buchadnezzar Nebuchadnezzar P l s a d a fa a
, straight line.

Pavinetto set the early oace

with Abrami and Gavilan In hot

pursuit; four f urlonsrs out Gavl

lan forged" to the front and was

never headed, comatose drew
almost even at the head of the
homestretch but Gavilan drew

away when put under pressure,

pappa Flynn came up from a
trailing position to finish second

one and one-half lengths ahead
of mutuels favorite Patan. Pla Pla-teado
teado Pla-teado was fourth, Comatose
fifth, Pavinetto sixth, Rosier

seventh and Abrami did not fin

ish the race because he broke

down two furlongs out.

.Bravo, who also won a thrill thriller
er thriller aboard Apache, was the only

noer to score more than once
yesterday.
The Gavilan-Pappa Flynn
one-two combination returned
a whoppine $335.20. The moon moon-shooters
shooters moon-shooters had a rrand after afternoon
noon afternoon a' long-shots Swept the
last half of the program. The
second double (sixth and sev seventh
enth seventh races) formed by the Ga-listo-Dona
Beatrix combina combination
tion combination nald off to the tune Of
$225.60.

The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Incaica $6.80, 3 80.
2 Devonshire Club $4.60..
SECOND RACE
1 Arpegio (e) $3.80, 3 20.
2 Lanero (e) $3.20.
First Double: $15.40'

THIRD RACE
1 Full Moon $5, 2.40.
2 Cochisa $2.40.
One-Two: $9
1 La Gazza Ladra $3, 2.40.

2 Ebony $5.20.

Qurniela: $12.21
FIFTH RACE

1 Apache $4, 2.40.

2 Ocean Star $2.40.

SIXTH RACE

1 Gallsto $8, 3.60.
2 Genlzarlto $3.40.

SEVENTH RACE

1 Dofia Beatrir $57. 23.20-

2 Camberwell $5.60.

Seeond Double: S225.60
EIGHTH RACE

1 Taeawy $9.60, 5.60.

2 Sollto 7.

Onlniela: S!S
NINTH JtCE

1 Oavflan $44.20. 1 80.

2 Pappa Flvnn $.Mf.

One-Two: 335.zu

Police
Spur cola
Lincoln Life .,
Gibraltar Life
Elks 1414
Seymour Agency

W.
.4
.2
.2
.1
.1
.0

L
0
1
1
2
2
4

Pet.
1.000
.667
.667
.333
.333

.000

In a thriller-diller, the. Police
team marched towards the first
half crown by knocking off Spur
Cola, who was sharing the first
place spot with the coppers.
Long John Zelnick toed the
mound for the softdrlnk lads
and retired 13 men out of a pos possible
sible possible 15, by strikeouts, but in one

two

only two runs of

hits for the

tne game.

in ine meantime, Zeldnlck's
mound opponent, Warren Ash Ash-ton
ton Ash-ton was also doina a. ton nntrh

job. while he allowed two more
hits than Zelnick, he was tough
in the clutches and he kept Spur
Cola from scoring. Sebastian and

Asnion ior the Police had the
only hits for their team. Sebas Sebas-tion's.blow
tion's.blow Sebas-tion's.blow wan art mi hi. Hnnm

Lthe left field- foul 'line. For the

opuio, t, e i n i c k, Bradshaw,

muuuts una vvnuney nad safe safeties,
ties, safeties, with the latter getting a
double.

POLICE
Dempsey, 3b ..: 2 l
Ashton, p 2 0
Corrlgan, ss '2 0
Priester, cf 2 0
Potter, c 2 0
Wilder, 2b 2 0
Sebastian, If 2 1
Darden, rf 2 0
SPUR COLA
Albritton, lb 3 0
Perantie, ss 3 0
Starbenkebrg, 2b ...3 0
Zelnick, p 3 0
Bradshaw, cf 2 0
Mounts, rf ....2 0

Bowen, 3b 1 0
Whitney, c 2 0

Walker, If 2 0

ARMED FORCES LITTLE
. LEAGUE
Curundu 3 Albrook 2
The Curundu Little League
delated the Albrook Little Fly Flyers
ers Flyers Thursday afternoon by a
score of 3 to 1. it was a tight
pitching duel between Gonzalez
of Albrook and Rniiet nut,.

Zent of Curundu until the bot bot-torn
torn bot-torn of the 4 inning when Gon :
zalez gave up a single and 2
walks. Then Big Jim Barajas Barajas-s
s Barajas-s ammed a double to left center, center,-field
field center,-field driving in three big runs.
That was all Bullet Zent needed
to get his second win of the sea season.
son. season. Ralph Frangloni was the'
leading hitter for Curundu get-,
ting 2 for 3. Hlnderleider, hard hardhitting,
hitting, hardhitting, catcher from Albrook,
had 2 for 3. Butch Relchart
came up with some brilliant de defensive
fensive defensive plays for Curundu.

Albrook
Hinees
Hlnderleider
Clayton"
Krebs
Eastman .

Hamilton
Reynolds
Dearza

Gonzales
:'tM v.,.--
Totals

AB
..3
..3
-.2
..3

3

i rrv, ,. 1

.2,

H
0
2
0
0
0-
0
1

IV

:....;2i 1 4, 0' .' L

Curundu
B. Zent
F. Reichart

R. Smith 3 0
Frangionl ;.,3 l
Mac Lane ,'.1 1
G. Hovan .2 0
B. Piala 0 1
J. Barajas 2 0
R. Lane ...2 0
Totals 19 3

Score by Innings
R. E. E
Albrook 010 0001 4 6

Curundun 000 30x 3

ON REBOUND

Bloomington. Ind. (NEA) Ia

Indiana's first seven games. Ar Archie
chie Archie Dees, 6-8 center, grabbed 118

rebounds 64 more than anybody

0 else on the team.

.aO C3 tl 3 3 (Z! n P3 3

19
1$

S & 3 C5 3 3t SS S 2 A I

V I
61

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25ft
.

TOLIO
20c

TJE ATOMIC MAN
-Alio: -'
SHACK OUT ON

- 111

T IVOL I

35c

28c

EARTH vt. TEX
FLTCCG SAUCERS
( Also:
IV B A L :

CECILIA
Tyrone Power Kim Novak In
EDDT DUCKE 8 TORT
In Cinemascope and Color!
- Also:
William Bendlx John Lund
- In -BATTLE
STATIONS

RIO

15c

28c

Za Cinemascope 1
BUS STOP
with Marilyn Monroe
- Also:
P-DAT SIXTH OF
TUNE

VICTORIA
25c lie.
CRASHTVG
LAS VEGAS
DfTASIOW BODY
SNATCHEB
MONTANA
DESPERADO

J H

Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Ifonight

BALBOA 8:13 8:38 4
pMI R 4 CLE IN THE RATV

FDIABLO UTS. 7:8

STERY OF THE BLACK

JUNGLE"

l-MYS
JUT
MAR!

ARGARTTA 8:15 7:43

"NO MAN'S WOM4N"

ICRISTOBAL 7:08

MAN IN THE GRAY

I.

FANNFt SUrf

ARATSO 6:15 -8:15

Fl FN Or TKO"

SANTA CRUZ i:lS.

FPFN4PE

8:35".

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AMT BTERD 8:15 8:15

f HELL ON FRISCO BAY

Q 0 N () mmwi

WEEKEND
4:58 6:52 8:54
8.75 8.46

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ALAU FREED

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X-FBAMIC VmOH mimmm

injLiinm raw f

R ELEASti!
12:46, 1:45, 4:65, 6:24, 8:43
9.75 8.48
This woman in his arms
woj now the wife of
the man he catted
his best friend!

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A MONDAY, JANUARY 21, 197 v. T

-irfv'tTH PANAMA AMERJCAM w AN (NDhPENULM OA1LV Cfciffcl Ar-fc.lt "c" "'
. 4 )eT-irVWfoSflr''
YTf'
I j ; v
u',-t. 'Sis'.
op

Cbtisv; Russell

t asset I nan

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CLOSE 'THE OOORf Boston' Bob Consy whisked through
n opening between two New York players. Kern Sears (12)
rand Richie Onerln, left them startled and everybody else
worried as he drove on for the basket. This is typical Cousy

' and It brings the crowds out

: by
JOE WILLIAMS

Iii college athletics, a "letter of intent" In Just a labored eu euphemism
phemism euphemism for contract. It is what a college bird dog. or fruiter,
exactsfrom a high school geewhizer before the convertible is
deUXheSetter of intent," hereinafter to e known as contract. Is
a protection against depredations by rival institutions of higher
learntag. What was it Mr. Dooley said? 'Trust everybody but cut
the However, lot all colleges use contracts. Some feel that this
TiroclaimV too openly tha bogus amateurism of their sports and,
Sf S' ? smaller colleges, the natuw of their stock being
, what 1 i usually is, do not find it necessary to guard against muscle
UStArproposal that the contract system be nationally adopted
was firmly rejected by the Natlonateollegiate A. A. in St. Ltmis
thU -w53l The cQUegeV policy making agency either is unaware
nftha merits the system offers, or prefers to ignore them. ;
Ourprivate optolon Is that the NCAA people have been tilting
with wlndmllta f or so many years that they are mentally and
rmotlonSllv unequipped to face the realities of the sports world
towffiSe?lWe. ".a world lagerly on thek own making, by the
yThey nrost know that probably 85 per cekt of
In waior colleges these days are sooutedp recruited, aid in urn
lntTwiys and degrees, financially rewarded Each such athlete
an costs lncludedf represents a sizeable nvestment It's only good
husiness then, that tie college protect its investment. -SS
Sder the case of pSul Homing. You may have seen
pictures of him in the newspapers other day signing a three three-year'
year' three-year' contract to play professional football with the Green Bay
Packers. i,
AN ARROGANT MONOPOLY
How 'much Notre Dame invested in the brilliant young ball
carrier would have to be a guess. There were four years of ex expert
pert expert and expensive coaching, for one thing. Also, trainers, mas masseurs?
seurs? masseurs? uniform, trai-sportaiion and inspirational music by a
king-size band on game day. Arid he had the services of one of
the most erergetlc an1 prolific publicity departments in the coun country.
try. country. (Pictures upon request).
. t. .j...n(nTanito fn fha nlBVr B well. as

the .school. If all football players
would be lorcea 10 aeai ior uiem

turn, wouia aeai wirn tner gisQuaung u uu

As matters stand now, the colleges function as farms for the
owners of pro football ieams. Annually the owners distribute the
choice college specimens among themselves and don t get up a
tnuiw tuucjc "K 7 .. rr.i-i.r i. .nnn1tf In nnrl all mono.

quarter ior tne pnvucse. mcno
pones.

baseball, he would have been abLs to commanda ubtontial bo bo-nus.
nus. bo-nus. $50,000 or so. for signing with a major-league club Not that
baseball owners are any less devoted to the dollar it's Just that
their field H more competitive, and therefore they have no alter-

native. v, ,..-,....'.,
' '':'k:J::, RETURN ON
I' -I .?;'' r' J,
c 11 Costs m ncnuui Tiiuio w
than a varsity baseball player, but
IBSlgnillcani, especially wucu m
laundry and "extras." j.
Let s assume mat s pow
ed for Minnesota, and that the
sveniuaiiy, wio uuim iiss
pracUcal business nroposlUon,

tne scnooi was enuueu w, e;, -"
vestment t.-jt i .. r.
- In many colleges the baseball coach Is an ander-cover agent
- for a big-league team, and It seems likely he would also cut in
. j i j j tkl. In Km nana A Ffhon Allan

the Yale coach, who wnta pro

the campus ai au umn.
Mr. Allen's approach to a common problem la almost as for forward
ward forward looking and dynamic as that of the average college president.

Along The
. rWGA NEWS
' The January tournament of
tha Panama Women's Oolf As-
aciaUon -was held Saturday the
nineteenth on the Summit HUls
course with forty members piay
tag. The fairways and the greens
ver in fine oncnuon ana you
had to net better than par to
win a prize. Low net prizes went
to: . ,
, 63 Jan Huldtqulst
' i 64 Dorothy LaCrolx
' 65 Ethel perantie
j 66 Ruthy Cherry
i Nellie Whitney
P Evt Wright
1 67 Jrma WaUarkey
; 6 Bobby Hughes
-Evelyn Jadsoa
Mae Askew- -
: Beverly DJlfer v
63 Pearl Trim
' Alyce French '
' Edith Mathiesot t
' Jean Morris
TO Lee Knuth.
The low grose score a T7. lust:
even over par, was turned in
by Cleo Burn, playlnt wlthl
the "perfect host to PWOA. On1
the first nine Katie had two
birdies and Cleo and Pearl one

were under contract the prw
miuuuu Dvu., ...
m u.u"vj
v.-nj Vioii relled in
-0: -. -
"rNVESTMENT ;:.
.orolf-tr fnnthnll-nlavpr
uu i
even so, the investment is not
iuuuuv,, .,
i,
- i
whool had him under contract.
. v 111' 7
wouldn't you have to agree that
bseball scouts to be barred from
Fairways
each,"", the threesome finishing
with 39 and two 40 s. On the sec second
ond second nine Cleo birdled number 10
and 11 and was coming; in for
a par back nine until she bogied
17 and It and ended with a 37.
Pearl Trim as was close second
with he 78.
-- jr aw A i'T V.a
The Summit Club ts always
the perfect hos tto PWGA; on
Saturday ice cold lemonade was
served on the tenth tee. And did
it hit thepot! The club donat
ed a decanter of Bourbon as a
prize and two Summit members
Dick Egolf and John Montanye
each icave an ice bucket for
prizes. The PWOA" appreciates
such courtesy and favors..
And PWGA is vejry grateful for
the other prizes donated. Jack
Schor gave a bottle of House of
Lords scotch. The National Dis
tillers donated a liter of Age Age-wood.
wood. Age-wood. And there were two PAA
bags from the pan American
World Airways.
With these lovely gifts and the
well chosen regular tournament
prizes the prlie tabic was full
but sUU to get one you had to,

: 'I' By JIMMY BRESLIN
'i BOSTON (NEA) In Philadel

phia, Eddie Gottlieb' would have
welcomed -the chance to teafat
his hair. But he was too busy try trying
ing trying to figure where, more people
could be placed in Convention Hail
Finally, the doors had to be shut
and cash-carrying people turned
away. This was Bill Russell's first
appearance In the city. It also was
the first total sellout .in .Gottlieb's
long history of basketball, promo-
In New Yorkt the Boston Cel Celtics'
tics' Celtics' game with the Knickerbock Knickerbockers
ers Knickerbockers was to be televised.. But the
best you could get was to be tele televised.
vised. televised. But the best yoa could get
was a dollar balcony seat by game
time as ,15,000 turned out.,
And fn' any town the Celtics go
these days tt is the same. "Mr
Bob Cousy?' the' hotel : operator
will say, ; 'Sorry, that line is busy.
And there' sre several calls wait waiting.
ing. waiting. Mr. Bill JRusseU? He's busy,
too." j i
This is how it is as the Celtics
basketball's new glamour team
make their way around an ex excited
cited excited National Basketball Asso Association
ciation Association circuit.
In Cousy, the daring, supreme
ly confident trickster, Boston has
probably the most appealing play
er of modeni times. And in Rus
sell, the 6-10 Olympic star who
broke all college records at San
Francisco, they have the new face
everybody wants to see.
'You can't even compare George
Mikan and those Minneapolis Lak Laker
er Laker teams of his with this club,"
Coach Red Auerbach says. "Mik "Mikan
an "Mikan as. a basketball player was
great- don't ever get me wrong.)
But he was no gate draw. George
got his points by using his size.
He was so big he'd push everybo
dy out of the way just by moving
and then he'd stuff in a layup or a
rebound or a hook. Nothing excit
ing.
'But Russell and Cousy thev
do things people never have seen
before.- Who ever saw anybody
dribble like Cooz? He'll dribble
behind his back, then take off and
go through three, four guys for a
shot.
'And they never saw a cuv
block shots like Russell. Just to
see the guy jump nto the air is
worth the price of a ticket."
The story of how the Celtics
were put together illustrates the
chances you take in sports. Today,
Owner Walter Brown has a win winning
ning winning team which could draw close
to 500,000 spectators -by the end
.of, the jz-game, schedule tts,n
m fv-.r.-; a. v,
Russell' and Cousy are Yespon Yespon-sible.
sible. Yespon-sible. But last winter. Auerbach
sat in a side lodge seat at Madi
son bquare Garden, chewed a ci
gar and was un mi pressed as he
watched Russell play for San
Francisco.
..Aueroacn. .nowever. kent r.
ceiving persistent reports from the
west coast on Russell's talents.
figured," he says, "he had to be
seen more than once. So I took
him in during an All-Star game
at New York later, in the year.
"He didn't do anything in the
game. If I had just rated him off
that he wouldn't be, here today.
But I had a saver I always like
to see a na praetiec. ;
"So I went down to an armory a
couple of days before and watched
him work out. He was lust fid
dling around on the floor. But he
was moving wonderful moves.
The first time I saw him time a
leap to get a rebound I knew he
was everything they claimed."
As for Cousy. the one-man soee
tacular, that's an old story. Dur
ing nis senior year at Holy Cross,
Cousy was advised by the Boston
coach to "change your style. It
won t go with us."
He didn't and Auerb,ach
promptly recruited somebodr else.
When Cousy's Tri-Cities team dis disbanded
banded disbanded before the season started,
he was placed in an open draft.
Owner Brown instructed his coach
te get anybody but Cousy.
netting out oi a hat, Auerbach
wound up with Cousy.
net under par. It shows PWOA
plays good golf.
Two new members played for
the first time. Holly HolloweU
ana Bonnie urowaen. Botn are
PWGA member, from Amador
Golf Club. Peggy Mayden was a
guest player. Mrs. Mayden Is the
former Peggy MacMurray and
was a well-known woman golfer
when she uvea m Panama.
The February tournament will
be at Brazos.
f.TADS Y0UIIG
If raa (aai i4 Mara four tlaM or
nRVr from aarra, hrmli, or physical
weaken. roa will And happliMM a4
ktalth In a naw AaMricaa lanttwy
iiarovarr which raatoraa yauthfui
virnr-a4 wHam artrkar taaa any
Omt product of Ita kind, tt la a aim
a home trea,twiant la tablet form,
SiaeM4 by aa AnaHran Lhora Lhora-tnrr.
tnrr. Lhora-tnrr. Easy te taia it acts eMrectlr M
your elaoda. MnN anal vital ariana,
and werke aa faat Tou caa sea atf feai
w fcodilr pvww ad ioar.
Cat of iu aataral actlaa aa
fnar hraia pnwer aad emory aftaa
fenpnraa amasinsly.
This sorprliT( nrm aiend a ad t t-aor
aor t-aor rastarar called WTaoa ha haaw
tewted and preyad by thouaanda h tka
L'Blted ftats and la rw amilebl
at afl dnntatnraa lwr. Get Vi-Ts
tablet from yowr drarvet tady, pot
them ta test and" sea tha bi(, utHi
Impmrerxewt. Taka tha fail battia.
wh h-H laaia eltht d. It win wiaka
fnm fall of ir"or, eseri-T and vitaiity.
ad paw will leal rears sowacar.

"V m aw A a i. ii

It- I

SPLITTIN IMAGE -Reflection in the glass enlarges the picture as Gerry Foley of the New
York side regains his balance against the barrier gorng after the puuk in the Rangers' 4-3
loss to the Toronto Maple Leafs on Madison Square Garden ice. Dave CreiRhton skates up

DukesBqsketbqIIDeemphasis
Works The Other Way Around

By JIMMY BRISLIN
PITTSBURGH (NEA) This
was to be Dudey Moore's year to
find out what it s like on tne other
side of the street. ; V ; i
For eight seasons, the Softspok-
en Duauesne basketball coach had
been wrecking the East with such
as Dick Ricketts, Sihugo Green
and Chuck Cooper.
A couple of seasons back, Du
auesne. an independent, wariiy
watched the National collegiate
Athletic Association band out stiff
penalties to other non-conference
schools. The school had a reason reasonably
ably reasonably clean program, but. nobody
was in a mood to take chances.
So the president of the Pitts
burgh institution lowered the
boom on basketball.. Scholarships
were pared. Marks were raised
to the. point where you couldn't
get many a good prospect through
the front door. ?
Whan Groan, the lsst1 of bis big
stars, departed after the 1955-56
season, Moore seemed finished at
Duqnesnei This -October, start started
ed started out with nondescript squad
which had little height, experr
ence or talent. ?
But this Moore Is a strange
breed oi big-tune coach.
""Where am I going to go?" he
asked. "I'm a Pittsburgh boy all
the way? I'd probably go nuts some
Plac Is6-
"I can't see leaving Duquesne
I went to school here. As for this
stuff about scholastic require requirements
ments requirements well, I was an honor
student. The players I've had
would have passed courses any
place."
Moore quietly told everybody he
expected to win three games this
season.
Then he went to work.
Moore would stand under
the
Utility Infielder
Joe Coleman Inks
$20,000 Yank Pact
NEW YORK, Jan. 10 (UP)
Jerry Coleman, a major in the
Marine reserves and one of Cas Casey
ey Casey Stengel's major reserves, to today
day today signed his 1957 contract
with the New York Yankees.
The 32-year-old utility Infield Infielder,
er, Infielder, who has played for all of
Stengel's seven American league
pennant-wmners, signed for the
same $20,000 he received last
year.
Coleman appeared In M
games for the Yankees last ;
seaswn. filing in at second
base, shortstop and third base.
The ex-Marine pilot batted
.257.
The Cincinnati Redlegg con
tinued to line up their players
at a fast pace when catcher
Smoky Burgess became the 23rd
member of the team to sign for,
the forthcoming season. The
chunky receiver has been men mentioned
tioned mentioned tn trade talks thi winter
but general manaeer Oahp Pawl
promised "we won't trade Bur-,
ires unless we ret a bona fide
first line player
Three pitchers came tn frms
with the Kansas City Athletics,
includinsr Dat NewWrk; a ro-'
mlslnc rooki who won 13 nmn
and test, seven with Pbrewport
in the Texa l-aeue last year.
The other Alt iner -ere
Mnnhan.' another nvikie. .-and
relief hurler Jack McMahan. :
..' f.
Joknv.arxl sortie O'Brien.
4b only tdent'e! rwt In
VaeKli. rrturr4 th lfsM
eeentracts to tbe PHtsbnrsli
PVnie. Johnav. rSvUee4. j
end base by F'H MierW
,la4 sea. awered hi e'-fct
a pft-T aa4 b4
a 1-a recorn. TM'm ar
wilrhinr lt finn. fuming :
fn two .rrr1e (nn'sgs a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Cardiaate.
I. ..

X

basket as his club practiced, shout- small backcourt men, began anti anti-mg
mg anti-mg defensive moves during scrim- cipating plays, wound up stealing
mages. As one team works the the ball 19 times. Duquesne won
ball, Moore Watches it. Helias a in another shocker,
keen sense of anticipation for .art! Moore's team won seven of the

offensive play. When he would fig
ure out the pattern, he'd yell out
the proper defensive moves.
You do It enough, Moore feels,
and pretty soon the kids think
right along with you.
And if you play for Moore, vou
don't just shoot. You keep that
ball until the good shot comes up.
The

results of his coaching have.bai!k,ball th,ese. Dukes, giving no no-painfuUy
painfuUy no-painfuUy apparent to suchb',c'y rnei' ths al1 onM in
as national powerhouse Dav ine 1"(1c1r stiff guarding,

been
teams as national powerhouse
ton and St. Louis. Dayton handed
Duquesne a 44-point beating in the
Blue Grass Tournament in Louis-
V11'e- . ,
woore Drougni nis team to way-
ton's court, grabbed a lead and
played possessions ball the rest of
the way to win by eight points In
a monumental, upset.
St. Louis broke, tp an 18-2 lead,
but Rad Ry anyone of Duquesne's
'.'.'f ?,''. .'! t;'f i,';Hl.V

;OFfittttetlSTJdK!t

1'

Complete Prize-winning Numbcri in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1976, Sunday, January. 20, 1957,
' The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "B"

N, rntei
MIT 13Z.M
1IT I32.M
217 132.
Wit I32M
No.
117
1117
1217
1317
miv
1.1 IT
MI7
717
HIT
M17
I.12.M
132M
t2M.W
m.M
112. M
, 132.M
I 1417
ISI7
1SI7
1717
117
117

I1M 44.M Ilia 44.M 44.m 1414 .MN 1(11 441 M I 1SI 44 M I ISJI 4M.M I U2S .H 1S2S MM'
IMS 4i.44 Ull HI S 1I3 4M.M I MIS 4M.M ISIS 444 M I IMS 444.M I 1S21 444 M I 1(24 44 M l2i 4M.M

I S i S i S Sit i S i '- s
S 77 44 14SI 22S.M .1 144? 22SM MS2 224 M J S4M22 M S4S1 2M.M 7412 22S.M M7 glW J S4M 2?4 M
3 114M 24SS II M t47 11.M 4M 114 M Z4t 114.04 24M IttJt I UH 114 M 24SS 11 M j 13 I1"Ji
744 MM 24SS 11444) 24M 114.M I 14M 114 M I 2494 114 M 2M I14.M I4S7 114.M 24M 11.4w f SMI ) I1S.M

t i S S S S i S'
MIS 132 M Ull USJt. H 131 M 4312 132 M j BU I22JS BH 132 M 73U U2.M 11312' 132 M j 312 I3J 4S
KM1 MM MS M44 2347 MM T3M MM I tilt MM 2S14 MM 2314 MM j 231ft MM 2324 KM
2344 M M 2344 U N ZMS UM 2314 UM I 23 L3 UM BIS UM 2317 M.M M M 1 Mil M M

Prize-winning Numbers of

The Nine Hundred whole tlckts ending'ln 7 and net indaded in tka above Ust wia Party-Four Dollars (Mi.so each.

Tha

PTTNESSES: Rirarda Saatamaria, Ced. No. 47-52714
relliw LamoBt. Ced. Na. 47-2M9I

' IJOTP- T wk",m4 tickets wllb th last rlphar aaS with the two last
I fc. ciphers anply only to the first Prize.
Tha First Prl and tl SnS and Sr4 Prtzea are Srawn aeparslaly. Tha as
aroximatioaa are calwiiaasS aa th Pint, SaeatMl anS Tkir4 Piitaa. In com
a ticket should cairy th numbers af aab arize, the bolder is ntrUa4 to
claua pajrmrnt for aacb.

DRAVIi.'G OF THE 3 STRIKES
Souday, Jami'try 29, 1957
- Drawiax Kambet f7T
. ''' ZrntUtm Ticket

First Prize. .
Second Prize. .
Third Prize.

" """ """" "j

urst ii games and the way it h
rolling now should wind ut with
14 or 15 victories for the season
and .a probable bid to the Na National
tional National Invitation Tournament.
Duqutsno has only nominal
height in 6-6 Bob DePshna and
was outrebounded in the first ll
games. Eut thev Dlav- old-stvle
move-for-theball
defense bothers
the best.
Making things worse for oppo
nents, uudcy Moore refuses to
match his varsity against the fresh
men in scrimmages. The frosh
constitute what could be called
typical Duquesne material.
Moore, it. seems, has sojved
Duquesne's problems as if they
never existedv

PANAMA,' REPUBLIC OF PANAMA

First Prize 1617
Second Prize 24 9 2
Third Prize 2 3 1 2

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

' fflMi Ka. rriia No. Prteea Ns. Prlaat Na. "tieei Na. Prlw No. "tlias No.
s s s s s
p.'H 217 132.M M17 I32.M 417 132.M M17 132.M MIT 13Z.M 70IT 1J2.H Mil
U2.fcJ 2117 I32.M J1I7 137 M 4117 U2.M SI17 132.M S117 132.M 7117 I3S.M S117
132 p 2217 122.M S2I7 132.M 4217 IJJ.M S217 I3J.M S217 1M.M 7117 132.M S217
13J.. 1317 I32.M 3317 132 M 4317 1H2.M S317 132.M MI7 132.M 7317 ; 132.M 8311
132.M 2417 132 M 3417 132.M 4417 I31.M S417 132 M MIT 131. M 7417 132.M S417
132.es 2SI7 132.M S517 I32.M 4517 131 M S517 132.M SS1T 132.M IS17 I32M(-SS17
44.JM.st 2I7 2.204 M SUIT I.2M M 417 2.2M.M S6I7 2.IM.M MIT 7,20 1 71T t.IM.M MIT
IS2M 1717 132.M 3717 132.M 4717 1S.M S7I7 1S2.M ST17 132.M 7717 I32 S717
I32.M 2SI7 132.M 3X17 132 M 4817 132.M M17 131 M M17 13M 7S17 132 MjS17
131 M 1 2SI7 v' 1324 S17 II2.M 4S17 1324 5S17 132.M MIT 132.M 717 UtM I Ml 7

Approximations Derived From Firs! Prize

Approximations Derived

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

yesterday's lottery Drawing was
whole ticket has 44 pieces which

Slrned by: ALBERTO ALEMAN. Governor of the Pro Tinea of Panama Ced.
' Tbe RearesenUOve of the Treasary. JOSE GCTLLERMO AIZPU

17
111.00 $220.00
92 3.00
12 2.00
60.00
40.00
f"

Jackie IiColngr"
And His Succour
Brags a Wee Git

. ATLANTA (UP)-The man who
will nrohahlv renlace Jackie I
Robinson at third base for the!
Brooklyn Dodgers said the fans J
Willi miss the retiring hero, uut
he's determined that the club :
won't miss him at icasl not at;
the plate.
."I'm planning on a big year.'
said Randy Jackson, "and barring
another injury I'm going to h'n
ever .300 and get some -homers
when they're needed."

Jackson, who played about half The referee did hot call a foul and
of the games at third for theiMcGuire kept 0ing. A few steps'',',!..
Dodgers last year but was bother later, McGulre walked with' the '
ed late in the season by a badly ball. The referee blew his whistle.''"

cut thumb, said he's sure he canlThen he ...'called for a 'jump balL,'1

hold down JacKies; spot u he gets
to plaV regularly.
"That's the big trick, if I can
get in there and play ev,ery day,
I'm sure I can produce. I wa
hitting over .300 last year, until I
hurt my hand.''
Jackson, who lives in nearby
Athens. "Ga.. with his wif and
two children, ended up with a .274
average and has generally been
figured as the man to take over
for Robinson at third.
He's confident he can do the
job, but not cocky despite a good
record witn tne Chicago Cubs in
five seasons, including an impres
sive homerun tally

"DonTgreUtn me'W Tm Mt Bft.1T C'U ,0U,n tU--ying
I can take Jackie's place." A Rule- book mt lt-..g toul
nndy said, "he was a rei m J tf .,, ... .
iration to the team, a tremen-1 '. fy-
ms clutch hitter and a real i do the rest of the mechanical

saying
Randy
spiration
dous clutch hitter and
favorite with the fans.
"However. I Uunk I can hit
good with the Dodgers, and I can
Today inconto .35 .20
Spanish Double Program;
Lucho Gatica to
"NO ME PLATIQUES MAS"
Elsa Aguirre in
"ORGTJLLO DE MUJER"
Today IDEAL .20 .10
Jennifer Jones in
"INDISCRETION OF AN
AMERICAN WIFE"
Alec Guinness in
"THE PRISONER"
3.

$ 44,000.00
$ 13,200.00
S 6,600.00

From Second Prize

told at: 1st. 2nd. and. 3rd in Colon.

comprises the two series "A" and

JOSE GtTLLERMO BATAIXA
Notary PabUe. Paaaaaa

TW arisaa wffl ha aaM la aerardaaeo

no Muesa a ya W in el BaaaflraM Latterjr wtaate4 aw Caairai Ave
Plaa af Otdlaary Drawlajr No. 1977 which will take
, fUce Jaaaary 27. 1157

, DiviM la two aarue s SS tractions
' rra.rr
1 Plrst Priio Sen. A an4 B, of
t Soeaaid Vrtto. So. las A and a. at
1 Third Prise. Scnrs A and B. of ..,
IS Aopracisnations. Serios A and B. of
t Prieaa. Serial A and A. of ........
Priios. Sorlef A and B, of
A and B, ed
irrma
U AtWfWxhweUena. terras A and B.
Pre. banae and A, at
' "- TWOTB
IS Aswroximotton. Series A end A. at
S Pntea. bariea A and B, ed
M74
...
Prke of vhole Hcket
Price cf o for ry-fourth

By BOB COUSY

1 jt

QUESTION Dick1- McGulre of -New
York was fribbling. Bill :
Sharman burrmed. into-. McGulre. rl

; wny? Arnold Morse.'

Answer;: The? referee went jf
gainst the rules to exercise hiau
own judgement, f t common thing-t-in
professional basketball. Mc-j,
Guire was not impeded- by that"
foul, so the official didn't call it. ;
When he walked, it evened up the
situation So rather than penalize
just one, he gave-both a chance

Dy camng ior mo jump.

O. A rebound Is crabbed bv a V

defensive player. He holds, the ball! .
away from bis body.; An opponent
tries to grab the ball. The player1'
with the ball twists his body nuick nuick-ly
ly nuick-ly so that the opponent "winds up

hitting him instead pt tne dsn.
v.ork. raayoe Mwon,,oe
cri wd-pleaser or the inspiration,
but I'll even try there." i .
T.V. and ftADJO
REPAIR SHOP
Offers servtc; part ;
and accessories.
r-Tn n t.r
. i1 fc
European
Furniture Store
Tela. Mlio l3

t Ii''.'

Print
132.M
I32.M
ISi.lS
13 M
T3lM
l.X
132 M
I32.M,
132.MI
No.
M17
117
S217
317
417
SIT
M17
717
HIT
M17
Prlua
132.M
13Z.M
132 M
132.M
132 M
IS2.M
2,leH
I32.M
I32.M
13S.M
"B"
4M215S
PABLO A. PIXEL
Secretary

K r r

wtth Om Official LW of TummA to
aach tfanonioatad "A"
paur
..... SZ24M4 each oenea S444
C 4oe M once aenos
IS 204 M;
JOS M each senaa t
224 M aach senae -1.1M
M earn senee
MM each aenas
' 22 M each eerie
- tMM.
II M
11 4n 4n-M
M 4n-M 444 m
eii
VlMMO
L4MM
W . M M each serial
Hk M each oonas
Mm
.
M M each serias S 1 SM M
SAM each eerie 1IWH
Tot likvei
$22.00
port ........ .50

'it
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tt
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T
I
M
if

; FOR
12 WORDS
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
XIFE INSURANCE
call
; JIM RIDGE
I General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
;or rates and information
HtL Panama Z-05SS
CHIIJ)REN & GENERAL
; DENTISTRY
Dr. R. Eisenmann
tt
Dr. C. E. Fabrega
C.Z. nUl-Medlcal Polycllnle
Tlvali (4 of July) Ave. MA24
(opiate An School pl.ymund)
WP 'TeL j.Mll Panama
TRANSPORTS BAXTER, S. A.
P.ck.r. Shippers M,e?!
Phono 2 V2451 SJ2
Learn Riding a
PANAMA WDINC SCHOOL
aiding t '",p'S1.c,,;,,-A i
or f yp1"1"""
BODY REDUCING
McLovy ancBines, imw
Steam Batk malo and female
ORTdPEDIA NACIONAL
II At. Joste Aroeemena S-2217
Dr. 8CHOIX trained Chiropodist

j 1 a ....... . .. ... ...,.......!" -J

World Calbolics Eye
Boycott on Indecent
films at Conference
MEXICO CITY, Jan 21 (UP)
, A French delegate to the first

t' alllvva AACSj vlvllWe; wwa.wa. vw woo. a-.
i tion, picture injlture' called on

Roman catnoncg ioaay to jwy-
tott Indecent Tnorlesv' ;
- Pierre, D''...rel "of -ths-Freneb
'Catholic oUic if the movleA,
r ald in an address to the confer-nce:v'.-
. .n 1
TTvanr tlrlrt mtrhaairl hv A

' CathoUc to see an Immoral pic picture
ture picture is a vote In favor of the
. corruption of his soul and an
encouragement to the producers
of such movies, which tend to
the dissolution of society."
D' Andre also told the six-day
conference sponsored by the
Mexican legion of decency "that
the movie Industry throughout
the world Is faced by a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous crisis." He said the crisis is
due to lack of good stories of a
high moral character.
- The French delegate urged
movie producers to fight for a
better Industry and to engage
-exclusively in the production of
films having a "high spiritual,
moral and educational Influence
on the people."
Representatives of motion pic picture
ture picture producers in 18 European
and Latin American countries
are attendin the conference.
The United States Is not represented.

PAHAMOHTE Hill,
BOQUETE
Open for the Season.
Ask for quotation
directly
For information.
Tel. Panama 2-041
MAHOGANY
Spanish Cedar Maria
Retail Sales
LUMBER YARD
(Rear of El Rancho
Garden)
(fa. FORD, S. A.
Tela, Panama, S-1257
J-L25. -
T.V. and RADIO
REPAIR SHOP
Offers aervice, parti
' and accessories.
f :
European
Furniture Store
Tela. J 1UI l-llii

LIBRERIA PRECIADO
T Street No. a ; t!;
Agendas Internal. jd Publicadonse
No. I Lotto? Plus
CASA ZALDO
Genital At. it

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: Fully automatic
Maytag washing machine, 60 60-cycle;
cycle; 60-cycle; upright piano, good con con-dition.
dition. con-dition. Phone Balboa 3144.
FOR SALE: Double metal beds
with spring from $19, single
$14.50; metal chests of drawers
$9.50; wardrobes $19; china
closets $22; folding beds $22. $22.-50;
50; $22.-50; desk $29; Hollywood beds
with springs $37; 8-piece living
room set -$45; 5-piec living
room set $15; beautiful 5-piece
dinette set $75; linoleums $6. $6.-95.
95. $6.-95. Unequalled prices in com complete
plete complete bedroom, living and dining
room sets Fantastic Easy Pay Payments.
ments. Payments. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
National Ave. No. 41. Phone
3-4911, 3-7348.
FOR SALE: Philippine Rattan
set (6 pieces), good condition.
Justo Arosemena Ave. corner
31st Street No. 9.
FOR SALE: Living room and
bedroom furniture, desks, rugs,
mirrors, lamps, radio tools,
plants, misc. articles. Phone Bat Bat-boa
boa Bat-boa 2-1300.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUV: Small size
2-wheel girl's bicycle in good
condition. Reasonable price. Tele'
phone Panama 3-6779.
US, Latin America
Being Modernized
Shipping Relations
WASHINGTON. Jan. 16 CUP)
United States shipping relations
with Latin America have entered
a period of modernization and ex
pansion favorable to the growth of
industrialization, commerce' and
tourism throughout the western
Hemisphere.
The keel laying of the $23,000,-
qoo urace une steamer Santa Ro Rosa
sa Rosa at Newport News last week was
the latest dramatic Indication that
North American shipping" compa companies
nies companies and the United States govern
ment are looking toward an extra extra-ordiuary
ordiuary extra-ordiuary improvement of iHter-
american maritime services.
The Santa Rosa event w a s the
forerunner of a Grace Line re replacement
placement replacement program involving 27
ships, expected to cost $286,000,000.
Last June, the Moore-McCorm-ack
Line, also servicing West
ern Hemisphere routes, laid the
keel at Pascagoula, Miss., for a
$25,000,000 ship, first of two great
passenger ships and 31 cargo snips
estimated to cost about $3l3,000,uuu
Other steamer lines, industrial
farriers, mininff and Detroleum
companies are reported to be
considering various construction
projects which if realized would
bring the grand total of expendi expenditures
tures expenditures for hiter American serv services
ices services to a possible maximum of
$1,000,000,000 m the next live years.
The remarkable growth of the
ahioDine facilities reflects the gen
eral view that with growth of
nrlnulatinn. the trend toward in
dustrialization and development of
mines and oil fields Latin Ameri
ca has a tremendous economic
future.
LEGAL NOTICE
Unite' Bute Dhtrtct Crt Far Tk
District of Th Caul Zm
Cristobal Division
Sidney S. Rawlins. Libelant, vs. U V.
Albx-orm. her engines, boilers, tackle.
furniture. and Opk Foods, Inc,
Bespondents.
In Admiralty. No. 210L libel la Kern
and In Peraanasn.
Where, on th 7th day of January.
1K7, Sidney S. Rawlins tiled a Libel in
Rem and m Personam in the District
Court of the United State for tb Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Dwtrict ot th Canal Eon, acatmt
the H V Albwxir. her engines, boiler,
tackle, furniture, etc, end against Opak
roods. Inc.. tn a cause of Seaman's
Waae. Civil and Maritime:
And where, by virtu of uiiM.ua In
do form at Uw. to m directed, re returnable
turnable returnable n the ZSth day M January,
157. I hare eizpd and taken the said
at V. AJbaeora and have bet la at; cus custody.
tody. custody. Notice la hereby give. Out a District
Court will be held m the United States
Court Rons, in the Urwa of CritoOL
Canal Zone, en th 2u day of January,
1M7, at 1 e'eiock in the atom ma. or
the trie! of said piiinis. and th own owner
er owner or anmert, end an uasuuo vha snay
have or claim any interest, are hereby
cited be and appear at the tone and
piece aforesaid, to shew cava, if any
they have, why a final iwu ahould
not peas as prayed.
United States afaraaaL
Key mnnpna. r. ana v
L. S. Carrington,
tor

m ji

LOURDES PHARMACY
112 La Camxiuilla (
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
No. m rw street t M
MORRISON.
vth ot Julv Ave. As J W

i-UK SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan with radio, excellent
condition, $1000. Phone Curun Curun-do
do Curun-do 2152. See immediately at
. House 572-H, Curundu Heights.
FOR SALE: 1931 Model A Ford
Coupe, $175. Call Albrook
7204, Panama 3-1558, Panama
2-2346.
FOR SALE: .'52 Buick Super
hardtop, power steering, dyne dyne-flow,
flow, dyne-flow, 2-speaker radio, $850. $850.-Phone
Phone $850.-Phone Balboa 2-1300. s
fOl SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: 2-bedroom chalet
on Trans-Isthmian Highway, fac facing
ing facing Sean, $13,500. Chalet 2
bedrooms, facing Sears, $14,500.
Chalet 3 bedrooms, corner of
Vista Hermosa, $12,500; Chalet,
2 bedrooms, San Francisco $14, $14,-500,
500, $14,-500, has $8500 mortgage. Cha Chalet
let Chalet 2 bedrooms, new, San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, $12,500. Chalet 4 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, Parque Lefevre, $14,000.
Unfinished chalet, 1000 meters
of land with tar, television, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, bicycles, furniture,
tools, automatic lawn mower $6, $6,-000.'
000.' $6,-000.' Wooden house in Pueblo
Nuevo $2500. Two lots, 900
meters in Rio Aba jo, $2.50 per
square meter. Chalet 2 bedrooms,
Parque Lefevre, 9th Street, $10, $10,-500.
500. $10,-500. Lot on Trans-fsthmian
Highway, facing Sears, 450
square meters, $10 per sq. me meter.
ter. meter. AGENCIAS "THOMAS."
Calidonia 259. Phone 3-1069.
Apartado 3404.

(PA-O S.S. LEILANI, a 700-passenrer Hner operated hj
Rawaiian Steamship Company Limited of San Francisco, will
call at the Canal Zone on January 22, 1957, while en route
from New York to Los Angeles, It was announced. ly Boyd
Brothers Inc. the steamship company's agent.
The ship Is scheduled to arrive at Cristobal, 1 a.m., Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, January 22, and, following; passage through the Canal,
will depart from Balboa midnight of the same day.
This is the maiden voyage for the newly refurbished cruise
ship, and is the only time the vessel Is scheduled to be in this
area. The LAILAM'i regular serviee will be between the Unit United
ed United States' West Coast and the Hawaiian Islands, making 30
round trips a year.
Upon departing from Balboa, the LEILANI will call at
Acapulco, arriving at Los Angeela (Long Beach Harbor), Cali California,
fornia, California, January 31, 1957.

The Heart Of Mau-Maus Territory

s '"a. '-.v. s M

.

I v, J

Not since "Trader Horn" has there been Hollywood
location expedition s fraught with peril as the Victor Ma Mature
ture Mature Janet Leigh t Jaunt into Africa for "Safari," now at
the Central In Cinemascope and Technicolor. The com company
pany company was headeaartereel 20 miles north of Nairobi fa the
heart of Mai Mao territory. Every member of the film anit,
including the cast principals, was reejuired to carry a re revolver
volver revolver at all Mines. Penalty for losing a gust la Mts Man
territory. Incidentally, Is six months in Jail and no ex exceptions.
ceptions. exceptions. Men with rifles patrolled the border ot the "Sa "Safari"
fari" "Safari" easnp at all times and an airplane was kept In readi readiness
ness readiness to remove to safety anyone who might be Injured or
IlL The "Safari company obtained sensational footage of
slid trame and native dances and customs, and penetrat penetrated
ed penetrated reentry never before photographed for a motion pie pie-tore.
tore. pie-tore. See "SAFARI" ON WEDNESDAY 13 AT THE CEN CENTRAL,
TRAL, CENTRAL, ' V

LEWIS

Ave. TlveU No V
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
MS Cental Ave, V "?
FARMACIA LUX
1M Central Avaaoe

i mrTi i iwimiici did dckit trrD dckit i, n r-rj . l

, ivi I jlui-mm tvu j rwiv rciii rwi itM i kcouk i j i Position Ottered

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
1 DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CZ.
CINE CLUB NOW ACCEPTING
MEMBERSHIPS Th Cine Club
of Panama has been a long d---
sired project which has finally :
become a reality, specially for
' those who enjoy good movie en entertainment.
tertainment. entertainment. The Cine Club will
have two monthly showings (sec-
,'. end and last Wednesday of every'
' month)' and only member will
be admitted. The initial admis admission
sion admission fee for membership is $5.00
per person plus $1.50 monthly
dues. To start the Cine Club ge-
;V.ing, the first movie that wlil ba r
played will be "The Magnificent
' ; Seven" which Time Magaxina
- (Dec. 10) has acclaimed as the ; -most
.'outstanding Japanese mo mo-vie
vie mo-vie of 1956. For further infer infer-mation
mation infer-mation please write or call: P.O.
Box 80, Panama City. Phone:.
2-4668.
FOR 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-men
men Li-men Place, Gatun.
FOR SALE OR LEASE: Estab Established
lished Established filling station business
which includes sale of accesso accessories,
ries, accessories, auto end tire repair. The
only service station in the inte interior
rior interior town of San Carlos. Call Ar Ar-ae,
ae, Ar-ae, Phone 3-6413.
rq cAi.ej, German Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd (Police) pups, 5 weeks old.
0.03--B Williamson Place, Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, 7:30-9 p.m. Tuesday.
V

SERVICE,

ADaruneniB nouses

-

ATTENTION, C I.I Just byilt
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water,
i Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apart-,ment
,ment apart-,ment (corner) s living-dining
room, $70, screened. 56 Belisa Belisa-no
no Belisa-no Porras. Key apartment No. 2.
Information phone 2-2316 or 3 3-0234.
0234. 3-0234. FOR RENT: In El Cangrejo. 2 2-bedroem
bedroem 2-bedroem apartment with dining dining-living
living dining-living room, kitchen, laundry,
maid's room, etc. Call 3-3742.
FOR RENT: Large and venti ventilated
lated ventilated apartments on 4th of July
Ave. Tl -352 (facing; entrance
to' Quarry Heights Inquire same
' building 9 to 12 noon and 2 to 6
p.m. or phone 2-2037 anytime.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment wrefrigerator, porch, parlor-dining
room, bedroom, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, tiled, screened $55. Inquire
112 Via Belisario Perrai, near
Reesevalt Theater.
FOR RENT: Large apartment.
Living-dining room, porch, 2
bedrooms, large 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: Three 2-bedroom
apartmests, excellent residential
area. Phone 2-3519, a.m. -6
p.m.
FOR RENT: Beautiful, modern
furnished two-bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Ave. Peru 37-48.
FOR RENT: f-room apartment.
29th Street Br Cuba Ave. Phone
3-6221 office) boors.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
; FOR SALE: Two Chris Craft
V 145-haasepower marina engines,' j
f dual Controls, panels, automatic
reverse gears, in excellent oper-
' otinf condition. See Albert' Ban
ton, Balboa Yacht Club, :
FOR SALE: 18-foot sleep, 4 4-cylinder
cylinder 4-cylinder inboard. Bast offer. Rob Robert
ert Robert Harris. Albrook 2166.
Panama Lino'
X. V. Ill IT" HI i
Oalllnos
Three members of the board
of directors of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Company are among the 94
passengers scheduled to sail from
New York tomorrow for Cris
tobal aboard the Panama Liner
Ancon.
They are John Martyn, Charles
S. Reed and Mat. General Julian
L. Schley, who are coming to
the canal zone to attena me
meeting of the Board here next
week. Reed and Schley are ac
companied by their wives. -Forty-six
passengers are book'
ed for Port-au-Prince, Haiti a-
board the Ancon.
The ocmpiete advance passen passenger
ger passenger list for Cristobal follows:
Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Billet:
Mrs. Raynal C. Boiling; Mr. and
Mrs. Robert H. Burrows, and
son; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Centa Centa-more
more Centa-more and son; Emercon M.
Clymer; Mrs. Mary Daly and
daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Hans E.
Dlneson: Edward j. Duffy: Mr
and Mrs. James H. Feeley and
daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Albert
F. Ferguson; Mr. and Mrs. Stan
ley Fisher; Mr. and Mrs. Harold
G&ss; Mrs. Maude Goldsmith;
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond L. Har
vey; Mr. and Mrs. Haskel Hess;
Mr. and Mrs. Ray B. Holtz: Mr.
and Mrs. Paul a. Howes: ana
rs. C. M. Jansky.
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Kach-
mar; Mr. and Mrs. ernard Kam-
insky; Mr. and Mrs. John B.
Kane; Mr. and Mrs. Sol Karp;
Dr. and Mrs. Willard T. Keane;
Mrs. Clara Klrchmer; Mr. and
Mrs. James 8. Klelnman: Mrs.
Mabel Knapp; Mr. and Mrs. An
thony Kreshock; Mrs. Henry
LeQrandeur; Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Iitt; Donald Luke; John Mar Martyn;
tyn; Martyn; Mr. and Mrs. w. W. Met Met-calf;
calf; Met-calf; Mr. and Mrs. Edward W
Millspaugh; Mr. and Mrs. Fish Fisher
er Fisher M. Oltenburg; Mrs. Marion
B. Pardy: Mrs.- jenslne Peters:
William Phillips; Henry M.
Prldgen, Jr.; and Mrs. Rosemary
D. Reardon."
.--?'
Mr. and Mrs. Charles 8. Reed;
Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Reisfeld; Mr.!
and Mrs. William Rothholz; Mr.
and Trirs. EmU Roy and son; Mr.!
and Mrs. John Ryan and son;
Mr. and Mrs. Albert R. sacks;
ff and Vjfr Vtirhael fik-.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Howard Samo;
Mr. and Mrs. Maury sanper;
MaJ. General and Mrs. Julian
L. Schley; Mr", and Mrs. Michel
SUnhon; Mr. and Mrs. Edward
F Rtvr and Wr. suul LTra rtarh-

'ertYentla.

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
. J. VoO. da to Oon At. No. 41
FOTO DOMY
Juste Arosemeoa At. and U It
FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS
M Street No. n

FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished 5-bedroem house. No. 19
48th St. Phone 3-3461.
fOtt RENT: Chalet, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, Victoria Street, "Urbani "Urbani-sacion
sacion "Urbani-sacion Miraflores'? No. 17. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-2062.
FOR RENT
Kooms
FOR RENT: Large furnished
room, American couple, privi privilege
lege privilege kitchen. Mexico Ave. corner
32nd Street No. 14.
Escaped Lunatics
Terrorize Tuxford
TUXFORD, England, Jan. 21
(UP,) Two escaped lunatics ter terrorized
rorized terrorized this northern English town
last night.
Home' owners bolted doors and
windows and armed themselves
with clubs as nieht fell lest thp
maniacs who held two families
hostage last night and beat one
man with an iron bar trying to
break into more homes.
Police issued a nationwide alert
for Frank Ellis, 27, and Richard
Maskill,' 18, who escaped from the
Rampton asylum for the violently
insane Friday night.
Authorities feared they would
try to break into other homes
se&rching for food and shelter.
Hundreds of police and dogs
roamed tne Tuxford area.
Ellis and Maskill forced their
way into two private homes last
night.
They stole hatchets from the
garage of Barry Hampsall and
crashed into the family living
room while Hampsall and his wife
were watching television.
He said the maniacs told them
they had nothing to lose since
they were classified .lunatics and
could not be punished further for
their actions.' They appeared "de
lighted N when a ;TV announcer
came .on p with. 5a, description of
Then they forced' Mrs. Hampsall
to give them food and offered to
pay for iU The Hampsalla refused
the money and they left.
Thev also invaded the home of
Leonard -Collingburn and his wife
and terrorized them for three
hours. One hit the 5&-year-old Col Col-ingburn
ingburn Col-ingburn on the head with an iron
bar. They- told his wife "keep
quiet or else."
Alter, ransacxing ue nouse im
money and food,' they left.
Soviet, I. German
Troops In Joint
Display Of Mighi
BERLIN. Jan. 21 (UP) -Soviet
and East German troops marched
side by side for the first time in
East Berlin yesterday in a display
of armed might that made it
clear no resistance to the Loramu
nist reeime will be tolerated.
East German leaders, fresh
from conferences in Moscow,
were using shows of force and
severe jail terms as a deterrent
to the unrest sweeping East Ger German
man German youths sine the Hungarian
rebellion.
A Soviet zone court in Dresden
today sentenced seven young men
to prison terms ranging from one
to three years for distributing
strike leaflets to transport worx
ers. Six of the defendants were
high school students.
The appearance of the Red
army in East Berlin to help East
Germany celebrate the anniver
sary, of two Communist heroes
underlined the repeated threat
by the East German Reds to put
down any attack on the govern government
ment government with ruthless severity.
Red army units marched with
the East German "peoples army"
and workers militia formations.
The parade was billed as a
"fighting demonstration" against
West German militarism. The
Communists said it showed that
"workers and soldiers stand to
gether against militarism."
In staging the parade with
armed workers militia, the Com Communists
munists Communists again violated four-power
occupation agreements barring
armed civilians in Berlin.' Western
Allied protests in the past have
been rejected by the Soviets.
The militia is composed' of
trusted factory workers armed
with rifles, and sub-machine, guns.
With oil the modern home op-
pHonees, 0 woman need o me- ..
charC snore than 0 moid. oy

FARMACIA' EL BATURRO
rju Ut.vM 7 Street
. 5ARMACIA;"SAS,;v:
1 :)., Via Porras in ., !t '
- NOVEDADES ATHIS
Beside th Bella Vista Theair j

FOSTERS COTTAGES and large
." "" past Ca Ca-no.
no. Ca-no. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oeeansid. Cottage,.
Senta Clara. Bex 335 Diablo Hts.
3 I673,M"" 3,,?7' Cnstobal
LESSONS
LEARN SPANISH with Mrs. Re-
"'o practical conventional
y.m. Calle "V No. 26, Apt.
1 (ntar Key Club).
"'JkV-

.' lea- '

'

r ,'rH' ;
''

m "t- at S W

- STREET OF THE HEROES-fThe doorway of this house in
Budapest is converted to a memorial to the Hungarian Free-,
dom Fighters who died in that street battling the Russian
troops. Black cloth over the doorway forms a background for
a crucifix, lighted candles and flowers. This photo was brought
to Vienna, Austria, by a Hungarian refugee. ...

"WALK THE
'

the true -and immortal story of Indian Agent John
-Philip Clum. . who defied the Apache's ruthless fury with
the strength of bis Faith and his- love for a woman V to
. turn back the tide of savagery' itself. See "WALK .THE
PROUD LAND"' in Cinemascope and Technicolor, starring
Audie Murphy and eo-starring Anhe Bancroft and- Pat
Crowley, which. OPENS ON WEDNESDAY 23 AT THE LCX.

l iv

w

......v.-
i mF-RAD
TELE RAD
Cori.NLR -B7- m uARIEN

J
:
"
r

MINIMUM
FOR.;
12 WORDS
Opportunity for long term em-
; ., pioymenr By north American :
couple offered experienced cook-
maid trained in first Class servo
, ice. Salry,350 or better rf servo
, ice performance proves satisfac- i
tory. Local character references
required. Telephone 3-6507 be between
tween between 8-10 a.m.
WANTED: Experienced book-.
, keeper, female, with good refer-'
ences. Apply: Irving Zapp Com-
pany, S A., 10-12 noon. 31,
' Francisco de la Ossa Avenue.
mm
-
J
4
'J
ar t
PROUD LAND"
w .1',

ami v;TUC nncr

Vlli. I I III.

.- - r" 4 -This
apeeialized tablet la -approved by
' mere doctors, trusted by more mothers
4han any other brand. You're sure ot
MMirat. ana a Vmi. .K11J aill
lu orange flavor. Jtefuse substitutes
fet St, Joseph Aspirin Tot hildrea.
Woridl Largest Selling Aspirin
, Far UiUdna

m

ASPIRIN lor CHILDREN

.
1
5 ?
a
i t
2-2374 -!
V I
Service it Calls
as la te as f
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v TBB rA-NAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEk
FACT ElKm
CHE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE

MONDAY, JANUARY 21, 195V

, Sanitarium? Vv B WILSON SCBUuuat "" "I TERRY AND THE PIRATES I T' .r

6

- :
fltlSCILLA'S POP 3 1 v Jumpfcif to Conclusions ( By AL VERMEEB .. ,"...T ,..,.. r:. ... Vi.
P..,., v r '- ' FRECKLES 'AND Jig FRIENDS How's That? By MERRILL BLOS8EB ,,
" y., -? A ( IT'Sv'v TELL ME MAZEL! DO YOU IT '' !l -I ?,..!. .".. ": A'- .. ''-j?
j 49Tf tW SHSsSjSSfSas ' rtfriA
BUGS BUNNY' V;' f' Future and Past Ute tsat'' : t-k; x 'dt
' ' ?' f, v ,, , , ";,-, f ,' ", n : : V ",m?-: ,., ALLEY OOP Back Home BY V. T. HAMLIN I
-. 1 CHUK?J. I SEE .VER L ...AN'VEe l OIDN'T I'M VDUI? NEW LANDLORD! ) 11 1 ;
1 . f y"' l P7jht BUSINESS. IS 60NMA SET I COME HEPE GIMME LAST MONTH'S. k r ajunO VwELL what I WAS JS&d I yEpJan' HE I LJvVSHbRE IN ) OH, BACK IN
' " A 6l?E11hft,tt :..? OL 60KJMA lMfTOVE -v SOME D0U6H FCX? ONE OF v RENTOROUTVOUSO sVBUTr lTWrrHV LOOKIN' slvEH, 'HE WASNT OOP TOPHET th' NEAR EAST
(.STEIl?i6HTrJt' ...VEPTAlflN'vWr SOON! 1 YOURPHONV rrs IWHATS THE VTHINK HEIL jlH' OTHER THE v fME 100... WENT THERE f ALLAH) VOU'RE vOU SOMEPLACE,. ,A.
. YER NEXTf j-p-f ... i J ATRIP... T0llNV7Ey THAT'LL SE K PEADIN6S... HT Uj7 3 MATTER WTTH BE BACK GUY? NOMEI WINDOW HE JUST POUANV V V BACK AT J BECN. 1 DONT THINK
' cweci j d o "V

.. i ... ....... i .;....,:..;. .,,,.;.,.:. J-yTTTS:

L(WC)n(EUf:;True Life Adventures BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES References iJ:?' By EDGAR MARTIN
I lmi.i ii- i, I -1 ..i.v,.r-.SiJ-';..t r,--M-v-lf;,'

I

I - -I-...-

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER

To )arn your' "Fortuna" for today from th itarv writt in the lattm
of th alphilMt coTMpMlinK t th nummla on th line of the attra-

lo(ical pariod in which you wtra born. y will una ic tun.

' Lit I,S'4.3 4 7 t 9 18 H JJ 13 14 U .1 17 11 1 JO 11 12 2J 24 2S 2

t l:v r g. w i I- n t m h o r w. i. w TW i

MAI. 20

- "MA. II.

MAY 20

MAY 31

JUNC21

' WIY2J

JULY 14-AUO.22

AU0.2J-W.2J

SET.24
OCT. 23

OCT. 24 24-NOV.
NOV. 24-NOV. 22

NOV. 23
DEC. 22

TicTJT

JAN. II

3LS.&isy,.s,::';:s, ja-,i;;ay?i:'':r;':8'i;gr

14 23 16 18 5 t 15 -21 1 ? v .2a,19

IS 15 25 1 12 14 d 2 1 12 vl 1 2i 18

18 S 3 19 14 19 9 4 S 18 1 20 9 15 14 19

25 1 18 14 19 16 9 14 14 9 14 T 2 15 21 20

1 7 18 5 1 20 10 15 25.14 5 1 18 9 14 7

17 21 9 20 5 8 5 12 16 6 21 12 16 1 12 19

23 15 18 20 8 23 8 9 12 5 1 19 19 5 20 19

8 25 .3 12 3 5 7 9 14 19 1 7 I 9 14

3 15 14 22 9 14 3 9 14 7 12 15 22 5 18 19

n s o-i

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ON SOUTHERN NEVJ MEXkaA gLAiKEWEP AREA OP ANIENT
LAVA BEWS AWJ01N6 A KESIN OF BRlLUANT VJHITE
6 AMP PUNB6.HEKS A TRAN$E i
AdT OT EVOLUTION SEStS'

HAS TAK&N FUACE.

I.i 1 1

POCKET MICE inhabit both terrains.

Over a vbksoo op thousands op veaks.tmoss mie
uvikkg in the black area have pevelopep glack fut
-amp th06s on the 6leamikx3 6am7 punes are white.
otherwise, thenars almost ipent1au

NT

1(

11

BACK IN HARNESS This ancient omnibus, seen la front
of the old Stag Coach Inn in SbeUmrne, Vt, baa Just been
acquired by the Shelburne Museum. It ran for many years in
. Verfennea, VU between the inn built in 1783, and the railroad
aUUoo. The Inn vas recently brouiht from Vergennes to the
Shelburne Museum, where it houses a collection of colonial
Americana... j -"

QAZA 1896-1 956jnjll-

&m ft

t. .in HMD

pwv5-aMo oj f cau ?y omq Mj(M(.lnr.ni at vrt wnao Brw org

COMMEMORATIVE POSTCARD Israeli portal officials
; have issued this postcard bearing cancellation marks dated
-' from 1898 to 1158 to celebrate the reopening of the post office
in Gaxa, the seaport occupied by Israeli troops last October.
The card will be a collector's item since no special stamp
baa been issued. ... .'

SIDE GLANCES

By Colbraith

m a.-

If

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WCfT, TOtNTC GET-

E (S ?WPV MfSTTE. VOW?

ASWjViiP' ',

vve's tSae ,PiC oc u. wgtj prop.,

CAPTAIN EAS

. 'Spreading It Th.ck!

By LESLIE TURNER

THEN U1 YOU ARE- X I V6 GOT A
MOOTeW WIP6 WHO 00OD IPEA I
f 4AD HIM jAltE-R I WCWDCR WHO WA &H6 A
I THE CVTie WA THAT GOT HIM v'RATHSfl B0LP,

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giii'

MORTY MEESXI

Teacher's Happy Life

By DICK CAYALLI

yyiNTHRDpy

MERE.'

VCAMC IN YELLING UKE )
A RANflHCE. tn

flLAMWCPTHf:

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CM THE FLOOR.

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OL'B B0ABD1NQ HOl'SB

MAJOR BOOPLEOUT OUR WAY

By J. R- mLLLUU

"I'll see mora of you the next few months, Joe! The wife
la paying for our nw furniture out of the food budget!"

Faltering" Philip:

rtiinpl life as filled with snisea
teatrs weald team Bis teosne Bae oew
A Oawrffleda Hat tbe rrt ehaa

kGAO,S0Y6fl COVVPLCTSO MOST

pf MY CH0STMAS SHOPPING

JTODAV AND rATIGOc OVER.-

WHELMS ME.' 'SOaASLE

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HALF DOZEAl EKCLOSNE

k 3CWELKV TOCtS AMD,

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lYMAT KlfJOOF

MOOSE C
IS THAT
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THINK VilE'RE

BETTlNfi

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VOU 6AVE ME

B FOCTUME

TELLING

CAROSANO

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OUT IN

ADVANCE ADVANCE-TO
TO ADVANCE-TO HAM&

APPENDICITIS.'

sjaaaw M Ill Ml -NVO W. U

W, Ji
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LIKTE A LtTTLE-

PJILTXIP

TOMOWD XI KNOW JTwELL.yOU NE6LECTEP OK PHASE
HK HE VMAS UP MERE! OF MIS 6PUCATIOM--TEACH HWATO I
'ii I TAUGHT HIM TO RE ) SCKfXCH Mf&SCLF WtTMOUT
j REAL OOt ET Xt ME 1 THUMPMsl' THE FLOOR.' FROM I
111 AIWT EVTHM LET DOWWSTAIRS IT SOUfJPS
OUT SO MUCH J V. LIKE A HERO Of t
A&ATIMV X VELEPMANTSUP I
yHERE tzj
. TH6 WORRV XAKT



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.
Read .story on f page ,8

mt

fOrge To Fly Ends In Death
' 'NEW YORK, Jan. 21 (UP). Alan Adler wanted to fly.
" He worked at Idlewild airport in Hew York for 14
months. He was a mechanic's helper, employed by Pan
American airlines. For 14 months lie watched the planes
tak off and land... heard the public address system an announce
nounce announce a plane arrivin from Paris, or another leaving for
T Buenos Aires. As a mechanic's helper, Adler was forbidden
ven to taxi a plane on the ground,
S Last night the urge to fly got too strong for Adler. He
Mtolel plane. Adler got the DC-3 about 150 feet into the
- .air" Then he lost control. The plane went into a spin,
then crashed beside a runway. .Adler was killed Instantly.

UN's Disiirmament Debate Resumed;
three Resolutions To Be Presented

frVXTtVD NATIONS, N.Y., Jan.
ii"JUP) '-The General Assem Assem-:
: Assem-: bryiTmaln- poUtical committee
' resumes debate on disarmament
today, and at leasi inree iw"'" iw"'"-'
' iw"'"-' tior on, the subject were ex expected
pected expected to be presented for a vote
arrf wis wee.
iTbe debateNwas interrupted
latsfr-JThursday when Egypt re-
; quested an Assembly meeting on
the Middle East.
AU major natfons except
iVance had their say In the de delates
lates delates before they were inter inter-rapted,
rapted, inter-rapted, and observers said the
final speaker probably will be
French representative Jules
Moch, :
i The United tetates was report reported
ed reported seeking broad sponsorship for
airdraft resolution proposing the
disarmament problem be refer referred
red referred the U.N. disarmament
cginmisson and. its five power
sabeommlttee for further nego nego-tlattrms
tlattrms nego-tlattrms after the General As As-sernWy
sernWy As-sernWy adjourns in March.
.However, threedraft resolu

Qlndlr Of Billions Held For
Selecting Tube Of Hair Cream

fcwc urniNES Iowa. Jan. 20
(UP)Iowa Insurance Commis sioner
Oliver P. Bennett charged
todajtf he was J'falsley arrested
orii ; shoplifting charge and
'pushed around" by arresting of-
fi cjjnnett. who as Insurance com commissioner
missioner commissioner handles mere than iv
AIRY SPIRE Thia striking
. pao-work steeple top thefaew,
Jnodernistic Kaiser Friedrich
church in the British sector of
jy est .Berlin. It is one of nany
churches going up as part of
the reconstruction program in
' the war-ruined city.

.-"llliSSili

r-: fa i

ililWlB

nil
: 1 .1 dl J
- Ufa -;
'in 11 '

IV" -k-T .,

I. 4

TRAFFIC "CASUALTY" Mumie in Mannequin aullercd

multiple "fracture," including a broken back and was "scalped"
w-feea a' woman driver plowed her car into a dress shop in
AUanU, Ca. Mr. Ruby Warwick, the proprietor, found Minnie s
ctlp" bright biooda wi ia the debris ud prompti Slued
back to pUm.,

tions on disarmament have been
circulated by other countries, in including
cluding including two by the Soviet Union
calling for discontinuance of all
nuclear weapons tests and a spe special
cial special session of the assembly to
handle only, the disarmament
question.
Norway also was reported
working on a separate resolu resolution
tion resolution requiring nations to report
to the United Nations In ad advance
vance advance when they planned nu nuclear
clear nuclear weapons tests.
Secretary General Dag Ham Ham-marks
marks Ham-marks j old yesterday talked with
Israeli Ambassador Abba S. E E-ban
ban E-ban and Egyptian Foreign Min Minister
ister Minister Mahmoud Fawzi on the fu future
ture future of the Gaza strip and a
strategic section of the' Sinai
peninsula commanding the en entrance
trance entrance to the Gulf of Aqaba now
occupied by Israel.
The assembly asked Ham-

marksjold Saturday to report
within five days on Israel's com-1
nlete evacuation of Egyptian
territory.
billion dollars in securities, was
accused of swiping a 67 cent tube
of hair cream from a drug tsore.
He also was accused of resisting
arrest.
"I'm no more guilty than you
are," Bennett said. "It's fan fantastic."
tastic." fantastic." He said he would demand an
investigation of the incident by top
city officials.
"I was falsely arrested, falsely
imprisoned and pushed around"
by police. Bennett said. He saiH
j he- was held for five hours and
vr-mo nut IIIVWCU VU UU HI) mlMJl'
pey or post bond.
Police, denied he was mistreat mistreated
ed mistreated and were prepared to press the
charges.
Bennett was arrested last
Wednesday night but the matter
was not disclosed until Saturday
night.
He was seized by two detectives
after a woman drug store clerk
complained that Bennett failed to
pay for a tube of hair cream. One
of the arresting officers said he
also saw -Bennett stuff the hair
cream into his pocket and leave.
Bennett said both apparently
failed to see him pay a male clerk
for the article and leave without
waiting to have it put in a bag.
The male clerk, who was busy
waiting on another customer at
the time, said he did not remem remember
ber remember Bennett paying him, police
said.
Bennett said he was "pushed
around" by the officers, receiving
slight bruises on his body.
Officers said it was Bennett who
did the pushins. Bennett agreed
he first refused to accompany the
officers.
"I thought I might be getting
shanghaied," he said.
Bennett said he would be willing
to take a lie-detector test "or any
other kind of a test" to prove his
innocence. It was a case of mis mistaken
taken mistaken identity, he said.
Bennett, whose 1955 recess ap ap-nointment
nointment ap-nointment was approved the day
before his arrest in a stormy ses session
sion session of the Iowi. Senate, earns
$7,500 a year.
Under law, ill insurance com
panies deposit all securities in
whirh thpir reserves ar. invested
PWith the commissioner. The 1955-
56 total deposited with Bennett
was more than $1,559,878,000.
1

AN

Panama'

'Let the people
32nd YEAR
Four Anti
OK Ike
ANKARA. Jan. 21 (UP) The
four. Moslem nations of the anti
Communist Baghadad Pact for
mally accepted t h e Eisenhower
doctrine "as the best designed to
maintain peace in this area In a
joint communique issued today.
But the pact countries Pakis
tan. Iran. Iraq and Turkey
Withheld comment on any decision
at a weekend conference here
whether to restore Britain to ac
tive DartlciDation in the alliance
Britain has been left out of
Baghdad pact deliberations since
the Suez invasion.
Besides declaring they "fully
support" the Eisenhower doctrine
to meet the "threat p o s e a Dy
Communist aggression and sub
version, the four nations:
1. Called on Egypt to accept a
Suez Canal settlement to insure
the waterway will be "insulated
from the national politics of any
one power."
2. Demand that Syria restore the
shattered oil pipelines linking I I-raq
raq I-raq with the Mediterranean.
3. Welcomed the United Nations
resolution calling on Israel to car carry
ry carry out a complete withdrawal be behind
hind behind the Palestine armistice line
and ureed "early settlement" of
the Palestine question through the
United Nations.
4. Called for "vigorous steps.
to meet the challenge of false and
subversive propaganda" in the
Middle East, without naming the
source of the propaganda.
"They noted with satisfaction
that the Eisenhower plan for the
Mideast recognizes the threat
posed by Communist aggression
and subversion to countries or the
Mideast," the communique said.
Communism
(Continued from Pae 1)
Kremlin's ccasional villification
of the late dictator.
Mr. Eisenhower has asked Con
gress to pour 43 billion dollars
Into the nations security ettort
next year. He included the re request
quest request In the biggest peacetime
budget ever laid down lor tnis
country.
A Big Worry
The size of the fiscal 1958
budget was a tip-off to the Presi President's
dent's President's other chief worry infla
tion. He said military spending
had to be increased because the
cost of modern weapons has kept
going up and up.
Mr. Eisenhower plans no gov
ernment action, at least not now,
to meet the inflation threat. He
said any such step would endan endanger
ger endanger a "free society," But he
appealed to business and labor
for "self-discipline" to hold down
wages and prices.
If they disregard his plea he
will be under great pressure to
lake federal action.
Not the least of the President's
problems is political who shall
succeed him as leader of the
Republican party and possibly the
nation in 196ie By present law
he can't run for a third term.
The President shies away from
"dictating'' in such matters. But
in the next year or so he can
scarcely fall to indicate he man
he thinks should receive the
mantle. Right now the most likely
choice is Vice President Richard
M. Nixon.
Ike Adds Words To
Presidential Oath
WASHINGTON. Jan. 21 (UP)
President Eisenhower added sev seven
en seven words yesterday to the presi presidential
dential presidential oath as specified by Section
7, Article II of the Constitution.
The Constitution provides that
the President be sworn in with
these 35 words: "I do solemnly
swear that I will faithfully exe
cute the office of President of the
United States and will, to the
best of mv ability, preserve, pro protect
tect protect and defend the Constitution
of the I nited States."
Mr Eisenhower inserted "Dwight
F. Eisenhower" after the first
"P and added "so help me God"
at the end of the oath.
fLITTLP UIXJ
A wvt moo it one fhinki
tmk be 'cms toying nothirg-

INDEPENDENT

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, JANUARY 21, 1957

- Communist Moslem

Doctrine,
"They fully support the mea measures
sures measures outlined in that plan as it
stands at present as the best de designed
signed designed to maintain peace in this
area and advance the economic
well being of the people.
"They note with gratification
Oil-Rich Saudi
Liner's Entire
ABOARD SS. CONSTITUTION
Jan. 21 (UP) Arabia's Kine Saud
sailed from' Naples yesterday for
the United States to eive "mv
friend Eisenhower" details of the
Araba price for peace in the Mid Middle
dle Middle East.
Saud will give the President a
report on last week's four-nation
Arab conference in Cairo, which
rejected the "Eisenhower Doc Doctrine"
trine" Doctrine" for Mideast defense. Saud
was given a message from Mr
Eisenhower before he boarded the
ship.
The entire sun deck of this U.S.
luxury liner was reserved for the
King and 66 relatives, officials
and attendants.
Bodyguards Posted
American palinclothesmen, re
inforcing eight Arabian body
guards, were posted to keep pas
sengers from other decks from
intruding on the royal, privacy
Adm. Robert P. Briscoe. Consul
Gen. James Henderson, and other
U.i. and Italian officials came to
the dock to see the King off. The
Constitution's Capt. James La-
belle greeted him at the gang
plank.
Special U. S. Ambassador
George Wadsworth and Victor
Purse pf the White House staff
are traveling with the King
Purse brought Saud a message
from Mr. Eisenhower saying the
President regards the King's visit
as a "most important step toward
reinforcing relations between the
United States and the Arab
peoples."
The luggage of the royal party
U.S. 'Interference'
In Hungary Affairs
Due For UN Airing
LONDON, Jan. 21 (UP) Hun
garian Foreign Minister Imre
Horvath said the Janos Kadar
regime intends to ask the U.N.
General Assembly to "condemn
the interference of American
monopolies In the Internal af
fairs of Hungary," the Czech
News Aeency reported today.
According to the agency, Hor
vath told Czech newsmen Infor Information
mation Information is being compiled "on A A-merlcan
merlcan A-merlcan interferences in the
counter-revolutionary events,"
in Hungary.
He said the protest would be
"on the basis of fully-evidenced
material."
The agency Ceteka also dls-

ciuocu nungary nas protested 10 attack Cuba "before Christmas."
Norway against the "detention" According to unconfirmed poli poli-of
of poli-of many Hungarian children tical reports locally, the United
who are tfeated as "poMtlcal States government felt the time
refugees" It cleared refugees jhad arrived to seek informally to
who were arrested and forced to i mediate the problems between the
remain in exile. two island countries and the of-

O i f
- :
- ' ....

THEY'D WALK A MILE FOR A GALLON OF CAS A good thing this Loodon gas station
owner sells to "regular" customers only, because here he's confronted with a pair 4 very
irregular non-regular one. Somebody dreamed T this circua -camel Ft to aret a chock le ewt
frf British autmsuf plight. Gaaaboa is M nUnomed kJUMa iktU. travel aa liauted to 3M

per

DAILY' NEWSPAPER

American

country is safe' Abraham Lincoln.

Stall On
that the plan is not designed to
create spheres of influence nor to
enslave the peoples of the Mid Mideast."
east." Mideast." Informed sources ,sald the four
nations' delegates also took up the
question of restoring Britain to
active participation in the pact.

Arabian Monarch Reserves
Sundeck For Trip To See Ike

includes 15 trunks of gifts for the
President. Their contents are un unknown.
known. unknown. After leaving Naples, the Con
stitution veered southward off
course at the King's request to
give him a glimpse of the Sor Sorrento
rento Sorrento Peninsula at sunset, then
headed for Genoa its only sched scheduled
uled scheduled stop on the trip.
The liner is scheduled to dock
In New York Jan. 29. Saud will
go to Washington the following
day to begin his talks with the
president.
Dazzled By Splendor
Blase Neapolitans were dazzled
by the splendor accompanying
the King's overnight stopover in
Naples. He flew there from Cairo

Cuban, Dom. Republic 'Strong Men'
Patch Up Political Differences

HAVANA, Jan. 21 '(UP) -r- Tne
two "strong men" of the Carib
bean appeared today to -have
patched up their political differ differ-ences,
ences, differ-ences, at least temporarily.
Cuba's President Fulgencio Ba
tista and the Dominican republic's.
Generalissimo Rafael Le o n i d a s
Trujillo are in the throes of a po political
litical political "honeymoon" after a year
and a half during which they
were not on diplomatic speaking
terms and accused each other mu
tually of extra territorial ambi ambitions.
tions. ambitions.
Less than a fortnight after the
latest exchange of public recrim recriminations,
inations, recriminations, carried on through the
columns of the hemispheric newsj
weekly Vision, Cuban Agriculture
Minister Fidel Barreto had just
returned 1 from a four day visit
to (Jiudad Trujillo with a special
message from Trujillo for Batis
ta, to the effect that the "Domini
can people feel great sympathy
and profound ad m i r a t i o n" for
Batista.
Last Saturday, Barreto assured
Trujillo that Cuba "has great af
fection for the Dominican Repub
lic and admiration and affection
for the Generalissimo, a great
man and statesman.
The new era of political rap-
proachement between the two
governments who have a common
military background commenced
just before Christmas, at a time
when the Cuban government daily
iiempo was charging that an
eight hundred man expedition
ary force, backed by two 'Mosoui 'Mosoui-to'
to' 'Mosoui-to' bombers and financed and aim-
en hv Tmiiilln wn c nlanninff In

flTK CENTS

Nations
Britain
It was a ticklish question be
cause of powerful antl British
sentiment inside the leadership of
the Baghdad pact's Moslem mem
bers after the Anglo French in invasion
vasion invasion of Egypt.
Today's communique passed o o-ver
ver o-ver the pr6blem.
following the final session of the
Arab conference.
Saud and the royal narty filled
three planes, and it took a 60-car
motorcade to move the royal
party and its baggage from the
airport to the Excelsior Hotel.
Rooms reserved for the royal par
ty, were transformed into a rea-
sonalbe facsimile of an Arabian
nights palace for the duration of
its stay, baud received visitors on
a gilt throne.
Hotel officials said today they
have not yet worked out the bill
which will be presented' to the
Arabian embassy here. Revenues
from Arabia's U.S.-developed oil
fields make Saud one of the
world's wealthiest men, and he is
sparing no expense on his Ameri American
can American trip.
- 4
ficial Dominican Invitation to Bar Barreto
reto Barreto to attend an international cat cattle
tle cattle fair at Ciudad Trujillo follow followed.
ed. followed.
In- the two intervening weeks,
attacks against Trujillo in the Cu Cuban
ban Cuban press and over the Cuban ra
dio came to a halt suddenly asi
did the official Dominican verbal
abuse of Cuban authorities.
Not all Cuban organs of public
oppinion are in complete symoath
y with the reapproachement, now now-ever.
ever. now-ever. For instance, and editorial
in Tiempo by Sen. Rolando Mas Mas-ferrer,
ferrer, Mas-ferrer, chairman of the Armed
Forces Committee of the Senate,
charged Barreto had "placed Cu Cuba
ba Cuba in a position of ridicule" be because
cause because of his "hat-in-hand" attitude
during his visit to Ciudad Trujillo
as well as the "absurdities" he
had uttered.
Another government newspaper
Ataia likewise gave no immediate
indication of abandoning the anti-
Trujillo line. It continued dally
publication of excerpts from the
anti-Trujillo book en t i 1 1 e d ''The
Era of Trujillo by the missing
professor Jesus Galindez.
Navy Shuffles Up
Far East Command
WASHINGTON, Jan. 21 (UP)
Vice Admiral Stuart H. Inger Inger-soll
soll Inger-soll will turn over command of
the U.S. Seventh Fleet In the
Far East to Vice Adm. Wallace
M. Beakley Jan. 28, the Navy
announced today.
Ingersoll will remain as com
mander of tfhe U.S. Taiwan De
fense Command with headquar
ters at Taipeh, Formosa.
Beakley has been serving In
Washington as assistant chief of
naval operations for plana and
policy.

Under discount' Practices,
GIs Take Home Loan Beating

WASHINGTON.' Jan. 21 (UP)
The House Veterans Committee
reported last night that certain
money lending practices are rais
ing veterans' housing costs aud
lowering construction standards.
The information provided fresh
ammunition to Congressmen o p p-posed
posed p-posed to raising the maximum GI
loan rate from 4 -1-2 to 5 per cent
as proposed by President Elsen Elsenhower.
hower. Elsenhower. '. r
The committee said lenders now
are discounting G.I. loans at as
much as six to eight per cent. Dis
counting indirectly increased the
interest rate. : 1 ... r, i
The committe said lenders now
are discounting G,I. loans af as
much as six to eight per cent. Dis
counting indirectly increased the
interest rate. a .
Under the ditcount practice,
builder tells mortgage, to a
bank of other lander at a "dis "discount,"
count," "discount," something It's than the
face value of the mortgage. The
horn buyer than pays to the
lender tha full value f the mort mort-gage.
gage. mort-gage. ..
A committee staff report ap
proved by chairman Olin
Teague (D-Tex.) said the practice
currently has reached a peak.
un the east coast, the discounts
are 2 to 4 per cent; in the mid
west and south, the discounts are
3 to 5 per cent; the southwest has
from 5 to 7 per cent discounts:
and on the Pacific coast, from 6
Elusive Deserter
Hiding On Flattop
Still Stumps Navy
QUONSET POINT.. R. I.. Jan.
21 (UP) A deserter who eluded
the U. S. Navy for two davs on
the giant aircraft carrier Antlet Antlet-am
am Antlet-am may have "shinnied over a
dock rope" to escape ashore,
Navy officials said today.
A land and sea search began
today for David Westrich, 19, of
Maple Heights, Ohio. He broke
away from Marine guards Friday
and escaped Into -the catacomb catacomblike
like catacomblike corridors of the 33,000 ton ves vessel.
sel. vessel. "He'll have to come up for
food,"; .an officer said, after 750
men conducted a complete 'shake
down of the hundreds of pas
sageways and compartments of
the ship's 19 decks. However, the
Rhode Island state police and the
shore patrol were called into, the
search when a car was reported
missing near the dock.
Westrich, a fireman apprentice,
was listed as a deserter after he
failed to appear last September
when the ship sailed on a three three-month
month three-month Mediterranean cruise. He
was awaiting a general court mar
tial when he escaped.
At first the Navy announced
that Westrich was hiding on the
876-foot ship. "It's too cold to
jump into the water and he has
to come up for food sometime,
Comdr. Roy F. Whitcomb, duty of
ficer, said.
But another officer said today
the sailor may have "shinnied
over a dock rope" to get ashore.
Famous Pianist
Plays Tonight
At Balboa JWB
pianist Eric Landerer will be
heard tonight, at the USO-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center,
beginning at 8:15.
Born in Czhkoslovakla and a
citizen of Venezuela, Landerer is
noted for his complete mastery
of the keyboard and for exten extensive
sive extensive guest appearances with or.
chestras of chief American, Eu European,
ropean, European, and Australian cities.
The program for the evening
is the following: phantasy and
Fugue in O Minor (Bach-Liszt),
24 Preludes Oo. 28 (Chocm),
Panillons Op. 3 (Schumann.
Suite "Petroushka" (dedicated
to Arthur Rubinstein) (Stravin
sky).
Servicemen, their dependents,
and the ceneral public are Incit Incited
ed Incited to attend the concert The
cost Is 1 for adults and SO cents
for students. There 1s no charge,
for servicemen.
Weather Or Not

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R ALIO A TIDIS
TUESDAY. JANUARY 22

HICH
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tow
2:12

to 8 per'icent," the report said,
A middleman : in the loan pro
cess usually the builder is sup-
posed to absorb the discount 'Ha
cannot legally pass it on to th
veteran t buyer:, ; rf r-'-,
But -."instead, some ofUhe build-'
era are attempting to get their
standard percentage of vpr o f i t
fromt he sale of the house and ara
'cuting corners' in the .construe-''
tion," the report said. "Because of
this method of absorbing the dis discount
count discount is feeing Practiced: the value

of .the House is reduced father f"

man tne profit of the builder."' ''
Cyprus Strikebound
As Greekf, lurks
Battle In Nicosia
"NICOSIA, Cyprus. Jan. 21 ( trPV
tv, Greek Cypriots today declared

a general strike throughout Cy Cyprus
prus Cyprus after a -day of violence be between
tween between Greeks and Turks. -t,
.The action came after a day of 1
fires and rioting as Greeks and
Turks clashed throughout the old
walled ,city of Nicosia in the worst
inter communal strike since last
May.
Early today the government re re-lmposed
lmposed re-lmposed a house curfew in both
Turkish and Greek districts of the
capital.
Several major fires were start started
ed started in the Greek quarter yesterday
reportedly the work of Turkish
mobs retaliating for the killing of
a Turkish Cypriot policeman In In-an
an In-an extremist bomb attack Satur Saturday
day Saturday n;ght. ' .. . .-'
' -ft ii V i .mil i mm 'uin ji .i.i.'ui. i it:
Lady: Puts Teeth
Into Argument -S
,'v TAIPEI? Formosa. Jan 21. (UP)

A lady bus conductor paid an
oo line in court toaayjor putting
teeth into aa- argument with a
passenger.
Police said Miss lien Ma-vlnt
bit a burly cook when he tried
to board her bus with an armload
of vegetables. He stuck his hand

in the door. That was when Miss.
Ma-yint. decided ; that actions
Speak louder, than words, Th
cook's bellows brought the police.

LAST DAY! 75 .40
3:15 5:10 7:05 9:oo p.m.
WAV
Crl WEDNESDAY
, From the
red river to
the rio grande
..he ranged across
an untamed land-,
fustiest of all the
Great Westerners!
The
JOEL McCREA
!V JtfF KCEKSf

,.'. woshor

2JI