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INDEPENDENT, iT Hfe. OAllY NEWSPAPER -f '
.i THE CITY. OF. THE
"let Jte people know the truth and the country 1$ .ibraham Lincoln.
i, v W .J
. rM 1 v..
V CANADIAN WHISKY
: 1 i 11 I l.
is,' .. m V' -f A -I 'V- MANAMA, R. WEPNESDAt, JANUARY 3, 1957 v. 14 "r .. V...- i OTf
!Dsiiipiii;' flii Craos Sip Leiiliifii
fc:r; .... '.- : i r.
DISCONSOLATE Going down
the gangplank with bis own lug lug-gage
gage lug-gage a disconsolate man leaves
the Leilanl. '
US In 1957
rimtnivffll t.Tan.-:33 -(UPl
- M ricaiUVH" 1 .... r,
1 yC7" i a a w v. finer
f.1". ..Tinner fir 1957
tom1 in th economy.4
In his annual .economiomesr
ai?. 14r. Eisenhower f f,
"hrekfi of Inflation a to lM
bugaboo and called on both cap capital
ital capital and labot ta;.belp th gov government
ernment government overcome it. a ;
The President stressed, as he
did in his earlier. State of toe
TTniori and budget messages, the
and private group- Jnj meeting
the jchaUenges "which inevtably
arise in a dynamic economy."
Front Labor he asked for wage
demands "that- are -consistent
withproducUvity prospecU and
with the maintenance, of a sta stable
ble stable dollar."- v -n
Business and industry, he said
"must recognize the broad pub public
lic public interest the prices set on
j their products and services.
-i k. RiunhAwevvsald v-nauy
I that the 1956 round of wage in-
i creases kccu ---,
I ductlvity. He also said last year
I aaw "the first signilicant-.rise"
I ; 2 7 per cent in consumer
I rtr. lnce 1952. Industrial
prices climbed 8 per cent. Whole.
sale prices were up 4 per cent.
0! De la Guardia
Arrives In U. S.
IwARTrruaTftW. Jan.' 23 (UPl
i .Toe Isaac, rabreea arrived
here today as personal repre repre-aentallve
aentallve repre-aentallve of Panamanian Presi President
dent President Ernesto de la Guardia for
th meetine next wee -.or -we
Inter-American committee-. i
presidential representatives.' v
.Th former -Panamanian For
elgn Minister was greeted at the
airport, cy Amoassaawi kicmuu
Arias.- ' v
Fabrega attended the- f I r i t
jneetlnif of the committet lart
September which heard numer
ous proposals irom me 21
Th committee will now meet
thro davs starting MoAdar ta
wnrk out an aeenda that Is ex
pected to reduce the number of
proposals to aooui iu.
Panama is understood to be
Interested In getting speedy ac action
tion action for the completion of to
Sentenced To Die -;
' VIENNA, Jan. 23 rP)
Three ereni were aentenced
! t death and foar etiien te
. loaf prfeea terns far "plotting
"against tbt Hangariae eeeales
.O-demecracy fcr a mll'tary tri tri-fennaJ
fennaJ tri-fennaJ ynterday, Radt Rada-
pr. aaid t6ij.
Tb breadeut, ot'ar
ntariaa ntwvpr M p
Kzaa1ar said the "plot" was
discevered early In January.
the pier beside their luggage.
Girl Saves 2500 From Draft
MONACO, Jan. 23 (UP) Monaco's movie-star Princess Grace KeMy gave birth to a girl, at 9:27 a.m. and
a riervous Prince Rainier announced the news to the world himself.
Princess Caroline, was born during a heavy rainstorm.
The Prince gave the news over Radio Monaco to his 2500 subjects who are now guaranteed another genera
tion of immunity from French taxes, and draft.
" .There was no immediate state statement
ment statement of the mother and child's
condition or the baby's, weight.
But the prince said in his oi oi-flclal
flclal oi-flclal announcement, "I thank
God that everything went all
His announcement Moke mto
a reulariy -; scheduled Baaio
Monte Carlo broadcast. i
"I announce to you that on
this Wednesday. Jan. 23 at 9:27
Princess Grace gave birth to a
baby girl. princes.,; caroune
Louts Varpuerite. ,': ?
went an rignt."
Th Prince 1oke An trtm
bling, nervous French. 1
lias Position Vacant
; 'The Cahai Zone tire Division
has several vacancies. In the
position of firefighter located
on both sides of the isthmus, it
was announced today by the Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Bureau. i sf,
: Applicants for this position
will be given written intelligence
and aptitude tests in addition to
An oral interview..' Applicants
must have good conduct and po police
lice police records both in Panama and
the Canal Zone to ,be eligible.
The physical -requirements for
this position are: men between
21 and. 30 yearg of age; mini minimum
mum minimum height of 5 feet, 8 inches:
maximum height of i ft i f eet, 2
inches; weight, 140 pounds.
Applicants must be licensed to
operate motor vehicles In the
Canal Zone and the Republic of
Panama, priority for considera consideration
tion consideration will be given to qualified
applicants who have; recently re received
ceived received reductions in force as a
result of Treaty commitments.
Interested applicants may ap ap-nlr
nlr ap-nlr at the offices of the Employ
ment and Utilization Division,!
located in Balboa and Cristobal;
The pacific side office Is locat located
ed located in Building 69, Roosevelt Ave Avenue,
nue, Avenue, Balboa. Canal Zone (near
th Fdboa. Wch BchooiK, Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic elds applicants may apply at
tobal. Canal Zone. The entrance
the Central Labor Office. Cris Cris-rate
rate Cris-rate of pay for tola position is
81 cents. an hour? s s
Gen.1 Montague On 3-Day
Lt-Gen. Robert M. Montaeuev
newly appolpted commander
In-chief of the Caribbean Com Command,
mand, Command, began a three-day orien orientation
tation orientation tour of the Army instal
lations in the Canal Zone this,
Xt i Ihl Tnornlng a com composite
posite composite guard of honor honored
Montague at Fort Amador. Fol Following
lowing Following the honor guard a brief briefing
ing briefing was held at USARCARIB
Montague and MaJ. Gen.
Tnomss L. Harrold, commanding
general. VSARCARIB,.then went
to Albrook Air Force Base from
where they w ere flown to Fort
Sherman oh the' Atlantic aide.
Upon arrival at Fort Sherman,
Montasrue was greeted by Col.
F.- D. Miller, commanding offi officer
cer officer of the 20th Infantry Regi Regiment.
ment. Regiment. .- v f
They then departed for the
Jungle Warfare Training Cen Center
ter Center and briefint on the acti
vities of the trainint- center. Al
lour of the post, zoo and garden
Some of the 46 cruise passengers who eecame dissatisfied and left the Leilanl In Balboa wait on
None of those hospitalized with food poisoning were among those who cancelled the rest of their
;-.y- ,. "''"
Every churchbell in the city
forthwith banged out' the news.
And In the glittering yae"ht
basin, more than: 60 yachts
headed by the 'Christina'? of
Greek-born shipowner Aristotle
Onassic set off their sirens
17 Awall Verdict
MANAGUA.' Meaaguy: Jan. '23
fUPW Seventeen of the 22 per
sons charged with complicity in
the assassination of president A
mstasio Somoza today, awaited
verdicts in the case k,:j'-t
Five were a c Quitted of all
charges as the two-week trial drew
to a close yesterday. Under Nica-
ncusn court martial rules. the
entire record of the trial went
before a reviewing authority, and
final verdicts and sentences of the
court will be published after the
reviewing authority ends its exa examination
mination examination :') v -i-:'y'4
Somoza died in a Panama Canal
Zone hospital Sept. 29, eight days
after he was shot during a dance
Celebrating his nomination for an
other presidential terra... He had
ruled Nicaragua for, 20 years.
SAN FRANCISCO (UP) Tern
pest Storm is one stripper who
likes to deal in spectacular fig
ures and one well-rounded one
certsinly led to another.
Miss Storm, who displays as
much of her 40-23-34 form as the
law allows, 'signed a million-dollar
contract to display it exclusively
for the Bryan-Engel theater chain
for the next 10. years.
Under the pact, she gets $100, $100,-000
000 $100,-000 a year for the next decade
and works 25 weeks a year with
27 weeks vscation. v.- -,-v..
That's not bad 'for little Annie
Beck,who took her 'first bumps
on an oauami, cauf., runway
jvst riv years ago for S40 a
week..'. .-, j -,,
preceeded a visit to the USAR USARCARIB
CARIB USARCARIB School.
Cofc- Gines Peres,- command commandant,
ant, commandant, USARCARIB School, ac accompanied
companied accompanied the freneral from
JWTC' to Fort Gullck and fol following
lowing following lunch pere2 gave a brlef brlef-lnr
lnr brlef-lnr on the mission of the school.
'Following the briefing, Mon Montague
tague Montague was scheduled to be taken
on a tour of the automotive.
communications and military
police divisions of the School
cefor returning to Post Head-;
quarters at. Fort Gulick. , i
' The general will travel by
helicopter to "B" Battery. 764th
AAA Battalion where he will
tour one of the run positions.
The party will then make an
aerial tour by helicopter of Fort
After completing the aerial
tour Montague and his party
will be taken to France Air
Force Base from where they will
be flown to the Pacific side.
The serond day of the erten erten-tatioa
tatioa erten-tatioa wU start at Fort A-
screaming through the damp
The rain stopped Just before
the 11 a.m. announcement of the
Thus the daughter y an
Irish American bricklayer
gave Europe's oldest ruling
family its latest heiress in 'o
line that stretches back un unbroken
broken unbroken across tight centuries
of European strife and strug
gle. ." ,Vi,Y v?
From the day the' first Grl-
lortress with a Dana or -cohorts
disguised as Franciscan monks.
the Grimaldl family has left the
principality on only 4wo brief
occasions: Once during a family
reua and lor 20 years after, the
French revolution, i
According to an old Mediter
ranean saying, a child born id
raip brings prosperity.
It also brings health and char
acter to the child, the old legend
Is 'pelighted' v
PHILADELPHIA,' Jan. 23 (UP)
John J3. Kelly, father of Prin
cess Grace of Monaco, said to
day ne was "fleiighted" to hear
he had a granddaughter.
Kelly, who won the 1920 Olym Olympic
pic Olympic singles sculling champion
ship and is presently head of a
large Philadelphia construction
firm, said he did not want to
comment further because he
wanted to keep hi phone open
for a transAtlantlc call from
his wife, who is in Monaco.
Willing To Fight
In The Yemen
LONDON, Jan. 23 (UP) The1
Yemeni, Minister in Cairo, ABD
Al-Rahmaa Abu Taleb. said last
night that, 12,000 Egyptiaa youths
had volunteered to fisht In ihm
Yemen against Britain. Jordan ra-
, i . r
aou laieD-wss quotetf as sav saving
ing saving that the Yemen had received
no reply from Britain to its pro proposal
posal proposal for a public nlbimrH in th
oispuiea Doraer areas.
Tour Of Army
madof when twe H-23 heli helicopters
copters helicopters win pick ap Mentagve,
Harrold and narty and trans transport
port transport tbem t Fort Kobbe where
they will be greeted by CoL
Following a 'briefing by Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, Montague will be taken on
a motor tour of the post After
an aerial tour of Fort Kobbe and
the Empire Ranges, the general
will be given a briefing on paci pacific
fic pacific ranges and will then return
to uarry Heights.
After lunch at Quarry Heights,
Montague and party will travel
to Fort Clayton and will be brief briefed
ed briefed bv Col. Peter 8. Peca, post
..Montague and party will then
travel to the Antl-Aircrafl Op
eration Center. A briefing of
the operation of AAOC will oe
held and a tour of the center
will follow. V
The general and bis party will
also be escorted te IAGC where
he will be met and briefed by
COL r. J. Tate, director of 2AGS.
. .. '
Heiress To Be
WASHINGTON. Jan. 22 (UD-
Grace Kelly's baby is an Ameri
can citizen aft well as a citizen of
Monaco, the State Department
ruled yesterday; yesterday;-The
The yesterday;-The ruline waseontrary to k
that the cnud' wui D,vruniqueiy-Wonagasque,vrA(-l-;ii-
The Department ftseff listed a
couple of r provisions ; with which
the heiress of Rainier and his mo
vie-star wife mus comply in or order
der order to maintain American citizen citizenship.
ship. citizenship. V"
The rullngv was sent to U.S.
Consul General Luis Thompson at
Nice, France, who had requested
t. It said the child will be what
is known as a "dual national."'
Thompson requested, the opinion
because he is the nearest U.S.
diplomatic representative to Mon Monaco.
aco. Monaco. This country does not have
a representative in the, tiny na nation.
tion. nation. ,-
"The consul general was ad
vised thab since the mother Is an
American the child will be an
American,' a State Department
The spokesman said U.S. law is
explicit on the citizenship of a
child born to an American citizen
abroad. It provides that the child
will be an American if the Ameri American
can American parent had lived in the United
States at least 10 years, five oi
them after the age of 14.
This section clearly applies to
children born to Grace Kelly and
Prince Rainier the spokesman
said. i-., V
Hie law also says that a child
who is an American under this
section of the law will Joseph's
U.S. citizenship unless he i comes
to the United States before reach
ing the age of ,23 and remains for
at least five years.. '" a
Such a child loses U.Sr citizen
ship if he "has voluntarily sfrfht
or claimed- benefits of the nation
ality of any .foreign state" or if
he lives continuously for three
years in the foreign state after
reaching 22. t
In the latter Instance he may
retain citizenship if he take an
joath of allegiance to the United
States; n-fore a diplomatic or eon-
He will complete 'his second
day or the orientation tour with
a visit to the CartotrraDhie
On the third and final day
f the teur, Montague and par party
ty party wfll fly U the Rle Ha t
training area where the will
again be met and guided a
a tewr f th traintag area by
They will then return to Al Albrook
brook Albrook AFB where they wlll be
carried by hellcooter for a tour
of -C- and -D Batteries. 764th
AAA Batta'lon. .
inrj wiu wen uiTei- u rier.
20, at Balboa, where Montifue
will be met and bnerea on trans transportation
portation transportation activities by CoL D. A.
King. Th reneral and his party
will then be escorted on tour
f the Coronl Com nu wary by
Col. L D. Farm worth, Jr., G-4.
The ceneral will also viail the
cold storage plant. -. -
The itneral and hU party wtU
.- iCeaUaeed a rag LU
t :. i
At iftef rtgeration,
rh fir.t. steward and two sec
ond stewards were signed bff the
Leilanl In Bamoa aiier.'vriouo
difficulties culminating in food
poisoning for some 25 persons.
Carrying a novelty baskej; pur purchased
chased purchased when the ship shopped I in
Haiti, Jack Slager. one, of the
second stewards, said he would
fly to Mexico, then on to his
home, in Seattle Wash. .
Slager criticized the Ship's fa faculties,
culties, faculties, said toe food and refrl refrl-funn
funn refrl-funn were Doof and that wa
ter sloshed around on the din dining
ing dining room floor from leaks In the
' in his opinion, the waiters
were Insolent. He said one was
fired and put off at Jamaica.
'When one person complained
about service. Slager said, the
passenger was told:
"What do you think this is, a
Is Bad For Kids
OKAYAMA, Jsp'sn," Jan. 23
(UP-) Medical experts wars e d
parents here today that excessive
hopping on a pogo stick my
cause "serious bone ailments in
"The bones oi crmaren are son-,
and should -not be subjected to
constant, shock." said a. spokes spokesman
man spokesman for the Oksyama University
Hmn tal. "PoBO-hopping in excess
can lead to serious bone
ailments." i .': f-
An 8-year-old gin was Being
treated, at the hospital for bone
trouble attributed to over indul indulgence
gence indulgence in Japan's current pogo fad.
NEif ICAP HEADQUARTERS
rmi-immlMi-ir.mm m, ua iyi '-' ",'mimm '-"mJ """ J-..I! " .
T I ?;; v 1 '-Xvyvy-i : J --::;' ::v r, '." '-:
Vlctrr Navaa delivers an address at u lnaugurauan oi in new nraqujri cwvr
and DAP, tw Tj. Point Four organlxatlona In Panama, Seen with Navas are Dt.Bn,amiil
I, Krdaall, SICAP director; Bernardo Ocana DAP diiector; Augusta Boyd and ethers.
. x : V ;
. W .... T
' Some 44 angry passengers, plus the ship's
doctor, quit the cruise ship Leilani here, today,
resolved to find their own way home to the Unit United
ed United States. V
The exodus was sparked by an outbreak of
food poisoning which sent 16 passengers and
one crewman to Gorgas Hospital yesterday.
The passengers leaving the ehip also complain complained
ed complained of poor sanitation, overbooking, and inso insolence
lence insolence and drunkenness on the part of waiters and
About 25 persons in all were treated at Gorges. Sey Sey-eral
eral Sey-eral more said they were too sick to call for aid; but, they
recovered rapidly. . ; -Wi&l-ty.t
The passengers who took themselves and their lug-
gage from the ship plan to fly home, some to California
and others to .the East Coast. ; TV
The Leilani was bound from. NeV York to San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, via tht' Panama Canaf and Acbpulco;
fori servier'bfthe T
Pacific Far; tasM; imes? She t h owned by the Hawoiia'rT -Steamship
Company. "' V ,yl ,'.',t Ui
7 Not all the 551 cruise passengers, several of, whoni
sounded (or. sounded off) as if they were from Brooklyn,
were unhappy. Some said they were haying a fine time. A
doctor passenger called the whole thing mass hysteria.'
It will b some days before clinical tests determine
what food caused the poisoning. The cohsensus is that
the bites of betrayal, were taken at lunch while the Leilanl
was transiting the Canal yesterday. -'v
A new chief steward flown from the SWes was put
aboard the Leilani before she sailed from Balboa 'this
afternoon. ; J
-Likewise a new doctor, Army Capt. Eldon B. fence
Jr. of Ft. Clayton dispensary, who took 15 days leave to '
sail on the Leilani to San Francisco. hJurse Katherine ; Jay-
lor, also of Ft. Clayton dispensary, likewise shipped on the
Leilani for the remainder of
The ship was Quarantined for
several hours last night by Ca Canal
nal Canal zone health authorities aft-1
er Gorgaa Hospital ambulances
started running In shuttle ser
vice to deliver acutely m pas
sengers to a special ward. :.,
This was the first time in :
many decades that a ship has j
been quarantined n Canal
Zone waters. It is described as
routine 1 procedure, however,
whenever Illness of an epide epidemic
mic epidemic nature develops aboard a
sblp in port.
Canal authorities recommend-!
ed stricter sanitation measures
aboard the vessel for the re remainder
mainder remainder of its voyage to Cali California
fornia California via Acapulco.
It was about 4 p.m. yesterday
when stewardess Frances Ger-j
aghty was called to aid a wom woman
an woman passenger on the sun deck.
The second passenger to com complain
plain complain of cramps and start vom vomiting
iting vomiting was a man.
He and some of the others who1
INArGCRATEO -Agrleultur, Commerce and Industry MWer
became ill had been sitting on
the sundeck without hats, it was
thought for a time some might
have suffered sunstroke, 't
Doctors admitted too much
sun might have made some pas passengers
sengers passengers more sensitive to food
Several passengers said the
cold roast beef served at lunch lunch-on
on lunch-on "smelled like garbage," se
they d'dnt eat it.
Some other food, such as
creamed ham. potato salad, corn
or other dishes containing milk
in which bacteria can multiply
rapidly, was thought a more
likely cause than the beef.
Passengers hospitalized suf suffered
fered suffered diarrhea, weakness and in
some cases fever. However, all
but one were discharged from
the hospital. ?
Most staggered weakly' and
were assisted back aboard the
ship before t tailed. -One
woman, Mrs. Mary Louis
(Continued a Page THREE)
TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN' INDEPENDENT DAILY NEW8PAPVV.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1951
f AGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
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i reuNoco ev nilion srouNoavexi. ih iesa
' HAMMOOIO AMI. tOiToq
7. H STREET O. BOX 134. PNAMA ) C S.
.(". TCLIMMNI t-0740 UNHI
Cabli Acdiei 'MNAMMICAN. pnm
COn Orncai 11.179 Central Avenue errwESN i?;h no t3TM trmt
POMION RWdESENTATIVEKi' JOSHUA 8 POWER. INC
' 34B Madison A vie. New York. (I7t n V.
' MONTH, m AOVANC1 , 7? .5"S2
FOR IX MOKTM. IN A-PVANCi 22
ro Nt YEAR. IN ADVANCE 18 BO
THIS IS YOUR FORUM THE READERS OWN COLUMN
' Th Mail Box is an open forum tor readers of The Panama American.
Letter are received trarefully and are handled in a wholly confidential
If you contribute a letter don't be impatient, if it doesn't appear the
jjtaxt day. Letters are published in the order received.
Please try to keep the letter limited to one page length.
Identity of letter writers is held in strictest confidence.
This newspaper assumes no responsibility tor statements or opinions
expressed In letter from reader,
7HE MAIL BOX
' itza tjname in joui Jan. ti issue, wuwca owui w-
and nBeiC standards 01 iocai uuuc ioi ma ciiuuii.
His nDuiion oi auaiuaiiian inuustfy is nis own easiness. Our
' business is to supply ua peopie tu me itepuouc huu vunai iOae
i wicn pure iresn umK &ua aauy prouuews. we nave ampie vivoi
' thai quauty equals or exceeds U.S. x-uunc xieaiiJi oumuai'us. oom oom-!
! oom-! plete taboiatory examinations of biue aiar nunc, ice eieam and
other dairy produce are maae irequenuy Dy uie lvieaicai corps,
' UJ3. Army, tne eoard oi Heauh 01 uie ? anama uanai oomphy
' and the aalud Puonca 01 uie nepuDiie. We maintain our own la-
boratory for quality control oi aany producuon. Kesuits of ail
laboratory analyses are open to the puoilc upon request
- Price wise, a national monthly survey of selling prices for
pasteurized mine in ail parts oi the U.. shows that Blue btar milK
is equal or less in cost to customers tnan in such cities as wasn-
ington, D.C., Miami, and Austin, Texas.
ui-o ov I'lttfo iknnn.'" to nroer Blue Star milk for one month
If he and his doctor ao not agres that our milk has been good
lor his child, we win pick up tne cnecs.
Blue Star Dairies
Industrias Lacteas, S. A.
NO HOME AWAY FROM HOME
't mrr t.ato a wt. of snare to sav thank you. Interested
Mother No. 2. I see that your letter of Jan. 22, is another solid
clap in the face of the soldier stationei here.
I'm a OI. sure. But when Zone mothers write In to the
Mall Box as they do much too often to kick thr away-f rom-
i ,.H.In TSro irnf fs cxp red That rrftt-V about the
Zone having a "decent" place where a girl can go off Saturday
night instead of a place where she will "spend their week-ends
akating with servicemen- set me on.
And what's so indecent about the average serviceman? 111
bet you'll never know, Interested Mother No. 2. Because, I
further bet, you never had a soldier, sailor, marine, or airman
in vour' home. Thanks a thousand times for the kick in, the
teeth. Interested Mother No. 2, eh? Interested in what r fro fro-tMt.ino'
tMt.ino' fro-tMt.ino' vnnr own narrow wav of thlnklna. voUr own dull way
of Insipid living. Interested in that fat check, that free-of-
ehallenge government life? That oi' tock lull of cash? The
holler than Panama attitude? The well-rehearsed superiority
over some poor jerk that has his life interrupted while he
serves his country (maybe Its corny, okay, but its nevertheless
-true; interested-in-socking-away-the-U.S.-money-Mother No. 2).
When the Canal Zone freeze first hits soldiers here they
wonder if they are actually dealing w;th fellow Americans. I
usually advise the newcomer that, no, he is not. He's dealing
with a. sick,, bigoted, self-interested group that really have no
national tie.' only the desire for paduing bank accounts and
feeling the. smug, self-satisfied way that makes them the su supreme
preme supreme set on the Isthmus.
A bit of news. Interested Mother No. 2. Tou're not the
tops Ijy a belluffs longshot. I prefer to go into a friendly Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian family' home for a humble meal and fumbling Spanish-English
conversatlpn than to go into your well-regulated
duelling.- :But I realty can't compare, tun I?, because I'll neve
get the invitation to your home. j
'' Think I'll go downtown and feiJov the informality of Pan Panama:
ama: Panama: Something about the air there is fresh (and I know that
J don't haVe to turn to Sec 8, by-law t4a, sub-paragraphed to
see if itj permissible to draw fresh air into the lungs).
V- v- Interested GlNt,l;,
Hi nw -b "f liniT- f I in n . m
MANAMA CANAL LOUND While the Canal is not the ulti ultimate
mate ultimate destination of Sir Anthony Eden and his wife, they will
at least pass through, about Feb. 1 while sailing to New Zea Zealand.
land. Zealand. The former Prime Minister hre waves farewell as he
boards the liner Rangitata on the 33-dav voyage from Lon London.
don. London. Eden, his hea'th broken and apparently at the end of
his political career, is making New Zealand the first stop in
his quest for recovery.
By VICTOR RIREL
This is the tale of two sittings.
In one city, Washington. At both
ends of Pennsylvania Ave. On the
same afternoon, Wednesday. Jan.
16. At 2:30 D.m. a band of honest
labor chiefs sat, alternately jest
ing and then seriously cnatung
with President Eisenhower. ;
At the same hour, men accus
ed by Senators of being a band of
crooked labor officials began
squirming in a Senate hearing
chamber. I have many friends a
mong the. first group. Reports will
tell you that the second batch hat
ed my guts. Good. The accolade
was acid. But c est la querre, i m
told the French say
As the first group of labor men
sat in a semi-circje around the
President, they found him cheery,
rosy-hued in mien and cheek, They
wanted help. Mr. Eisenhower list
ened to the technical problems of
lumberjacks, sales girls and tele
phone operators. He said labor
Secretary James Mitchell would
draw up a bill for Congress and
the warm presidential smile said,
"Que sera, sera."
It was obvious the President felt
himself among honest men. He
confided in them. He revealed he
was worried during the campaign
that he might Just J quti k"
through. He did not want such a
narrow victory. He wanted ah ov
erwhelming mandate. He wanted
to feel that most of the, people
wanted him. with a mandate
from the voters he said, he could
lead in critical times.
He told of a relative who .had
been wagering on him but wdulrlnt
take three to one that Mr. Eisen
hower would take one particular
southern state. After the election
reurns showedt hat Ike took it,
the relative ruefully reported that
he should have had more confi confidence.
The President was at ease. He
would have kept his -labor visitors
longer, but at the end of forty min
utes they thought it diplomatic to
take their leave. But they' were re
luctant; They had expected to
find a stiff national lader seeking
to woo the opposition. They found
a man thy consider a friend. They
said so a mong themselves.
Later they wandered into the
offices of "Mr. Sam" Rayburn,
Lyndon Johnson, and William
Knowland, and talked, too, about
the gracious agreement they had
found at lunch with Vice-President
Dick Nixon just before they had
gone in to see the President
These labor leaders would nev
er have been received by our na-3
. 1 '"''''.''Bookmark v F!
iTvlEitRY- Go- Round
'y HIW 9 1 AM QJ. JL
Tommie, and a Lesson
By BOB RUARK
tional leaders if the union chiefs hyenas seemed' peaceably dispos
haa anything in common with tne
crowd at the other end of Pennsyl
IKOMA. Tanganyika We were
riding ar(.und -tbe. nrimrosed
plains of the Grummetti River
Una day, feeling pretty good. We
bad removed a leopard, who had
been capitalizing on the local goat
herds) from further serious con consideration
sideration consideration by the simple device of
Banging a warthog in a tree and
getting up early. Moral: Greed is
generally fatal. If the leopard
hadn't tried to eat ALL the pig,
it would even now be clobbering
As mentioned the other day, all
the escaped beasts from the Gar Garden
den Garden of Edeit had congregated in
this area. The lion was more or
less lying down with the lamb
i i: i j
i icasi, iv n nuns we saw nau
gamboling, herds within a hun
dred yardslof them. Even the
Don Bousfield, a nice young chap
recently of the Kenya Game Do-;
partment, was routinely coursing
the native potchers and their
Same traps when he suddenly
ammed on the brakes.
A cheetah, a tort of long-legged
semi-leopard who is long on.
spood but short en brains, was
drinking from a waterhole. The
cheetah, I might add, I Royal
Game, and hanco not shootablo,
although why anybody would
want to shoot one oscapos me.
We drova close aboard and Don
clapped the glasses on him,
"Poor beggar's lame in the off off-hind
hind off-hind leg," he said. "And starving,
by the look of him. He certainly
There, at a bearing of a sub-corn
mittee of the Government Opera
tions Committee, began the big
parade of the seamy brigade,
those men who call themselves
labor leaders but some of whose
"organizers" have taken a swing
or two at .the followers of the hon honest
est honest labor men there in the White
The Wednesday hearings carrid
over into Thursday. Here were of
ficials of something called the old
AFL United Auto Workers Union
not to be confused with Walter
Reuther's old CIO Auto Union
The witnesses refused, under
oath, to admit they were even
members of a union, although they
were listed as this union's officers.
They refused to give their oc
cupations or businesses. They re
fused to say whether they had re received
ceived received checks endorsed by them
and drawn on the union and mark
ed for nraaniv.atiAnal vnAnen
And the iunior Senator from Wis lto lk 89me food healthy hacks
consin, one Joe McCarthy, told "3 f "dent.. Eisenhower's new
them: j .s-Diiuon-aouar ouagct tor xne
uscai year Degmning next Juiy i,
i : 1 1 i iL. Ll -i c
You ni.vr HiH anv r0niT. w,u messing ui oec
can't catch anything with that
game leg. Shall, we buy him a
Since there were several nun
dred thousand antelope, zebra,
gnus,- gazelles,, pigs add other edi edible
ble edible fauna in the immediate vicini vicinity
ty vicinity some of whom would wind
up in som hing's stomach when
night fell it seemed slightly
less than pinful to shoot a Thom Thomson
son Thomson gazette ram for the poor lame
This was 'accomplished without
heroics, and we drove over and
the sick, and then the sick refuses
the meal, and the Tommhj has
died in vain. I felt terrible about
that Tommie, 'since 'I have no
real sympathy for vultures, either
human or bird.
Had it not been punishable by
law, it would have been much
simpler to shoot the silly cheetah.
The vultures could have had him
and Tommie would still be skip skipping
ping skipping on the sward, until some something
thing something else grabbed him.
We headed home. As we bump bumped
ed bumped over the Dlaln. hyena nnnrH
out of their burrows and headed
tossed the ram within a few feet 'for where the vultures were danc-
of the hungry cat. It was a royal
repast, because Tommie eats better-
than any of the African ga-lles,.,T.;-.:'v',:
The- bloody; "silly '.cheetah Refus Refused
ed Refused to look at the Tommie. We
attempted to herd him ii the gen general
eral general direction of nis dinner, but
no diee, We withdrew, figuring be
would dine as soon as we were
but of his. vision. Not this jerk.
He' stood calmly by and watched
the vultures slide! down and con consume
sume consume his dinner. Then he lay
down, possibly to brood on the
state of tne woria.
Tho cheetah made me rial
angry. Ho also reminded mo of
tho rolo wo have boon playing
Acting- big brother to the uni
verse is a waste, of time, money.-
effort, and life. We shoot a leo leopard
pard leopard to keep him from eating
goats, when actually you m i g h t
like leopards better than- goats.
You wallop d poor Tommie to feed
ing tneir gnouusn quadrille a a-round
round a-round the defunct gazelle. Little
jackals pricked their ear and
popped out'Of holes. A- scaveneine
marabou stork stalked lite a dirty1
old deacon, up to the grisly mess
that remained of the dinner the
cheetah wouldn't accept.
Bousfield shrugged, ss he veered
the jeep away, hunting for tne
"There goes, your gallant ges
ture,. shot all', to hell," he said
"All the good wasted, and. the
ghouls get rich off the idea. And
the stupid so-and-so you tried to
help flops on his tail and probably
curses you for the effort. But the
buzzards get fat.
Somberly, it 'Occurred to me as
we drove home, that war, peace,
aid, advice and intervention 1 a
the normal scheme of things were
all capsuled in the aay, and that
you might as ,well call Bousfield
and me the United Nations' repre
sentatives for Tanganyika.
WASHINGTON i : The pu blic
doesn c reaitze it, but the latest A-
mencan disarmament,- proposal
were sent la tne Unuea Nation
omy alter heated backstage pick
eruie in Washington. Ihe incuon
was chiefly between jonn rosier
Duiles ana ike s disarmament aa-
viser, Harold Stassen.
It partly involved the vitally im important
portant important problem of trying to unuce
me Kussians out oi Hungary, rw
and. and other satellite countries
-The Stassen-Duiles jocke y 1 n g
match has reached tlw pomt where
che two men. to put it mildly, are
not fond of each oher.
TrouDle between them reached
a climax- in mid-December- iol
lowing receipt of the last Bulganin
note to Eisenhower on disarma disarmament.
ment. disarmament. Stassen believed it oflered
genuine opportunities. He called a
"ha ALrnieAtifislaii1' a mnmeit-tltt-
UlVAfVUUUIi 'T- SJ tm
recora conference in which news
papertnen are given the view of
oian officials with no right to
quote the views of those officials.
tiere he told newsmen the auiga
nin note for the first time accept
ed, in part, the Eisenhower "open
sKies" proposals and offered op
timistic poasibiuues for a genuin
Newspapers next day blossomed
fortb with page 1 headlines, it
iOoed as if the United States and
Russia were moving toward dis
armament and peace. This was in
Next asy in Paris, Secretary
Dunes, reading the headlines, held
a "oackgrounuer" of his own. an
called in pet members of the press
and tiuew down atassens opti
mism again not tor quotation.
Secretary of the Treasury Hum
phrey was with Dulles in Paris.
Prompted by Duties, he too got
into tne "spank Stassen act. Pri
vately he complained to tne White
House; on his return, tnat Mas
sen was interfering with Dulles'
conouct. oi.toreign auairs. :
' LIAVB MUNOARr?
Humphrey And The Budget
By PETER EDSON
WASHINGTON (NEA) If an .The new budget is ll. billion Humphrey to launch liis great
"Governmental expenditures and
tne qumDer ot government em employes
ployes employes are how increasing,' be
wants i dollars up on that. The phrase.
"Assuming the ce'd war gets no
worse,!' offers a big excuse for
this unfulfilled campaign promise.
The President's -request for au-1 points out.. "This trend should
tional work. That money was just
stolen. Some went to you. Some
went to other officers of the organ
The witness refused to confirm
or deny this.
"You mean you wan tad that fire than?"
One witness also refused to say
whether union financial statements
filed with the government were
true. Witnesses refused to say
whether they knew a fellow by the
name of Johnny Dio, nowunder in
dictment in the conspiracy which
led to the blinding of a newspaper
columnist. They refused to ssy
whether they conferred with him
on setting up new local .unions
You know, just like opening a can
dy store Or a little night spo
with tables in the back.
There is a moral in this tale e
two sittings. Men are of man
kinds. Labor men, too. You can
question the integrity of some
You caa honor others.
The American political leaden
need aever fret ever doing both.
For Poor Employe
Publicly, he defends this budget
as being "prepared with the great
est care" and "the' best we can
do at this time. It would be un unfair,"
fair," unfair," he declares, "to say that I
have pressed for more cuts in this
budget and have been overruled."
In spite of this iio service loyal
ty to the Eisenhower administra
tion budget, Secretary Humphrey
has started a Jrive tu.ent all gov government
ernment government expenditures in the next
18 months and to plin lor further
cuts in the budgtt (or 1959.
The fact of the matter is that
control over g-ivernmcnt spending
is now somewhat out Of hand, in
t-plte of a good start toward eco-
nmy in tne first two Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower years.
THI NEW m b idget which tht
President has just sent to Con
gress is so liberal it is being call
ed a "w Pea budget" in some
circles. It presents over 75 legisla legislative
tive legislative proposals to Congress in the
most complete listing of tuennow
er programs to date. The budget
mentions eight more special mes
ssges still to eorae with new re
quests and recommendations. All
the new programs will require 1.6
billion dollars of new appropna
This is considered a far cry from
the promises of greater economy
Hwhich Mr. Elsenhower made when
be was first campsigning for the
In a speech at Peoria. III.. Oct.
2, 1952, General Elsenhower told
thority to use U.S. troops if nec
essary to repel Communist ag aggression
gression aggression in the Middle East makes
the cold-war threat seem hotter
than ever. It justifies greater de
Essential difference between
Stassen and Dunes was that Stas Stassen
sen Stassen wanieu to expiore tne possibili possibility
ty possibility of Kussia's wiuiorawuig from
le satellite countries. He read
inu tne uulgamn note a poss.jie
Aremun move for a gracexul way
out of the .Hungarian mess.
If me Soviet teaaers could sign
a disatmament agreement wnem-
y, toe United States' pulled out of
us MAW bases in Europe. Stas Stassen
sen Stassen figured tne riussiaus might
jump at me chance to save, face
ana get out of Hungary, inland,
and uie otner satellites.
. some state Department adviser
agreed witn stassen,, 'hey wantolJ
,u proDe me situation runner, au
luues aid not. He got his way. A
curt note was sent auiganin that
iutura aisarmament propon Is; the White House.
snoma ue cuaauctea iniougo WO
Accuraingiy, the next American
proposal was put before the Vsi
.nis week, iromcauy, it coutains
many of Stassen's ideas, though
it oian i give Moscow auy opcu'
tng tor a graceful withdrawal trom
lronicauy, als,o, it goes a long
wsy towttid aoopting tne Aaia
aievenson proposa. for, banning H
oomD tests wnich Ike had blasted
so vigorously and Vociferously dur
ing tne election campaign that it
maae tne vouni nubhc hsii.ve
aievenson was incompetent
w uanoje tnese prooiems.
NOTE Stassen works harder
gives more thought to disarma
ment than anyone else in the ad administration.
ministration. administration. He is also the most
boycotted.' Dulles shuns, him as
much as possible. Nixon, still re-)
sentful over last summer'g opposi opposi-tion,
tion, opposi-tion, is cold. Eisenhower still,
stands up for Stassen. But the
tragedy is that the problem of
peace, so precious to the Ameri American
can American people, is caught in a bitter -clash
of personalities. Shortly bo-
fore Christmas, for instance, Stas Stassen
sen Stassen plesded with Eisenhower te
let him fly to Moscow for direct1
ueyuuauuua wiui uie jiuasians- OB
tne open skies" proposal. Eisen.
hower turned him down, said thi
should be handled through the UN.
Real reason for his veto, however,
was John Foster : Dulles, wha
doesn't like to have Stassen tak
ing the lead in disarmament.7'
John Dewey, son of the famed
ex-Governor of New York and two-
time GOP candidate for President,
is partly a cnip-on-tne-oia-Diocn
partly not. A student at Princeton,
John has his own ideas about poli
tics, and they don't entirely coin
cine with nis father s.
Says John: "If Nixon is nominat.
ed in 1960 I will vote the straight'
Democratic ticket." (The senior
Dewey, once down on Nixon, threw
his weight to the Vice, President
for renomination last summer.)..,
rarnell Thomas. New Jersey's
ex-Congressman who went to iail
for taking salary kickbacks from
ins secretaries, iriea to settle a
$21,362 income tax bill for only
$100. Uncle Sim refused. He then
offered $2,500. raised it to I5.ooo.
finally offered $12,200. The Trea
sury remained tough-,' finally ac accepted
cepted accepted the ex-Cong r itimio'i
Pledge to nay a percentage f all
nil income over 45,000 j annually
from 1955 through 1961 ... Interest.
!" inaugural highlight: Banquet
ui me nationalities Aavisory com committee
mittee committee -all nationalities, but 'still
au-American, Bandmaster Barnee
Breeskin. who has nlavmt for
ry Inaugural Ball since 1932, is
Producing the spectacle... George
McDavitt, the notorious ex-security
officer of th-!? mall RnainA..
Committee who got into such hot
water wim wngress, expecU to
get a job through mw r.ni
Chappy Bevercomb of Wes Virei Virei-n
n Virei-n a McDavitt, former chief as as-ml
ml as-ml -Congressman Par.
ell Thomas, campaigned for Bev Bevercomb,
ercomb, Bevercomb, now wants to h. t,v-
care of Prettiest new secretary
on Canitol Mill i. th. A
freshman Sen. John ST
f nlArnli OL . "1
ninf her daddy'i .office... -Xuckv
Wi!0" M W him com1.
p.artI?nt- Ho is now Working
iot insisting on more economy is
almnlv that "It Ai ....
penses you can't save money for
a future tax cut. You can't ever
BUT WHAT THE RECORD, spend yourself rich.".
shows is that the administration
cut government spending from 74
billion dollars in 1953 to 64 billion
in 1955. Since then spending has
been going up over two billion a
This is wnat inspires secretary
FORDS & OLDSMOBILES
' r ':'...(' ......
,1957, models at 17 off list, delivered in New
York City. Service' policy and warranty on avary
car. Write for prices on the model and accessories
of your choice. I
Port Washington. N. T.
FOR OLDSMOBILES ;
Chris de Keergaard Jr.
Cross Island Oldsmoblls
Queens Village. N.
TOKYO. Ja. 23 (UPW- A Jso-
aneso go verm id eat employe work
ea aim sen to tieata vreDarini this
country's budget newspapers here
The reports said YoshihTko
Kumaiai 31 who had been spend bow be intended to cut federal
ing U to II hours a dav in hii soendlns from the Korean War
mile at th roretgn Trade Minis- level of II biuion dollars a year.
try worked all night Thursday. iHe said:
Friday he complained of a head
ache and early Saturday he died
of a brain hemorrhage brought on
My goal assuming tho cold
war gets no worse is, to cut fed federal
eral federal spending to something like 0
billion dollars within four years."
s s v
I 4 i t
TO U.S,S.R.r to a wide
r" spread re-jiggerlng of dlplo dlplo-;
; dlplo-; matic posts, Lewellyn Tbomp Tbomp-son,
son, Tbomp-son, abovt, is. orpected to re replace
place replace Charles E. Bohlen as
VS. ambassador to Russia.
,. Thompson it now ambassador
to Austria. Bohlen, In Moscow
" for nearly four years, is r r--
- r-- ported planning to retire.
ror much the same reason,
Humphrey opposes at this time
any special tax cuts like the Eisenhower-supported
"The next emphasis in lax cat catting
ting catting should be for the relief of an
Individual taxpayers," he says.
"All taxjs are too high. Almost
any group can come to Washing Washington
ton Washington and show hardship.' A lot of
groups do this. If powerful enough,
they get consideration and special
treatment, from Congress. Bat
what we should do is stop all the
little cuts and get the whole tax
structure dewn. If wo keep oa wh
special-interest tax cuts, -we will
soon hae to raise general tax
rates on .everyone; to pay for all
the little cuts."
IN ANOTHER 1952 eamoaln
speech at Neenah, Wis., Mr. Ei-
sennower neia out nopo tnat a no no-publican
publican no-publican administration might re reduce
duce reduce overall taxes, by as much as
55 per cent. .Tax cuts in his first
four years have amounted to on only
ly only about seven per cent. No hope
is held out in the new budget mes message
sage message for more ta: cuts before 159
at tho earliest. i
What happened is that the ad administration
ministration administration has beea able to bal balance
ance balance its budget the last two years
and will do so again next collec collections
tions collections from 60 billion dollars m 1355
te an. estimated .73.1 billion for
next year. ...
In summary, tax collections
have increased 13 billion dollars
while government expenses have
been risinf. seven biuion. That is
the net Eisenhower administration.
fiscal record to dato.
CERVECERIA NACI0NAL, S.A.
(NATIONAL BREWERY, INC.)f :
. Wc wish to remind you tHat the. regular
General Assembly of Stockholders will be
held in our New Plant in Pasadena Trans
' istiiinian Highway, on Monday, January
28, 1957, at 7 p.m. : ; J v
In accordance with the By-Law of our
- Company this meeting can not be held un unless
less unless one-half plus one of the total number'
of stockholders are present or represent.'
ed by proxy, and at leant one-hall of the
capital stock is represented. f
- Stockholders who are unable to attend
this meeting SHOULD 3IAIL THEIR
PROXIES in due to me to 'Aptdo. S36,
Panama Gty. ;
". TUT." SECRETARY.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA1XT,. NEWSPAPER
1VI DNEPDAY, JANUARY 195T
Chicago Is Shocked By Killing
Fo un d In
CHICAGO, Jan. (UP) A A-bout
bout A-bout 9.000 colic e today Joined
forces in Chicago's greatest inan-
hunt for the Kiner oi two ieen
aged sisters in a crime that has
shocked this 'city's millions yot
residents. r" 1 .:
The' nude and frozen bodies of
the two missing girls, Barbara
Grimes, 15,, and her sister, Pat Patricia,
ricia, Patricia, 13, were found dumped
yesterday in a muddy ditch by
Answer to Previous Puzzle
4 Sharp, quick
aider tree ?
8 Unit of
9 Toward the
3 Son of Jacob
First king ;
x' of Israel
15 River duck
1 "Look to the
. MUM 1 1 Cnmm wart
o-jtaOMd" it Even (poet.)'
17 Hammer head ji New printing
1 Samaritan authorized ;
20 Buries (,&.)
22 Bar legally 23 Relator
24 French : 24 Eve was
It Made possible j j jrf man
AlBlEI HATS' P p!
? A L. tE."Eli
35555 6 k J. 5
T SENgl OL
m I 6 A A R J. ? J M S
hnMd iTe 27 Press
10 Employer 2 Spoiled child
30 narrow way
33 Jewistt mown 2 Ancient Irish 44 Coarse
37 Measure of
38 Poker stake
:, sally ard
58 Roman date
58 Greek letter"
59 Not as much
81 Pigeon pea
2 Awry (dial.)
47 Second son of
' Adam and Ev
49 African river
ii : ; ii .-.
s ; r u r-
ii4 U K. fjl r""fi S H .Ii
t 1 im r I i i I t i i
Passengers Quit Cruise
Gibson,' was found to be sliffw sliffw-v
v sliffw-v ing also .from a liver complaint
and will stay on the Isthmus 10
Leflanf Is a gay-looking ship
lewlv reconditioned for the
r:a.lifornia-Hawait service,1: the
Her Dale green hull contrasts
with !. white superstructure and
giant letters, "H'? for Hawaiian
Line on her double stacks'.
The ""Teasel ran Into rough
weather shortly out of New
York. Fivei or sir passengers
reported suffered broken arms
or legs, creating abnormal
work for the ship's Dn Siegal.
A retired physician' of about
78, he had, planned; te leave
the ship 'here even before the
poisonings propped, up.;'
Bad weather also 'pat a strain
on the newly-Installed plumbing
which some passengers a 1 d
seemed carelessly put together.
Plumbing begarf leaking all o-
vef the ship, in putting u io io-eether,
eether, io-eether, salt water pipes were
connected to the drinking water
faceuts for two days in some
sections, passengers reporwa.
One set of passengers said
there was ne hot water to the
cabins: another said his show shower
er shower had water coming out of
both pipes "hot nough to
.' scald a chicken." He added he
had not taken a shower to bis
own cabin since the ship sau-
He and his wife are paying
$3100 for a camn on -a-
t iir minv other nassengers,
they thought they had bought a
luxury" cruise and were not
vaiunwr after nasseneer said
jrarbage lay about for days. Sev-
erai saia toe or
lor lack of Ice. One said salt was
served m the sugaraisrj.
Tint e.n.M..D. Tjaying passen
aer. Dr. Lewis Daley of I New
Britain, Conn., termed the whole
thing "mass bysteri. He's been
In Guiana ana oww
the tropics, be said. He added
neoDle ulayed too
hard and took to murh sun.
While Robert RiAfhart, Jr,
of Pourhkeepde, -czplatnhir
to a reporter tnat
some waiters. strrrds and
crewmen wee lnte4cated, a
stewardess t In to "T:
-Dent ye wriU that tho
MewsrdesiieS were intoxicated.
Her breath smelled of wh-
shooed her away trm
RCinharVwho own, the Cjjlef
Electronics Corp.. s ch th first
eabln bmsell ann
unfit for a cattle boat After
-nmitain-theT were iven a
betW caWn where they were
He was vociferous about lack
f life preservers. From sailing
until they ot to Puerto Rico he
and his wif had none, ne -He
wrote a letter to the Captain
and had the steward alen both
4 the cony and the original
) eomnlahW about
service to a waiter In the dining
O room, he wa told:
-Whv don't you change your
- table?" n r-
Several passen wrs remarked
that th newspapers would never
- print the truth about this trip
for fear of offending the shlp-
ping lines. i
(Continued fywn fm
. Elinor Hayes, a fare-paying
vnorter for the Oakland Tri
bune, said "conditions were pret-
,y. bad due to a commnauon oi
. (rcumstances too few crew
men (there were 326) and too
vsanv asseneer.4 ; ::. '"'
' The. financial editor of the
Hartford' (Conn.J Times, Irving
S. Coneland. who was traveling
with his wife and daughter, said
the cruise was "a poorly man
aesl oneration from start to
Cspeland said the crew was
surt, the looa sincuy Deiow par
and there were too many pas
sengers for the crew. Tnere was
much standing in line, he re re-veaied.
veaied. re-veaied. Like several others, he crit crit-Icited
Icited crit-Icited the lack of furniture In
thu cabins. He disliked the
"Army type lockers," and lack
' of rugs among other Hems.
The Leilani, formerly the Fio Fio-rello
rello Fio-rello de la Guardia, was at one
time the Army transport Rich Rich-ardson.
ardson. Rich-ardson. . : f ,,,,,
Tonsilif is As Alibi
In Monlesi Trial
VENICE, Italy, Jan. 23 (UP) -Jazz
fcand leader Gianpiero Pic Pic-cioni.
cioni. Pic-cioni. it. yesterday cited a date
with Italian film star Allda Valli
and an attack of tonsilitis as alibis
to charges he was Involved in the
sex-anM-drug death of party girl
Picctoni, son of Itsly's chief del delegate
egate delegate to the United Nations, plead
ed innocent to manslaughter
charges in the scandal death of
Miss Montesi, 21. He termed the
charges "truly absurd. ;
He said he was with Miss Valli
at the resort town of Amalfi 156
miles awav until a few hours be
fore Miss Montesi disappeared on
April 9. 1953, from a party in a
former roval hunting lodge. The
half-naked body was louna later
on the beach 30 miles south of
The Piccionl told the court, be
drove alone to bis Rome apart
ment. He said be Was sick in bed
with tonsilitis at the time of Miss
"I can name at least 20 persons
who saw me in bed on that day
The orosecution contends that
Piccioni accompanied Miss Mon Montesi,
tesi, Montesi, to the beach from the wild
party in the bunting lodge. It
charna that she collapsed on the
sand and Piccionl left her there
to die. -'
After the girl's body was found.
authorities said she bad feinted
of natural causes mile bathing
her feet and wa- drowned by an
iiwnmtne tide. J
But rumors that the death re-J
suited from an orgv led to a re
opening of the case and charges
against 12 persons, ruuucai -repercussions
led to the resignation
nf Piccioni'S father. Atuiio, as
Italian FnrpiPB Minuter.
Chief defendants, in addition to
young Piccioai, are Ugo Montagns
who ran the lodge' as a rendez rendezvous
vous rendezvous for Rome cafe society, and
former Rome Police Chief Save no
Polito, accused of trying to hush
up the scandal.
a construction worker taking an
t it was the second multiple
murder of Chicago school chil children
dren children in 15 months and under
strikingly sim'lar e r c u in instances,
stances, instances, t t i
Stabbed Or- Shot
There were wounds in the girls'
bodies which could have been in inflicted
flicted inflicted either by small caliber
bullets' or an ice pick, police said..
The' "father.;. Joseph Grimes.
identified h is attractive,-. dark dark-haired
haired dark-haired daughters' naked bodies as
they -lay sprawled in a muddy
ditch next to a road on Chicago's
southwest outskirts., ,f -,v
He became hysterical., sobbing
"I kept telling them they didnt
run away. Why didn t they believe
' Police speculated that the same
killer who murdered the Grimes
girls also left the strangled bat battered
tered battered bodies of John Schuessler,
13, and his brohter, Anton, 11, and
Robert Peterson, 13,. in a forest
preserve dltelu--;-?'- $ :
The latest discovery came late
today when 'Leonard Prescott, 39,
of Hinsdale, 111., saw a flash of
dead white flesh in a muddy, rain rain-filled
filled rain-filled ditch.
At first be -thought they were
abandoned clothing store dum
mies. But he returned to the
scene with his wife, saw the
bodies, and notified police.
Both bodies were completely
naked and there were no signs of
their clothes in the area.
They were -staked on top of
each other. Barbara lay on top,
face up, with three apparent stab
wounds in ner cnest. Her younger
sister's body was crumpled be beneath
neath beneath her. .They had apparently
been dead about 10 days.
Police said there was no doubt
that ihe killer bad murdered the
ciris somewnere eise. prooaDiy in
side Chicago, and dumped their
bodies' from a car. The same
method was used in the killing of
the Scheussler and Peterson boys.
A search was- launched for a
man who boasted in a tavern two
weeks ago that he knew the girls
had" been murdered and left in
Santa Fe Park, about a mile and
a half from where the bodies
actually were found.
Sheriff Joseph Lohman said there
were marked similarities between
the slaying of the Grimes girls
and the murder of the three boys
in October 1955.
The mother of tjje missing girls, i
miibarttt.- isrms, -t couapsea
when she heard of the discovery.
Despite her hopeful doubts of
the identification, the mother
sobbed "I knew my girls were
Feared The Worst
"Nobodv believed me. but
knew." she said tearfully, "al
though I hoped with all my heart
that they weren't. I know my girls
would have sent me a penny post postcard,
card, postcard, telling me not to worry. But
no one would listen to me.
The ditch where the girls' bod
ies were found is located just in
side of the county line road which
separates Cook County from Du
Page County- southwest of Chica Chicago.
go. Chicago. It is close to the Chicago cor
Although the ditch can be seen
easily from the roao, it nas Deen
filled with snow during a com
spell lasting the past two weess.
Last night, heavy rains drenched
the Chicsgo area, spparently
washing away the snow from the
Posted for Men
Who Killed Boys
Girl Scout Region Director
Miss Elizabeth McHugh, direc director
tor director of Region II; Girl Scouts of A A-merica,
merica, A-merica, arrived at Tocumen Air Airport
port Airport yesterday and will be the
guest of the board of the Canal
Zone Girl Scout council for the
next two weeks, --
- Miss McHugh flew in from Puer
to Rico and the. Virgin Islands
where she has spent the past three
weens inspecting the ; various m
sular Girl Scout councils. As re
gional director, Miss McHugh ad
ministrates and advises all Girl
Scout councils in Region II. whirh
includes the states of New York
and ., New Jersey, the i Virgin Is Islands,
lands, Islands, .Puerto Rico and the Canal
i&one. t "-
Special emphasis during Miss
McHugh's visit will be on round
lawe conterences with the 23
ooaru members who were elect elected
ed elected at the recent annual meeting
of the Canal Zone Girl Scout Council.""-
Miss McHugh met yesterday af-
MHuun wim me; retiring presi president,
dent, president, Mrs. Weslev H 'TnwnnH
and the newly installed president
of the Canal Zone Girl Scout coun council,
cil, council, Mrs. James G. Kline. She .was
the guest sneaker "last ouonina
jje regular monthly meeting of
u,c vuupie iuo oi me ttaiboa U U-mon
mon U-mon Church, when she stressed
the vast contribution men were
making to the program of tie
uui ocouis pt toe U.S.
The first all-riav mnfnnn.. ,..:u
board members was held today
... wiuiwuoa Munge of the
Albrook Officers' Qub. On Friday,
all leaders and assistant 'leaders
are invited to meet Miss McHugh
at an informal picnic at Fort San
Lorenzo. On Jan. 26 she will ap-
t.T. JSU1" on Around the
w CPN-TV Slaughter,- ov.
Town meetings will be held in
2. the, Canal Zone Girl
Scout districts next week for all
- iu u c r 3
leaders, consultants and other In Interested
terested Interested adults. District III (West
Bank, Fort Clayton and Curundu
r me,ei Mon(Jay evening, D:.
trict II (Balhna AmM ictv mr-
Albrook, Diablo, Ancon 'and Los
fffij???' Tuesdy- "act loca locations
tions locations of these meeting will be an announced.
nounced. announced. District I meeting for ail
k I" ""nuc siae adults will
be at 7:3q p.m. Thursday, Jan. 31
n the Marearita rinhhnnc.
A second all-day conference for
"uara members will convene on
rrioay, Feb. 1 on the Atlantic side.
Many- other conferences with in individual
dividual individual board members and wib
the various functional committees
of the organization' are being
scheduled during Miss McHugh's
Isthmian visit which will extend
through Wednesday, Feb. 7.
ALBERT E. DANIEL (right,), an Air Force employe of the In Installation
stallation Installation Office, Albrook, Is congratulated by Ma j. Guy A.
Trifone, installation Officer, after receiving a suggestion a a-vward
vward a-vward recently. Daniel was presented a certificate, and will
receive $295 in cash for his proposal for extensive use of roll rollers
ers rollers in lieu of paint brushes, Which will result in an. estimated
savings of $13,200 pel, annum. (Official USAF Photo)
' Friday S5tn nt S
Panama, Frioay January
. ''. a af
DA MA R
:, ( and
. ; -4' '
GOLD & SILVER JEWELRY
set with amethyst and rock crystal
REDUCED 20 to 50
CASH SALES ONLY
tano a joi vsip cms ntuu j
CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS!
r Illli lilt Hill
i:: ? ; 4
. (NEA Telephoto)
HELD IN SLAYING David
Vernon Hall, 15, is shown in
Silver Spring, Md., where he
confessed to the slaying of
Georgette Ann Hentgen, 15,
according to police. Hall said
he hit the girl on the head
with a tree branch after she
slapped him for teasing her
about a boy friend.
Chicago (Up)-A $100,000 re MiKrlpmpn Sottlt
urarrf ha been offered for the .
slayer of three Chicago boys in KflUflhhlp n Ally?
bid by a group of wealthy men JMuuuu,e HI Mlljf.
to "buy" the solution to that and
other major crimes around the
The Chicagoans pledged the
money to the newly-formed Crime
Detection Institute in hopes that
mammoth rewards will help stop
crime in Chicago and elsewhere
Institute members : said their
idea- was. that informants would
not be able to resist telling what
they know of major crimes under
the impetus -of such huge sums of
Circuit Judge Julius H. Miner,
who conceived the Iastitute and
became Its first president, said the
Bureau of 'Internal Eevenue has
indicated officially that contribu contributions
tions contributions to the reward fund would be
- The number one ijuarry of the
businessmen was the man or
men who picked no thre. rw..
go schoolboys oa a rain mni
street a year ago last October and
com nutted one of the most brutal
crimes in Chicago history.
The aaked. hattmvt tw-ti
John Schuessler, 13, his brother
Anton, U, and Robert Peterson'
13 were found twe days later in
a forest preserve ditch. One of th
greatest manhunts Chicago has
ever known failed to produce the
It would seem lopiral fbat
someone, somewhere knows
lbSut Mime,-- Miner
-hi. io,D trace of the per perpetrators
petrators perpetrators nor a real rhw ik.
killer has yet been uncovered."
He said the reward for informa informa-Uon
Uon informa-Uon leading te the murderer could
well be over the tlOO.OO offered
Monday, with an additional $33 650
already put forth for the slayer.'
WASHINGTON, Jan. 22 (UP)
Muscleman Mickey Hargitary,
who was socked in the eye in Mae
West's dressing room here last
June by another muscleman,
failed to follow through today on
a $100,000 suit.
Federal Judge Matthew F. Mc Mc-Guire
Guire Mc-Guire dismissed the damage suit
against Charles Krauser and Miss
West because Hargitary. did not
appear for a deposition and failed
to file court costs as ordered.
Hargitary, a former Mr. Uni Universe,
verse, Universe, is the boy friend of actress
Jayne Mansfield. He and Krauser
were part of a muscleman troup
appearing with Miss West when
they had their brawL
YOU BUY 3 PLACE SETTINGS. .
GLl 1 LAlltA PLACE SETTING FREE
The offer, is good only
till January 29th.
DIRECT CANAL ZONE DELIVERY
fji 1 --,! t til
aiasaBSBW f :
hJ SATURDAY, JAN. 26 AND SUNDAY 1
the TEXAS RODEO
. AT LA MACARENA BULLRING k
A Bulls Horses i Qomii Cowboys Trick Roping 'Musirf
A SHOW FOR THE OLD AND THE YOUNG Programs to !e Announce!
TH3 PANAMA AMERICAN ..V AN 'INDEPENDENT DAHI NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1957
"Sk Ti t. sW h fcZSi si
!' 7?"" "" V" f
' 1 W
FIRST LOOK AT FREEDOM With the American flag waving in the background, three Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian refugees stand in the snow aboard the USNS Marine Corp and strain for a first look
it their new homeland as they arrive in New York. Left to right: Zolton Jager, Miklos La-
Katos ana xsxvan ivuicsai.
LLJ n.i ii r gMmi Mil ihi-tthit i -nil lift-' M..tmM
INAUGURAL SOUVENIRS President Elsenhower right) and Vice President Nixon (center)
received gold Inaugural medale bearing their likenesses from Robert Fleming In Washington.
Fleming la chairman of the Inaugural Committee.
RSEZa NATO GMintriM iV'
tt V X-J
NATO SEEMS A "PAPER TIGER" The North Atlantic Treaty Organization finds Itself woe woefully
fully woefully short in actual forces- of its paper-strong military defense set-up for Western Europe.
With a minimum of 28 divisions needed along the West German border, NATO has barely 10.
full divisions in Germany. That's 10 out of 47 pledged by the member nations. Britain, ett ett-rently
rently ett-rently maintaining 80,000 men, wants to slash her NATO forces in half, with strong opposition
to the cut from the United States and Germany. Russia has 22 divisions in East Germany
alone. Newsmap shows pledged divisions and air squadrons from principle NATO members.
7-.. .3U '.fr ic f J -1
A . L f-Miiiimi.miinii Will J t i
IN CEREMONIES held recently in the office of the Engineer, Engineer,-Fort
Fort Engineer,-Fort Clayton, Manuel s. Romero (left) civilian employe .of the
Engineer Section, USARCARIB, receives a letter ; of apprecia-s
tion signed by MaJ. Gen. Thomas L. Harrold, commanding gen gen-eral,
eral, gen-eral, USARCARIB, from Col. R. L. Hill, USARCARIB Engineer,
upon the former's retirement after 16 years service to the U.S.;
Government. Romero entered gdvernment service in 1940 with
th Construction Section, Quartermaster, Corozal. He has served
as a truck driver, mechanic and Hjuipment servicer. : ...
' : , (U.S. Army Photo)
JL -' $ I :4 1,-? -I 1
i i r mill. uniiiii i .ii nun .im ii iini mi i niirrv 1 t -f--i-
ALFRED KRAUSNICK' (center), foreman- of the Organizational Maintenance unit, urananee,
USARCARIB, receives a suggestion award and check for $2Q from Zelig Blumberg -(left)., chief
of the Machine Shop USARCARIB Ordnance, in ceremonies held recently at Corozal. koc koc-ing
ing koc-ing on (at right) is Dionisio Olmedo, Engineer' equipment mechanic. r '4.
(U.bi Army rnoio
Picked up by Cops;
Yes, They're Phony
CHATHAM Va (VP) Three
inMi whn nnlicp said admitted
swindling money from homeown
ers in Virginia and wortn. Caro Carolina
lina Carolina by posing as "termite inspec inspectors"
tors" inspectors" were held in jail here to
Tbe three were rounded up Mon
day and charged with defrauJint
two Chatham housewues ot saw,
Sheriff H. 0. Wynn identified
the three as James R. Hoover,
Elbert E. Yates and Johnny Mad-dox.
Wwnn said Vates was nabbed
Mnndav mnrnine nt a Danville,
V.i., bank trying to cash a $180
theck. Hoover and Maddox were
arrested later driving toward
Wvnn jiairt Hoover served as the
contact man for the group by pos posing
ing posing as the bogus "termite inspec
The sheriff said Hoover was
sought after a Chatham, housewilc housewilc-complained
complained housewilc-complained that she wrote out an
$800, check to him last week after
Hoover told her the attic of, her
house required repairs to pass
"inspection.'' The check was
cashed a half hour later, and the
woman said she had not neara
from Hoover since.
Picks Nags Twice,
Gals and Horses
-And Still Loses
MIAMI BEACH (UP) Detec
tives sought to learn today wheth
er "the world's greatest handicap handicap-per"
per" handicap-per" was picking horses, elderly
ladies, or both.
Small and dapper Joseph L.
Mathews of Goldsboro, N.C., who
bestowed the "handicapper" title
on himself, was arrested Monday
on charges of vagrancy and pos-
essing gambling paraphernalia.
Detectives Albert Biblo and
Steve Gold said MattheSvs, 45, had
been cashing $100 checks daily for
the past two weeks. He had ob
tained the checks from an 80-year-old
woman with promises to
marry her, they charged.
The detectives said. they had a
list of names, addresses and tele telephone
phone telephone numbers of about 30 other
women from Cuba. Brooklyn, Cin
cinnati and the Miami area who j
may also have been buying Mat Matthews'
thews' Matthews' "handicapping" talents.
"Von in't rio thi to me." the
smooth-talking Matthews protest-
A ilmnit fearfully "T didn't take
anybody for any money. Heavens,!
I didn't want to do a thing in me;
world that would harm anybody."
JACOfrY ON BRIPG
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
A K J 10 7 3
West North Eaut South
54 5 V
Double 6 NT. Pass 7
Pass Pass" Pass
Opening lead A K
West had the courage of a lion
a today's hand, but he should
have remembered the saying that
it's better to.be a' live dog than
a dead lion.
To put it bluntly, West was fool foolhardy
hardy foolhardy when he doubled six
hearts. If he felt sure of defeat defeating
ing defeating the contract he could keep
quiet and collect a small profit.
If he had doubts, he could bid six
spades and take a small loss rath
er than risk a big one. The dou
ble turned out disastrously when
the opponents ran from six hearts
to seven clubs.
Incidentally, North's bid of six
no-trump was the "unusual" no-
trump at a very high level. It was
clear that he didn't like hearts
and that he could hardly want to
play the hand at six no-trump
when he had made no earlier at attempt
tempt attempt to play at no-trump. Hence
South was clearly invited to
choose between the remaining
suits diamonds and clubs.
West saw no need to think
about the opening lead. He open opened
ed opened the king of spades, and that
was the end of him. South ruffed,
drew trumps, cashed the ace of
hearts, and led the queen of
hearts through West to ruff out
South then returned to his hand
with a trump and discarded all of
dummy's diamonds on good
hearts. At the end he had success successfully
fully successfully discarded every last one of
dummy's six -card suit. Then he
could ruff his own singleton dia diamond
mond diamond and claim the grand slam.
J" p pur f lift .-p.
r in. t VJ1
4 ft A U : IkU?
COMPLETE RECORD NON-STOP FLIGHT Gen. Curtis Lemay) commander of the Strategic
Air Command, decorates members of the three crews who took part In the first non-stop jet
flight around the world, after they landed at March Air Force Base, Calif. Flying aboard
three B-52 Stratofortress jet bombers, the men completed their record-shattering trip aroupd
the globe In 45 hours and 19 minutes. i
.,.. ,. I'll I I 1 I 1 "J" I I 'J 111 ll
jiiMiMinnmii r 11 i fcia limiti -iiirr irir rr ) i nil i ii
NUN BUT THEXONELY ART Two nuns create a tranquil contrast to the nightmarish ab abstract
stract abstract dlsign on the wall of the United Nations General Assembly room in New York. City.
The nuns had chosen a secluded corner in far, balcony as .they watched and listened to the
" v ...
' ndr Mttarc mad lanei Letgk live a love-aoveatar
that acts tbe Dark Cntlnrnt afUma ta "SAFARI." The
Wanriek Prodaettoa, with Ha acenes f as Tare tplendor.
was filmed Afrtra In CntmSnw anal
, .-i fcfcj- :.-r T t-T
-' Hi , i a,, f i - - ,i ii i mi i i. ,-. W4l-VilL-Ai
COMING IN WITH A RECORD The first of the three B-M jet bombers that made a record-breaking
non-stop flight around the world lands at March Air Farce Base, Calif., to com complete
plete complete the 24.325-mUe trip. The flight was commanded by Maj. Gen. Archie J. Old, Jr., Com Commander
mander Commander of the 15th Air Force. - - - -
-v. ..., I ,i l
ONE HORSEPOWER Aj tar as tbt dearer y of brrid a concerned. th tajolu short
, caused by tag Sort Canal situation win not affect. tbe rrenrb riUajre of BuxeroUes. ViHt-
his uwire ouwv h w wmn, mtn ih ma (hcs UlCDiDf hil MiXWIrt htm to kll
..Oeiivtrj truck,.' -0 " -.. ,: r .
1 V ill
OMNS TOMORROW AT THE CENTRAL.
ft WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 23, 19Jf
IHt PAHAMA AMERICAN AH INDEPENDENT DAM NEWSPAPEB
octal ana lnerwi&e:
4 By Staffers
St wilt L nSkiJ L LLpbm mm P-uimm 3-0740 r 2-0741 LhLm 9.00 mJ l(h mm. mL
NATIONAL PRESIDENT OF LION'S CLUB FETED : i.
AT UNION CLUB BANQUET LAST NIGHT i, J 1
: Mr. and Mrs. John L. Stickley were guests of honor at
a gala banquet given at the Union Club last night.
v Mr. Stickley, the president of the International Asso Association
ciation Association of Lions, Is visitinc here until lata tonight, when he
leaves for Miami, Fla. "r,. ,
Members of the Lions Clubs of Panama, Balboa and
and Colon turned out in full force to meet their chief..
French Ambassador Fetes
Minister Of Treasury
The Trench Ambassador n d
Mrs. Lionel Vasse have issued in
vitations to a cocktail party to be
held at ithe Embassy residence to
Guest of honor will be the Min Minister
ister Minister of tbv Treasury Ruben D.
Wedding In Texas
Mr. John Robert. Burns an an-.
. an-. nounces the marriage of his sister,
Elizabeth Ruth, to Mr. Harold
Austin Smith Jan. 4 in Cedar Be
you, Texas, v '
Mrs. Smith was formerly a
teacher in elementary school : in
Balboa, and recently has been
teaching in Barcelona, Venezuela.
Pictured In 'Life'
Sheila Ann Fearon of Balboa
and Mary Lea Azcarraga of Pan Panama
ama Panama both student nurses at the
Columbia University S c h o o V of
Nursing appear in a group picture
of nurses at the amphitheatre,
article on women in the Jan. 21
international edition of Life.
Sheila Ann's m other, Matilda
Fearon is a nurse at Gorgas.
Marv Lea is the daaehter of Mr.
and Mrs. David Azcarraga of
Panama City. and the niece of
musician Lucho Azcarraga. ;
Mr. and Mrs. Sasso
Feted On Departure
For Cota-Rica v i
Mr. and Mrs. David '-CL' Sasso,
who left for Costa Rica this morn
ine. were guests of honor at,?
ning at the Brazos Brook Country
Club oy a;v.Meq jiruitryom jiruitryom-pany.
pany. jiruitryom-pany. f "
Mr. Sasso,1 who has been with
United Fruit Co. "for forty years,
has been transferred to their of office
fice office in Costa Rica.
Mora than 75 people attended the
Clrl SeW Directs:
Arrive For Visit ;
Miss Elizabeth MeHugh, Direc Director
tor Director o-ftegloa. 2,v Nationsl Field
CS staff. Girl Scouts tif.the USA, ar-
3 rived bv wane yesterday s for a
Miss "MeHugh, who is staying at
the Tivoli Guest House, was Greet
ed' at the airport by three Board
members ox the canal Zone Girl
Scout Council: Mrs. James. G
Kline, new President of the Board
Mrs. ; Wesley H. Townsend. retlr
ing president and coordiantor of
Miss McHugh's visit; and Mrs.
William A. Allen, chairman : of
' While in Panama Miss McHueh
will participate in four two hour
training sessions for the Board of
directors of uk canal Zone Coun
cil, the first of these meetings was
held this morning at the' Albrook
Officers Club. V
A subsequent meeting for the
Atlantic side will take place on
February 1, the details to be an
nounced later. ?
Miss MeHugh will be a guest at
a no-host, informal mcnlc at f t.
San Lorenzo on Friday, to which
the Board has -invited all leaders
and assistant leaders. She will ap
pear, on Mrs. B. F. Slaughter's TV
With Betty:' at z:3u p.m. on Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. She also plans to hold confer
ences with various committees
within the Girl Scouts Council.
Reeion 2. of which Miss Mc
Hugh is the Director, is. composed
of New York. New Jersey. Puerto
Rico, the Virgin Islands and the
Canal Zone. Miss MeHugh comes
here directly from a similar visit
in Puerto Rico,
Graduating from Fordham Uni
versity's School of Social Work,
Miss MeHugh engaged in s o d ai
work until becoming a WAC in
1942. She now holds the Reserve
rank of Lt. Col. She entered Scout
held Saturday, April 6, at the Ho-
tei wssningion.. ;
Proceeds from the Penny Social
make possible the awarding of
scholarship to a graduate of Cris
tobal High School by the College
Club. Each year a deserving boy
or girl is thus provided with fin
ancial help during the first year
college, v .
President of the Caribbean Col-
legflt Club this year is Mrs. Wal-
laee.E. Rushing of Gatun. Miss
Thelma -Godwin -of Margarita is
General1 Chairman of the 1957
Penny Social. ; -i h ;? .'
. Applications for' the 1957 schol scholarship
arship scholarship are now being received by
Mrs. J. iniey Meenan, cnairman
of the Scholarship Committee.
Ladies Auxiliary 4 :
VFW. Post --3835 ;tX:C.-
The regular meeting of the la
dies auxiliary to the Veterans of
Foreign Wars Post 3835 was held
Jan. 17 ante f ost Home.
The members contributed to a
life membership in the National
V.F.W. Home. ;.
The next meeting will be held
Feb. 21 at. the Post Home.
Send Check For
At the 65th regular meeting of
the Isthmian Nurses Association
'4 members present unanimously
voted to donate $100.00 one bun bun-tueu
tueu bun-tueu dollars) to the "United Na
tions; for the. Hungarian People."
Their check has been sent to
the American Nurses'. Association
to be forwarded to the fund.
cockteU buff etgJven Monday eve-Ling in 1951, and became Director
of Region 2 in October, 1955,
Mrs. Dew Walker
Mrs. Dow Walker entertained
last night at the Tivoli Guest
House at the annual parent -teach
er get together of the Etude
Dessert was served in the Fern
Room of the Tivoli.
Plane For Penny
Ciwial fiat Undarwav
The fifth annual Penny Social of
, ? i x-
' - V n -,
jipiiiillllili vA. -AV A,
IV it"' x w:
i ... ti v,y .....
FIRST LADY OF NEW JERSEY Mrs." Robert Mecoc Meyner,
wife of the Governor of New Jersey, doscs in her weddinz
gown. Before her marriage, Nra. Meyner was Miss Helen
The American Nurses' Associa
tion has a Section at the United
Nations lending their support to
the UN and its specialized agen
cies, particularly the world
Health Organization. The Isthmi
an Nurses Association is a cons constituent
tituent constituent of the American Nurses'
Association. ,, i
two weekaisit on--th Jjthmns.thek.Caribbean CoUege Club .will be
Named To Prepare
For 4-Day Rotary Conference
.V'-.-v--.; ; ."T
The president of the 'Cristobal 'Cristobal-Colon
Colon 'Cristobal-Colon Rotary Club Joseph ;Har-
nngton; recenuy announcua 4it
make-up of the committees1, that
will formulate and devise plans for
work and entertainment of the
several hundred business and pro
fessional men and their wives tnat
will attend the four-day conference
of the llOth district in the City of
coion en rep. in, ti,
The 110th district it made up of
the host country Panama and Cos
ta Rica, .Nicaragua, Honauras, xi
Salvador and Guatemala.
The principal delegates are the
presidents and secretaries of each
of the 32 clubs that comprise the
district However plans must be
made for a large number of other
delegates and their wives Rotary
Anns who will attend.
The busiest committees at pre present
sent present are those at work on program!
planning, publicity,, registration of
delegates, and reservations.' Har Harrington
rington Harrington in naming the committees
announced that the burden of the
early- work would fall on the
shoulders Of past-president Fabian:
rinto wnom ne named generai-
secretary of the; conference.
; Harrington himself will nesd up
the executive committee which is
in charge of general planning. Oth
er committees and -chairman are
registration A. P" Heyd; hotel
reservations Robert Leigh; gen
eral entertainment Antonio Ta
garopulos: welcoming Manolo
Castillo; publicity Paul Beck; re reception
ception reception Dr. Ray deBoyrie; offi
cial contacts -Albert Motta; de
corations Dave Bell; finances
Wb. Jdiddlemass: pnnung Louis
Ducruet, entertainment for the
Ladies- the Rotary Anns.
840 kcs., Panama City
1090 Kcs., Colon
Telephones: t-l06t Panama
Today, Wednesday, Jan. 13
4 : oo Feature Review
4:30 What'a Your FBTOrite (reJ
quests token by phone
:35 What's Your T o r 1 1
: 00 Allen Jackosn Commen
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Hawaii Calls (WRUU
7:00 Halla Of Ivy
7:30 VOA Report from U S.
1:00 Music By Roth
t: 30 Musical Theater
:00 You Asked For It (re
queststaken by phom
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Jaza Till Midnight
n Barbados, B.Y.I.
BARBADOS, B.W.I. (UP)-Gov.
and Mrs. Robert B. Meyner of
New Jersey honeymooned today
on this Caribbean island.
Meyner and bis bride, the for former
mer former Helen Day Stevenson, arrived
here last night.
They spent' the -night t the
"Pink Cottage" which stands on
the grounds of the stately sum
mer home of former British Mem
ber of Parliament Ronald Trees.
on the island's west coast.'
The "Pink Cottage" is the same
house in which Mrs. Meyner's
cousin, Adlal E. Stevenson stayed
during a vacation in 1953.
The governor and his lady said
they decided on Barbados for
their honeymoon because of
Trees' invitation and because
many of their friends had praised
The couple said they planned to
spend 10 days here before return
ing to New Jersey, where they
will take up residence in the Mor-
vin, the executive mansion In
New energy and strengthlfbr youl That
is the mult of taking Phceferine every
dayYou will have stronger nerves, a
better appetite, keener brain. Signs of
weakness wSl raniih and you will enjoy
lifeCet Phosferinc now .
A Spfehdid ;
Tomorrow, Thursday, Jan. 24
6:00 Bign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone tin 7:00)
7 : 30 Mornlnar Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The Wlldwood
S:30 Musical ReveUie
j-1 is sacred Heart
9:30 t-rls Star Time
10:0' Spins and Needles (re
quests taken by phone
11:05 Spins And -Ne dies
ll:30-Meet The Entertainer
12:00 New ; Jr
13:05 Lunchtlme Melodies
13:30 Sweet And Hot
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Spirit of The Vikings
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Snow
2:30 Much-B i n d 1 n g-In-The.
2:00 Hank Snow And Hli
' '' Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Snow
3:30 Music For Thursday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What Your Favorite (re.
. quests taken by phonr
till 1:00) a
6:35 What's Your Favorite
6:00 Allen Jackosn Commen Commentary
tary Commentary (WRUL) i
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Telephone Hour (WRUL)
7:00 Goon Show
7:30 VOA Report from VJB.
g:0O Elizabethan Theater -t:SO
Take it From Hero
1:00 You Aaked For It (re-
ejuests taken by phonr
10:30 Music From Hotel S Pan-
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Start
For Auto Theft
CLINTON. Tenn. (UPW One of
tne is defendants in the federsl
contempt cases growing out of
racial disturbances here has been
sentenced to two years in the
state reformatory for auto theft.
Juvenile Judge J. D. Yarnell
Monday sentenced Jimmy Pat-
more, 17, to two years in the state
school at Nashville.
Patmore and 15 other white per
sons fsce federal charges of crim criminal
inal criminal contempt of court for alleeed-
ly violating a U.S. court injunc injunction
tion injunction forbidding interference with
racial integration at Clinton High
The federal court still has prl
mary jurisdiction over Patmore
and may return him for" trial
when the contempt cases come
up. No trial date has been set.
From Virus Attack
MIAMI (UP) The condition of
multi-millionaire financier Arthur
Vining Davis hss been better dur during
ing during the past few days than at any
nme in recent weeks, a spokes
man said last night.
Kay Champagne, Davis secre
tary issued the report of physic physicians
ians physicians to correct reports that Davis'
condition had worsened. Davis! 89.
bas been recuperating .at his se-
ciuoeo estate here since suffering
a severe Virus infection and earn.
plications several weks sen.
Davis is chairman of the board
of Alumbum Corp. of Amrica
and a heavr Inveitnr in Smith
riortda real estate and industry,
MEXICO CITY (UPV Sinn
xma Bumae said today she plans
w aivorce ner composer-manage!
husband Moses Vivanco for "per "personal
sonal "personal Teasons." .'
The Peruvian Indian' singer not noted
ed noted for the wide range of her voice,
said "We "will remain friends' and
that' Vivanco would continue to
handle her affairs.
It's frustrating to get mail
that bears no return address ei
ther on the letter or envelope
No matter how, much you want
to answer it. you can't unless
you know the writer's address.
So always put your address
on a letter.
Iseli nonce for Inclusion in ihii
column should ba submitted in,,
type-written form ails' mailed to one
of the 'bos numbsM listed daily hi
"Social and Othcrwiw." or deliver delivered
ed delivered by band te the office. Notices of
meeting cnnet be eccepted by
telephone. .. v.c.u,
C.Z. Gem Anc' Mineral Society
Meets Fr dev
The reeular monthly meeting of
tne canal zone uem ana mineral
Society will be held Friday eve
ning, Jan. 25, 7:30 p.m.i at mai
organization's clubhouse,- located
near the gate to Pier 20, Balboa.
The snecial feature scheduled
for this meeting will be, a descrip descriptive
tive descriptive presentation by club mem
bers O. K. Worley and Burt uavis
of gem finishing' by tumbling me
Members Bob Stewart, and Dan
Rudge will display a quantity of
rough and "slabbed rhodonite that
. . 1 r '.V. XI n
tnev orousni aown uvuv
queron River area recently, and
ovnoftoA to furnish some de
tail and information on that local
ah' nomWa are encouraged to
hrlni? their current working, trad-
f, J ..UB
ing or display maienai io
meetings, This ; invitation is also
extended to J non-members who
wish to visit and may have rock
mineral or gera specimens they
wish to discuss or identify.
i ...i eiM '
Tho rppular bi-monthly meeting
k. rriitkhai Stewards Council
of Local 900, AFSCME, AFL-CIO,
will be held in the tinsiooai umou
office, tomorrow at -jw
Rpnnrtu of conferences held with
the Panama Canal administration
Report of the legislation program,
and other matters of importance,
will be discussed.
Banking Council Suggests Congress,
Not President Check Finance System
WASHINGTON. Jan. 23 (UP) The Honv
The House;Banking Committee to- studied governmental organiza organiza-day
day organiza-day endorsed a plan te have Con- tion, was composed of members
grtts, rather than a presidential of Congress and government of.
commission, investigate the na-ificials as well as private citkena.
mere nave Deen suggestions that
the same type of group .might
make the financial study.
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon B. Johnson (Tex) told report reporters
ers reporters he has received proposals that
the Senate Small Business Com Committee
mittee Committee make a study of price and
interest increases. But he. said
decision had been made.
tiori's financial system.
The party-line action bv the
Democratic- controlled committee
threatened to short-circuit Jie
commission inquiry that President
Jiiscnnower proposed in his State
oi tne Union message to Coneress
iy a io-to-12 voie.y the srouo
weni on recora as lavonnc a resn
iution introduced by Rpe. Wright
raiman u-iex) to nave a House
banking subcommittee inspect the
nation s economic foundations.
' V Hits Money Policy
Pstman. a critic of the admin.
istration's. "hard money, high in
terest'' policy,' probably would
head tne investigation if it is au
thorized by the full House.
Mr. Eisenhower bas DroDosprl
that Congress create a commis commission
sion commission of 'able' and qualified citi citizens"
zens" citizens" to make, a "broad inquiry
into the nature, performance ind
adequacy Of our financial sys
tem." It would be the first such
overall study in more than 20
The administration bill would
give the President authority to
name the members of the nine
man commission to designate its
mailman ana vice cnairman.
Although the Bankinc Com
miuee does not have jurisdiction
over the Patman resolution whirh
it enaorsed, it does haver jurisdic-
TiAn n.TA. 1 ....I.. 1 J J. .
v.uu icgisiauuu io create me
May Block Plan
Democrats on the committee
probably will be able to keen the
The Atlantic region of Local SM. fS""1 proposal bottled up
Ini hniH it. reaular,1"1 the Rules Committee and
-TOld Established Scotch
, Whisky Distillers
fewd keffXiat WHh fine oMo
' Hxmrr bnm4 hvtch, to.
tWlnf whUia la kattto mt w
rH4 hick ora. tmH oarliralan
m ItXl Ka. fim.M A Ce-
Feb. 17 Deadline
For PAA Inaugural
Stamp collectors who plsn to
add another set of first flight air
mail covers to their albums when
Pan American World Airways inau
gurates nonstop service between
Nassau and New York have until
Feb. 17 to get theirs nvelopes to
The Feb. 17 date for getting en
velopes to New York or Miami re
places deadline previously an
nounced. PAA begins the new dai
ly service Feb. 21.
Collectors csn get covers bear
ing New York postmarks and
cachets for the southbound flight
by sending envelopes, beanng 10
cents postsge to the Postmaster,
New York City, or District Super Superintendent
intendent Superintendent No. 5, Postal Transport
Service, New York City. These will
be backstamped at Nassau and re returned
turned returned to the sender.
Philatelists desiring covers post
msrked snd cacheted at Nassau
fort he northbound flight should
send envelopes, accompanied by
15 cents in com for each, to Pan
American World Airways, Mail
Superintendent. P. O. Box 817. In
ternational Airport, Miami 48, Flo
AFL-CIO, will hold its regular
monthly meeting at' the Rainbow
rit.v fivm on Friday, at 7:30 p.m
Highlights oi tne meeung win
h a mnnrt bv Harold Kerne in
which the recent Governor's con-
ferenre is included
The meeting will be presided
over by Nesbit Alexis, regional
chairman. Organizer Roland Dean
will report on grievances process
Scheduled on the calendar of the
Bethel Mission Church in Paraiso
is a three-day festival on Feb. 6,
7 and 8.
The festival will be held in the
yard of the church and will begin
at 5 p.m. each day. Several booths
featuring different menus of na
tive, West Indian, and American
origin will be part of attractions.
Among other attractions are some
unusual group games, post office
mystry rides, etc.
the House itself acts on Patman's
Banking Chairman Brent Spence
(D-Ky) said he doubted the House
would approve two simultaneous
inquiries int the financial system.
sen. Alexander WUey (R-Wis)
introduced a resolution callini for
creation of a Hoover tvoe com
mission to Study what he rnllixl
the "complex spider web" of fed federal
eral federal taxation.
Ike Sets llefSlyle
In Homburg Denb
Eisenhower sets a new hat style
every time he is inaugurated.
Four years aeo he made bat
history by wearing a homburg in instead
stead instead of the traditional silk ton-
per for his swearing-in, Monday
he changed the crease in his homburg-
Homburgs usually ,'are
with a large, oval-shaped crease
in the top, from front to back.
The dark blue-black' hombnrg
the President wore and waved
had large dents on either side in
addition to the customary create
in the top. v
Cabinet members, who evident evidently
ly evidently didn't get the word-wore their
homburgs in the old way,
EAST PATERSONVHT J. Js ti
I (UP) Police rushed to the city's
new mgn scnooi yesterday on rec receiving
eiving receiving a report that two suspicious
looking men had placed ladder
against the school's gate.
They found School Principal Le
vi Olson and grammar school
Principal George Miller. They ex explained
plained explained they were using the ladder
to get elevation for photographs
of the new building.
wipes out perspiration
odor instantly l
All mot, ready to at...utt
one of many fine Swanto
foodd You knew thaie good
becauM there mad by tha
; maker of Campbell'! Sovo.
LOOK FOR SWANS0N
" you'u find QUALITY
Funeral Services if or the late
FRANCIS A. MATTHEWS
will be held today January 23, at 4:30 p.m. The courtage
will leave from the SANTO TOMAS MORGUE. Hi
.cousin Belle Graves and friends will appreciate your
FRI., FEB. 1st
, ICE REVUE
Only new Instant Odorono Swiv-.
el Stick wipes out perspiration
odor instantly with this miracle
combination xf three tested.
I ZIRCONIUM eeliMny keia
strays eder-ceetief tfcia
O. AUANTOM awe vide ee
tki Safety, seethM tkie
fcy Jet evl QL 94V 4ee
Slim Fat Avay
wZLrTi1 ""wit h
mm tar roRMOHI IM fSS
SWIVCL STICK DEODORANT
GREEN PBA HAM
CREAM of SHRIMP
l 1 m. X
Fivt jpedal soups from CampbeTs
.. thanks tofreezhgi
Ve mean very special soups.
$oups you probably never in
the world expected to- get fa r
prepared rorm. l
. Only freezing makes It pee
sible for CampbelTs to bring ;,
them to you now. Onr freezwg ;
ca ptures and holds the deHcocy
and temperamental flavors of
these truly great soups. So bet '.
- prepared for something very v
speciaL : r ?
12:00 sign on.
S I iTTTTji I
have a rpfreshinrj smoke...
PETRONIO'S TAILOR SHOP
10th Street, Balboa Avenue
Across from the "Tropical Bar"
MADE TO MEASURE SUITS
FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN
( -( fw
ROCK 'N ROLL
Celana Putaturo and William Sears, do a Rock 'N Roll at the Hotel El Panama'
Sunday night buffet. This was part of an exhibition of the latest dance.scraze given by
members of Llona Sears Cotillion Class. ;
5 ) i i A
1 1 ii
Only 1 MINUTE Old
when you buy it I
Does not age
on your Service
you buy it!
Mad in U.S.A.
(Guarantee good in U.S.A.) and HERE!
AVAILABLE AT YOUR SERVICE STATION
TRANSISTHMIAN HICHWAY TEL. 3-1501
( wwmmrwinnfr 1 iWMiWMBnBfWiinniiMinwwii MaMBiMBttMBflw limn ihibniwiiimUM hum
ii rl H
n-' "vffl Sv1"???"
' r V If 1 vv
; ' tv"f t i 3 : : i -.iiiiMiHi
ADI CUT ATI Ail lllijlJCAIJ aior General. Truman H. Ltndon, Commander, Caribbean Air Command,
UKItNIAMUN LUNLntUN Colonel Edwin M. Ramag'e, Albrp'ok Base Commander,' and Major Joseph' E.
rrn 11 DBA Air UIWCC Richstatter, Director Manpower and Organization at Headquarters CAirC,
rUK. ALBKUUK WIYtj were guest speakers at the Annual Officers Wives VOrientatjon" Luncheon
at Albrook last Friday. Seated left to right are: Mrs. Cuy Trlfone, Mrs. E W; Napier, Gen. Landon, Mrs. Wil William
liam William D. Small, Col. Rarriage, Mrs. Truman H. L&ndon, Maj. Richstatter, Mrs'. Edwin M. Ramage, and. Mrs. Thomas
W. Keefe, i
q Italian Handbags
0 French Pure Silk
fx i .... ....
niCCT AC UAIJAO ,Mr Rob,rl M- Montague, wife of the new Commander-in-Chitf. Caribbean Com-?
uUtjl Ur nUllUK mand, was guest of honor at the Albrook Officer's Wives Club monthly Hail and
' Farewell coffee on Friday. In the receiving line are: left to right, Mrs. Edwin M.". La
AT ALBROOK PARTY RmaS MrtvE. W. Napir, Mrs. Truman rC Landon, Mr. Montague and Mrs. J
William D. Sma!L
TyOTNtnr..rf jantart 1957
'. (!' rA!v,'' W ;v k V
"' f A(iE SEVEJt
. . fresh
i as spring
, : s v . - -, -!
fi--v w ? 1 s
i 1 v" ? II
ii If v; ..v ;;,s 3 11
) "':; n t ;i 1 1
' I I fa '
'J V fkKi
t'rA 1 r4r
- ;': Officers of the Panama and Canal Z6ne Auto Club seen at the annual meeting
OFFICERS OF PANAMA at n Tivoli Cuest, House Monday evening13 Included, 1 to r, e c r t a r y-
' treasurer Mrs. Mildred Turner, director Howard' E. Turner, Mrs. A F. Yoder
AND CZ -AUTO CLUB stai1din8: besidft her son' Aut0 Club Pre8id.e'lt Roger Adtms, Mrs. Adams and
. .... '
- l r''-" aim,
Panamanian director ef iSie
Broadway stage, Jose Qum Qum-tero
tero Qum-tero just escaped below
zero weather in New York
III UCU VADI when he left for a short
IN NcW YORK vacation at home In Pan Pan-ama
ama Pan-ama sunshine, at El Panama pool. Quintero recently
won high praise from NY critics for his direction and
production of Eugene O'Neill's play "Long Day's Journey
Into Night" which stars Frederick M&rch and hit'' wife.
When he leaves here at week's end, he'll be hound for
Hollywood where he will discuss possibilities of directing
William Faulkner's "Sound and the Fury" which Jerry
Wald plans to produce.
,1 1 s s
MEETING AT TIVOLI tnd c"al 2ont AMt0 c'ub h'w Mondy vn,n8 1
'it li IT A ri'llD. Sm of 47 tu,t, who ,,ned at th thre buffet tles in'the Tlvori
CROWD AT AUTO CLUB' Cuest House ballroom for supper before the annual meeting of the Panama
Bermuda'. Shorts . 3.S0
and 'Shorts from 1.50
We've a bushel and a peck o
wonderful Play clolhef. .. as
'". carefree as the youngsters who.1 y
wear them. Sturdy washables that
take plenty of wear and tear.
Batliing Suits from 4.95 I Bathing capes from 1.50
with Tery-boieros Beach Bags from . 1.50
Pf: There of course a complete wardrobe for 1 all
r:CtUXox'.' .ear little ladies and little men. .
No. 22-06 Central Atc. Fbone 24773
for all occasions
Blatk Patent HANDBAGS
in a wide array of shapes
Women & Girls TORERO PANTS
at very attractive prices
Mo. 40-59 Justo Arosemeiia Ave.
on jdjua mw
on her MINIATURE
FREE INSTRUCTIONS FOR BOTH. MOM and DAUGHTER
The ONLY truly
4th of July Ate. At the sign of the clock Tel. 2-2181
TRADE MARK of CONFIDENCE
! Model D800 5 ZOU.O"
Fwlt-Width Freeser Chest . Stores 45 Km. frese foWs
( ... 3 Extra.Srrw Shelves (1 Atfjvetoble) . NN-WhIHs
I Cleor-View Crisper (OptienaO . Butter Keeper mmd
" 2 Deep-Cpcity Shejvee in Deer.
M SOLE ACENTS for f
' PANAMA and CANAL ZONE r.
MUEBLERIA "EL DIABLO"
i i v, ,.2, CENTRAL AVE.
THt HOUSE OF tlNfttETM. PICTTRE rSAMES
N MSROBS aa GLASS
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY, 23 195?
Earta Vieia Aims To Tie For; Loop Lead
Evans Killeen Vs. Bob Trice;
Brewers Cut Smokers' Lead
To Half-Game In Humdinger
' Y Player-manager Billy Shantz will "shoot the
works" tonight in an effort to overhaul league-leading
Chesterfield when the second place Carta Vieja
Yankees tackle the cellar-dwelling Cerveza Balboa
vBeermen at the Olympic Stadium.
$vHiiAr v.vana Killeen (4-2) a
oftinst. cerveza Balboa's Bob
Trice. Victory for the Yankees
tunnM move them into a first
place tie with the idle Smokers
with 12 wins and eleven defeats
while a setback win arop
ofle full game off the pace and
move the Beermen vw a ""
' game of the leaders.
vcf nio-ht. the Beermen cap
italized on the breaks and went
on to whip tne smoKers
n ontinn.nar.ked contest, me
same produced a lot of excite excitement
ment excitement in the closing innings in including
cluding including a near fist fight between
Cerveza Balboa's .Hector Lopez
and chesterfield's Marcos Cobos.
For six complete innings the
; ...i. fhriil-'nr scoreless
, "Yaiut; "- o
7 pitchers' battle between
f fceorre Brnnet of Cerveza Bal
boa and Jerry Davie of Ches Chesterfield.
terfield. Chesterfield. xl
The Smokers scored the firn
nn nf the contest in the top or I
he seventh when Clyde Parris
Singled, was forced at second by
Bobby Prescott, the latter hold holding
ing holding up at third when Frank
Austin doubled to left but scc-r-a
on Tnhin Rernard's single.
Austin was out at the plate when
he tried to score too.
The Beermen pushed over
hrp runs in their half of the
Inning. Brunet was lifted for a
mnnhhltetr hut eot credit ior
I the victory. The cerveza Balboa
runs were ine proauia m wan.
to John Glenn, a scratch single
by Alonso Brathwaite, a walk to
Lopez, a base on balls to pepe
Osorio, a single by Harold Gor Gordon
don Gordon and a bobbled ball by left
fielder Eddie Napoleon on Gor Gordon's
don's Gordon's hit. Most of the damage
jj done with two out and Humber Humber-jj
jj Humber-jj to Robinson had tb be brought
(into finally eet the side out.
I 7 ... Tom Flanigan replaced Robin-
J oh on the mound in tne eigmn
)s and gave up for four more runs
nrf'four hits. During the upris-
1 jnr, Clarence Moore slid into
1 fcdpos at home plate to score be be-l
l be-l Jiimd Lopez and Cobos grabbed
Lrjpez in a bear hug after the
two exchanged words. Cobos was
apparently riled at something
.Lopez said during the play. Um Um-1
1 Um-1 pire Dallas Thornton separated
the players before a blow was
Jtonnle Sheetz finished up for
Carlos Thorne in the ninth in-
nif;?. Thome had taken over on
Sfcantz is starting ace right- the hill for Brunet. Thorne had
W L Pet.
Pan Liquids ..4 1 .800
Tasco Batteries 311 .750
Lou Glud Agency ....2 2 .500
Ft. Kobbe 1 2 .333
USA Signal service ..0 4 .000
given up two runs and was ob obviously
viously obviously weakening when man-aeer-catcher
Cerveza Balboa third baseman
Herman Charles was beaned by
a Davie pitch in the tnira in inning.
ning. inning. He was taken to Santo
HosDital for X-rays aft
er continuing in the game until
the end of the inning, tie was
not seriously hurt.
AB R HPO
Napoleon, If 4 0 1 0
E. Osorio, lb 4 0 0 13
Parris, 3b 4 1 3 0
Prescott, rf 4 1 1 2
Austin, 2b 4 11 2
Bernard, ss 4 0 1 0
Cobos, c 3 0 0 6
firote. cf 4 0 2 1
Davie, p 2 0 1 0
tu; n n n n
a- Nunez fanned for Robinson
Flanigan, p 0 0 0 0 1
b-Heron 1 0 0 0 0
Thur. Jan. 24 Loud Glud A
gency vs USA Signal Service.
Fri. Jan. 25 20th Ifantry vs
37 3 10 24 12
a-Nufiez faned for Robinson
b-Heron forced Grote for Fla Flanigan
nigan Flanigan in 9th.
Glenn, cf 4 1 0
Charles, 3b 1 0
Brathwaite, 2b ...3 2
Lopez, 2b, 3b 2 2
Pinkston, rf 5 1
P. Osorio, If ......4- 0
Gordon, lb .-5 0
Kellman, c .. 2 0
Coming from behind in a spec spectacular
tacular spectacular thriller, cerveceria Pan
Liquido nosed out the Lou Glud
Stars 6 to 5 last Monday.
McNair'Lane, credited witn nis
second win over Lou Hilzinger
and the Stars, moved his record
to four wins for the season.
This game, full of excitement
and tense moments, kept the
standing until the win
ning run came across the plate.
Glud Stars took a three-run
lead until Pan Liquido scored
runs from their halves of the
fourth through the seventh on
eight hits including a nomer oy
nstpra and triDle Dy raraiou,
0the game's htro. Lou Hilzinger,
-s who hurled ine enure game
the Stars, suffered his second
j. Malene with three for four
of Glud and B. Carlin of Pan
Liquido were the batting stars.
The box score: n
Lou Glud Agency AB R H FO
E. McArthur 4 1 2
J. Malene 4 13
Jones 1 1 i
Flynn 2 2
Husted 3 1
L. Hilzinger ...3 i
W. Trout 2 1 8
C. McArthur 2
No Pay Cuts For, Pittsburgh;
Cardinals Ink 33, Giants 20
) By Conrado Sargeant
Totals 27 S 7 18
Cerveceria Pan Liquido
T. Oster 2 1 1 1
L. Chance 3
Lacy "T T
t Dscn(1 .....4 2 1
M. Lane 4 1 2
G. Mlkez 2
t uordrnn .........4 1 I
Local thoroughbred breeders
yesterday won a tijr round In
their "fight for the protection
and improvement of the native
racehorse when the National As Assembly
sembly Assembly approved a new purse
distribution scale for natives.
According to our Informant.
the scale is as follows:
Class A natives $500. class B
$450, classic? $425, class D $400,
class B $375. and maidens will
race for $500.
Native winners m the sixth
series for imported horses will
earn an additional, $150, if they
should def ea t the fifth series
$200, a win in the fourth series
would net $300 extra, in the third
series $350, in the second series
$400 and in the first series (the
The assemblymen also wrote
the end of the racing careers
of such consistent races as Be Be-roiva
roiva Be-roiva and Rfcia Roi by uphold
ing the law which prohibits
mare of eight years or older
and horses ten years or older
from competing in Panama.
The owners of retired mares.
however, will have the privilege
of selling their animals abroad
if they get better offers than
from local breeders.
Two promising two-year-old
native colts are expected to
make their debut this weekend
in the maiden class. They are
Manto sagrado and Soberano.
Manto Sagrado Is a husky, well
proportioned chestnut son of
Keyhaven-Lltuana. He is owned
by Carlos Eleta.
Soberano, a brown son of
Bracmour-Dust Over, is listed
under the : .ownership of Carlos
A reliable source has disclosed
tnat Carlos Eleta recently sien
ed a contract with Chilean train trainer
er trainer Julio Rivera to handle his
norses, Rivera Is already in Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, it has not been revealed
when Rivera will take over the
meia stame. Isaac Jimenez is
the present Eleta trainer.
" .' Oo
j Two. choicely bred two-year-olArjentine
fillies arrived in
ranama for the Haras Carin
thia stable yesterday. They
are Raraza and Silver Blue.
LouSs Martini reportedly paid
a local record price for the til
NEW YORK, Jan. 23 (UP)
No Pittsburgh player is being ask
ed to take a salary cut this, ye tr
and a choice few, like little Ifiiroy
Face, the workhorse of the Pir Pirates'
ates' Pirates' bullpen, are receiving whop whopping
ping whopping big raises. 'n
Tlje five-foot, eight-Inch right right-handersigned
handersigned right-handersigned his 1957 contract to today
day today after earning a nice boost for
u: i- oti
iua wurs last season, ine loo
pound lorKDauer, who picked up
that pitch 'from ex-Yankee Joe
Page when he had a brief fling
wun rittsDurgn, won 12 games
and lost 13 last year in addition to
saving eight other victories.
Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT
Carta Vieia .
Ragaza is a brown daughter
of Atabor out of Bimba. Silver
Blue is by the famed Argentine
stallion Penny Post and her dam
is Blue Haze, silver Blue is the
ilrst offspring of Penny Post
ever to come to the isthmus.
Daniel Clniglio bought the im
pressive JooKing Irish colt Scln'
tillation from Oscar Grimaldd.
The latter still has a three-year-old
Irish colt, Grand Finish, for
The weekly biHngual turf
magazine "5 & 6" goes on sale
Saturday evenings at the Cafe
Pepsi Cola (near the new Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Palace, formerly De De-Lesseps
Lesseps De-Lesseps Park), Santa Ana new new-stand,
stand, new-stand, and the Club Flamingo
newstand. It is also sold on
the streets by newsboys.
:45, 4:05, 6:24, 6:45
Ariis woman in his arms
a was now the wife of
" the man he called
his best friend!
I tJ ? S S
33 7 10 27 3
x-Trice grounded, out for
Brunet in 7th.
Score by Innings
Chest. 000 000 1023 10 3
C. Balboa 000 000 34x 7 iu
Errors: prescott. Napoleon,
Bernard, P. Osorio. RBI's: Bern
ard. Prescott 2, Goraon a, uram
iraite Prescott. Earned runs
Cerveza Balboa 6, Chesterfield 3
Two base hits: Davie, aubuu
Sftprtfir. hits: Thorne. Hit bat
toro nnvift. (Charles): Thome
rnnhos). struck out by: Brunet
6, Davie 3, Robinson L Flanigan
1 Tnorne i. uase vu uana wn.
Davie 6, Flanigan 1. Left on
rhesterfield 6, Cerveza
caihn ii. Pitchers' record
Tininni: l run. 6 hits in 7 in
nintrg- Davie 3 runs, 6 hits in
a innines: Robinson 0 runs
0 hits in- j,i-vUutogvThorn2
runs, 4 nitsj.ui j a-s-uuui.
Winning' pitcher f Bnmet (4-4).
Losing pltcner: uavie o-o;. um
niornton. Moore, Wil
liamson. Attendance: 1,16 5
Time of game: 2:41.
3 1 2
...... 3 ,1
Weepers With Whammy
By F. J. K.
5 Special Pud for thought!
Grabs Top Spot
In Cage Ratings
NEW YOBK iUP) North Cro-
lina's "Bteoklya Tarneeis ,-rno
extended their winning streak, to
is while their three leading rival
for national college oasxeiDau
honors were upset, broke Kansas'
nomination of the United Press
Iowa State rreaK vicwry
over Kansas lasi monaay mgiu
was the key factor in breaking up
the alignment of the top four
teams far the first time in six
weeks. The triumph jumped Iowa
State from eighth to fourth place
nd knocked Kansas down to sec second
ond second after it bad led the ratings
from the start of the season.
in this week's only other mi-
Kr change among ihe leaders.
Ohio State moved into the top 10
group, replacing Vanderbilt.
North Carolina, most of whose
players come from near Coach
' Totals 28 a
Score by Inninrs
L. G. Agency 012 000 25
Liquido 000 HI 6
umpires: Marv Metheny.
wnr vnpv mPI Charley
Johnston, manager of Sandy Sad,
dler, announced today mat
dler is retiring from boxing be
cause of an automobile accident
which has impaired his sight.
Saddler has not fought since ne
suffered the accident last July and
last wee k the National Boxing
Assn. stripped him of the world
featherweight title for failing to de de-fend
fend de-fend the crown.
"I am retiring Sandy on the
nf his ohvsician because
he gradually is going wina,
Frank McGuire's native Brooklyn,
attracted 24 first-olace votes from
thm 35 nntstandins coaches who1
comprise the United Press Rating
Board. The Tarheels' total of 333
mint tonned Kansas' by 39. The
jvhawk H2-t were the No,
choice of eight coaches, while
thtril.ranked Kentucky (12-3) bad
one first-olace vote and sixth-
ranked Louisville (11-2) had two.
Besides Kansas, the leading
teams beaten last week were Ken-
tnrkv and Southern Methodist.
Kentucky clung to third place de
ar, te the setback; Dy TUiane. dui
SMU (14-2) dropped one notch to
fifth place after its loss to lexas
The coacnes. Dasing weir rai
mgs on games piayea uirougn
Saturday night, Jan. 19, ranked
Louisville sixth, followed in order
by UCLA (13-1), Illinois (9-2),
Seattle (16-2) and Ohio State (9-3)
Ohio State moved up from 15th
Bradley moved ud three notches
to head the second 10 group, fol followed
lowed followed in order by California, Ca-
nisius. Wake Forest. VanderhUt,
Brigham Young and Duke. There
wwas a tnree-team tie ior ism
place among Tulane. Oklahoma
A&M, and St. Louis.
Utah. Washington, Syracuse,
Oklahoma City University, West
Virginia, Duquesne and Princeton
were the only other teams to re
ceive votes this week.
Although Canal Zone- Bo w 1 1 n
alleys receive, a general condition
ing that existing installations al
low, the ever increasing problem
of good maximum standards and
service comprising gainful b u s i-
ness patronage has little hope of
being alleviated with facilities too
obsolete and inadequate to ment
conveniences and modern attrac attractive
tive attractive Improvements to the current currently
ly currently utilized establishments.
This is the initial attempt to be begin
gin begin a crusade for adequate bowl bowling
ing bowling facilities that could be the
gathering spot for the entire fam family
ily family if it were to be a large amuse amusement
ment amusement center housing such activi activities
ties activities as dining, dancing, lounge,
billiards, 40 alleys, etc. with air-
Affording the public first class
quality, it would gain the distinc distinction
tion distinction of being one of the few worth
while places to visit whether it
be on a date, a husband's (or
wife's) night out, a family reunion
or a bowling league engagement
wholesome enough for c 1 r gy
men, scouts, doctors, brass, and
yes. even the unreserved, undig
nified, impolite true test of nerves
and feelings, namely, the Curun-
Like the Railroad, recreation
morale are essential for us as well
as newcomers, and with constant
vigilance and work, outmoded
Canal Zone activities can be trans transformed
formed transformed Into appealing functions
that would establish a community
of solid singleness one for all
and all for one- steadily progress
ing and coping with worldly ad
Furnish one place where wom
en can congregate and talk while
men can demonstrate and squawk
and family harmony is assured.
Soaring to the feuders pinna
cle of pin toppling, Pfc. Charles
Ralph Whaley replaced Specialist
Arthur Allen Kunze at the top of
the ladder in the scramble for
supremacy of the Private Bowling
Feud Battle hashed out physical
ly on fairly antiquated alleys in
Curundu each week, then rehash
ed mentally during the six day
. Whaley calmly dusted oil the
feuders with luckey??? last game
strokes of strikes that brushed a
side hepped up competition at the
beginning of which seemed to be
too much for him to overcome,
but h i s unwavering confidence
and skilled luck??? carried him
through to an early spring house
cleaning maneuver that washed
the enraged fiery glares from
his foes and left them as pale as
wanton waifs, struggling futuely
and vainly, frustrsted, annihilated
and scurrying for more p.t. (pin
training.) No wonder! This, was
the third consecutive week he has
itundered the poor vultures.
Emerging from the doldrums of
a low scoring lethargy, Specialist
iionaia aucnaei uerunger Deeped
and bopped pins commendably as
he hopped around lightfootedly
and rhythmically, spraying 6-10
musical spare notes of self 'satis
faction with split pickups that not
only had the pins swinging and
swaying but also the onlookers
who were reminiscent of dime
store juke box nickelodians 5
and 10 catches these rare key
pitches elevating him to the har harmonizing
monizing harmonizing do-ra-ml elite class of
talented artists of the evening.
three total scoring points behind
Whaley and 24 ahead of third
ranked Earl Hight.
Specialist Ronald Joseph A m a-
ral swore off bowling after s
meager start, then swore off
swearing off bowling when he con
nected for a few first time hair-
cutting single pin shaving spare
strokes, coupled with double raz razor
or razor edge strops of 5 10 and 7-pins-up
inflictions durin his first two
games, but alack, alas, anon, he
again swore, and the swear he
swore, was a swear sworn swear
ingly, swearing, sworn swears
sweared sweanly in typical duly
sworn swearing fashion.
The lack of bowling courtesy in
this feud has always been a stand
by alibi for the never concede
losers, but Kunze chose a new
one: his mind was on a trip he
will be taking soon, and perhaps
a recent flame he kindled not too
long ago maybe he should have
spooned instead of sweating out
the last two weeks In tormenting,
waiting patience as time for de
Otner hawks who were feudless
birds of prey were J.E.D. R.H.
P G.N.C. and F.J.K.
v General manager Joe L. Brown
of the Pirates has said there will
be no pay cut this year and that
several players will receive rais raises,
es, raises, Face worked pretty hard for
his.. He tat new record for the
Pittsburgh club by anoearina in
68 games and set a major league
record for consecutive appear appearances
ances appearances when he pitched in nine
Right-hander Bob. Purkey, whi
had a 6-8 record with Hollywood
of the Pacific Coast League, also
signed, with the Pirates: giving
tnem1 total of 23 players already
The St. Louis Cardinals report
ed a piayers under contract and
only nine more to go with the sign
ing of pitchers Jim Davis, Gary
iJiayiocK and Tom Cheney.
Davis, a left-handed knuckleba'-
ler acquired from the Cubs last
month and since sought by the
Dodgers, had a 5-7 record with
Chicago and a 3.68 earned run
average. Blaylock had an 8-5 rec
ord with Rochester of the Interna International
tional International League while Cheney, a well
tnougnt-of Z2-year-old right-hander
compiled 10 victories and fiva
losses with Omaha of the Ameri American
can American Association.
Pitchers Ruben Gomez and
Johnny McCall and first baseman man had two hits each
TONIGHT'S, GAME At Panama
Carta Vieja (Killeen 4-2) ts. Cerveza Balboa
(Trice 0-1). -.
Game Time: 7:30.
LAST. NIGHTS RESULT At Panama
cerveza KafDoa 7, Chesterfield 3.
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Police .......... 4
Lincoln Life ....3
Spur cola 2
Gibraltar Life ..2
Elks, M14 l
Seymour Agency 0
Tuesday afternoon Gibraltar
wie snut out he Elks 1414, 6-0.
Gene Frauenhelm had a no-hit.
no-ru nsame until the. third
pinch-hitter in the last inning
in the Derson Of Peter Rero-sr
hit a resounding double. t For
Gibraltar, HermannyThad two
doubles, Frauenhelm and A 1 1-
field fence for his 2nd homerun
of the game.
In the 5th innino- rnmnj,,
1.000 scored 6 runs on walks and er-
rn-.t- D ine Clayton fielders.
rXxLDoublewlcz and Bowers; were
S he tonJy ones to ?et a hit off
Totals- R H E
Clayton ;000 0000 2 4
Curundu 073 06x-16 6 1
Gail Harris all returned their sien-
eu contracts to the New Yor
Giants, thereby giving the Polo
Grounders 20 men accounted 18
this year. Gomez, who had a 7-17
record and Harris, who will ee
first shot at first base now thaj
Jackie Robinson has quit baseball
hit .270 at Minneapolis.
Spunky Don Zimmer and Ree Reekie
kie Reekie catcher Herb Olson were the
29th and 30th members of the
Dodgers to agree to terms. Zim Zimmer
mer Zimmer was on the Involuntarily re retired
tired retired list after being beaned last
June 23 and wil be trying a
comeback. Olson batted .251 at
Fort Worth last season.
Detroit signed three ro o k i e
Max Simmons, Al Paschal and
beorge Kisley and now has 26
players under contract. Simmon.
nad a 15-5 record with Durham of
the Carolina League; Paschal, a
shortstop batted .321 for the same
club, and Risley batted .289 and
played third base for Sacramento
of the Pacific Coast League.
Pitcher Jim Wilson, catcher Les
Moss and bonus player Bob Po
well increased to 12 the
of players signed bv the Whit
Sox. Wilson, who came to Chica
go last May 20 from Baltimore
nad a 13-14 record, and Mo. h
tea .!44 in 56 games. Powell hn
may De converted from an nut.
newer to a pitcher, wrt in milita
ine urioies signed rookie out-
neioer Joe vann Durham, who has
been in the army the last two
years. He is the 14th Baltimore
piayer to agree to terms.
"anna, 3b ...
'ank, 2b ....
Altaian, ss ...
Zapp, lb .....
NEW ATLANTIC LITTLE
Gangle, 2b 2
Stoudnor, ss,.2b 2
Mullins. c 3
McGrath. cf !l
Rorton, 3b 2
Quiros, p, ss 2
Poore, lb 2
Bettsak, If 3
Austin, rf o
Matheny, p .o
Erulf. rf !.i
Lincoln batted for
for Quiros ..' 0
for Poore i
CAP! TOLIO I
Ue. Me. I
TEX ATOMIC MAN
Peggie Castle William
TWO GUN LADY
Azel Court Robert Lowerr
- In -GHOST
Gold rrixe 5M.M
with Frank Sinatra,
with Ed. Q. Robinson
BOB MA THU
TRAIL OF DEAD
WOMAN IN THE
BALBOA 1:15 S:3I
Jeff Chandler Julie Adams
AWAY ALL BOATS"
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
DIABLO HTS. 7:N
POUTSIDE THE LAW
rPtiantom ef the Roe Morgue
MARGARITA 1:15 7:45
fTTTE BIG CHASE"
Humphrey Bog art T
HAFDFK THEY FAIX
CRUZ 1:15 1:11
CAMP BTERD :15 t:U
Anne Zaxter Richard Conte
LA BOCA 7:M
THE YOUNG GUNS"
Whips JC 7-1
The Balboa High School Bull Bull-doge
doge Bull-doge made it twa straight vic victories
tories victories In the Interacholastie
League last night when they
trounced the Junior College
baseball team 7-1 last night at
Wayne Wall handcuffed the
Green Devils with a neat three three-hitter
hitter three-hitter and lost his shutout an
a wild pch that allowed
Wood te score from third la
the seventh lnnng.
The Bulldogs Hamilton got
the bir hit ef the contest, a
bases loaded tingle In the third
that accounted for three runs.
Raul Swaha, who gave up
even bits, was the losing
Next Friday, at Balboa Sta Stadium,
dium, Stadium, Junior Colleee will be
host te CrisUbal Hh School.
7.-D0 UUAT V.W
. I.IU per Car!
ARMED FOROFS LITTLE
-With Bullet Butch Zent again
on the mound and Bob Smith
fleetfooted outfielder finding
the Jons; distance range, curun curundu
du curundu took over undisputed posi position
tion position of first nlace in the Armed
Forces Little League by beating
rurs nay ton utue leaguers 18
Curundu scored 7 big runs in
the 2nd inning when Fort Clay Clayton
ton Clayton pitchers Tilt a streak of
wildness walking 5 men and
then 2 singles and a tremen
dous homerun over the center center-field
field center-field fence by Bob Smith ac accounted
counted accounted for the 7 runs, in the
3rd inning, Curundu scored 3
runs on a slncle hv n Tune a
double by Mac Lan- and then
Bob Smith teed off on a fast
Dan driving one over the
FORT.QULICK The newly
organized B Division, of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Little League will open
its first season Saturday Jan
uary 26th at 2:30 n.m. -at the
H Fort Gullck Little League Field,
n, The opening game ceremonies
0 will be highlighted by Colonel
0 Glnes Perez, Army Atlantic
2 Commander, throwing, out the
0 first pitch of the 1957 season.
2 The fou rteam B Division of
0 the Atlantic Little League was
2 organized because the original
1 six team Little League could not
0 handle all interested boys. Th.;.
iorroauon or tne b division will
expand the total number of boys
0 participating in -Atlantic area
0 Little League baseball-from 90
0 to 150. J
0 Saturday's opener will match
0 the Margarita Recreation Asso Asso-0
0 Asso-0 ciation's "MRA's" against the
0 Fort Gulick "Rangers." The k
0 schedule for the first week of
0 play Is as follows:
ff Sat. Jan. 28 MRA vs Rangers.
0 Tue. Jan.: 29 Legionnaires vS
0 Wed. .Jan. 30 Rangers v
Fri. Feb. 1 MRA vs Leglon-aires.
II AM games Dlavedd urinir week
days will start at 4:30 p.m. and
Saturday games will start at 3
UP 4 Jan 22 kb305am
DETROIT (UP) The Detroit
Red Wings have called up Gordon
Strate from Edmonton in the
Western Hockey League to re replace
place replace injured defenseman Al Ar Arbour,
bour, Arbour, who has been sidelined "in "indefinitely"
definitely" "indefinitely" with a kidney injury.
2 UPS Jan 22 kb306am
WESTMINSTER, Md., (UP)
Charley Havens has resigned at
head football coach and athletic:
director at Western Mat-viand ri.
leee. He had keen
iert the school since 1935.
Claade RAINS In
"TUt I ACT nilTBrtCT"
lib -ru i WWII WJ I
A GREAT ATTRACTION!
Robert Lfvtngvteii ta
A Scotland Yard story!
"Case of Pear Pov Roll"
The grey-clad warriors of man
ager Leon Kellman finally came
p witn tne big one last night
'hen they downed the league-
leading Chesterfield Smokers
to 3 in what for the first six
frame -threatened to be a
thriller The win moved the
Beermen to within one game of
tne lead, and u they emerge vic victorious
torious victorious In tonight's encounter
with Carta Vieja, they will be
right on the threshold of Pen-
Likely starters for tonight's
game should be Bob Trice for
Cerveza Balboa and Evans Kil
leen for Carta Vieia. Killeen.
who Is responsible for three, of
the four Yankee victories over
the Beermen, when right la a
very hard man to beat At pre
sent hla record is four wins a
gainst two setbacks, in the 11
meetings between these two
clubs. Cerveza Balboa holds ft
Alonso Brathwaite, Deopery
utility inflelder of the Beermen.
waited until last night to get
his first hit of the season. In
the bir Beermen seventh. Brath Brathwaite
waite Brathwaite hit a 60-ft. sinfle down
the third base line and reached
first ahead of parris hurried
throw, John Glenn, who was oni
first as the result of a base on
baUa, displayed acme daring
er wh.en e 'camper,
bfeeder y to VtM; on it
Hh mtlc:tbu8ed Harold Gor-
v.f5elt' ,n toe same toning
a jie drove a Davie threi'
and-two pitch through rthi Tho
short and third to nd
H18 Beermen' 8econd d
third tuna of the contest, put put-tin
tin put-tin them ahead to itay.
hander who up to last night had
been a thorn in the .iT. .k"
Beermen. havlns- hetn
on three occasions, appeared to
have been on hla way to his
uilhJ,lc)I7' especially when
Chesterfield broke the scoring
ice with a run in the upper ev-
T: HPr"er', te winner. m
to him ia the lower half of the
same inning and sent him to
the showers in the midst of a
three-run snlurte. HnmhH
Robinson la relieL etroelr nut
Leon Kellman to end the Inning.
The rame scheduled for mim
Stadium on Sunday morning in -Chesterfield-Carta
not Chesterfleld-Cerveza Balboa
as was previously, stated In this
column. This contest should al
so be worthwhile seeing, as the"
preseni pennant race is un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly the hottest to be ex- -perienced
here In the 13 seasons -of
. 1 I
',. WEDNESDAY,' JANUARY. 23, 1957
; THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Clinches NCAA Post-Season Basketball Tournev Rid
sJ 'J i ,- '.-,""" 1 '-r j -I I i i Mi mi )i ',1 i'mih. i i-iim ii m m hi mmmmmmmm mi iiiiiiliimi I , I '
.r AYWI I .. .... H !J Tl-' .11! L'fi
Mantle Insists Ruth's 60
Home Runs 'Safe irom Me
But : Not From Duke Snider
ROCHESTER. N.Y., Jan. 22 -YUP)
Bovlsh Mickey Mantl liv
sistea today that Babe Ruth's
record, 60 home runs."is safe
from me" but insisted that Duke
Snider. of the-Brooklyn Dodgers
"well may break" the Bambino's
magic record. i. hv,
"I don't think I can improve
on the 52 home runs I hit last
season,"" Mantle said as he ac accepted
cepted accepted the S. Rae Hickok $10, $10,-000
000 $10,-000 gold and :. diamond belt as
the prof essional athlete of the
year. "But Snider co,uld because
he has a lot of power and a good
park to hit 'em in."
Th Hifference between Yan
kee stadium andEbbets Field,
Snider nlavs his 77 home
srames,iarmuauy,:;'was -! Mantle's
"Loolc at W ni .way, tu.
the triple iHwri champion who,
also paced the major leagues
with a .353 batting
nd 130 runs batted In. 'Moit
of niv nower Is to center field
and it's 470 feet to the cen center
ter center fi'ld wall In Yankee Sta-
Mantle acknowledged that his
mental processes w e n t too
many different ways" at the
end of last season and thus iiost
him a hlRher- battlnp; averasie.
"I should have hit for a high higher
er higher average," he asserted. But
unconsciously I must have been
swinging for the 4on? ball late
in th season as. I started to,
t!nlr about the DOSSibllitV Of
breakinsr Ruth's record. Then,
too, I began to think about win win-iin
iin win-iin t;h trlnle !rown. and ,A1
Kaline and Ted Williams were
right behind me. 1
"At -the start of the season I
was taking a nice easy cut and
not worrying about anything,
he added. "Then, when I started
to take that full Bwing, I start started
ed started to strike out more often. I
think if 1 play it right I should
be eble to hit for a higher aver aver-nt"
nt" aver-nt" j
Mantle disclosed that. having
refused one Yankee salarv offe
f 04957, he had met with Gen Gen-Manager
Manager Gen-Manager George Weiss in
The Oklahoma Kid is believ believed
ed believed to have earned $32,500 last
season and reportedly is dc
manding $75,000 wHh the Idea
of accepting $60,000 to make
him the highest paid player
on the club at $2,000 .more,
than catcher Yogi Berra.
Mantle doesn't seem too con concerned
cerned concerned whether he will beat out
Berra in the dollar department
just as he laughingly admits that
"I can beat Yogi in golf." The
Mick, who disclosed that he and
an Oklahoma city contractor
would onerj. a ; 120-unit ; hotel in
Joplln, Mo.. In June, said that
he was shooting "anywhere from
87 to 110.."
Meanwhile, he doesn't doubt
that the Yankees will shoot down
the'r'es of the American League
again this" season.
"The Yanks will probably win."
he said -matter of factly. "A-
mone those who could finish
second I'd have to list Detroit.
Cleveland. Chicago and Boston."
Nor does he hesitate at saying
"We'll he stronger this war."
h stated. "We've got a lot or
young players and they're get
ting better all the time."
And. whether he breaks Ruth's
record or not. Mantle undoubt
edly considers himself among
them. Added to wmcn is me
fart that this sifted, analytical
vount man with all the muscles
desnitft his homo run modesty
will make another great run at
! ., nr.-
Monday night wound up the
Head-Pin Tournament at t h e
Diablo Bowling Center. One of
the most successful and colorful
tourney's over held on the Zone.
Scores and enthusiasm ran hi$h
both nights with large crowds.
some; of 'them seeing ior tner
first time a Head-Pin Tourna
ment in progress. 5 Over a nun
dred men and women took their
considering a perfect three
game series is 360, after several
tries Billy Coffey came up with
334 which was high for tne tour
ney. On the last night Marge
Hicks of the women moved into
first nlace with a scoring 304.
only 17 pins away from second
nlace for the men
An unusual four way tie was
racked tip by the men for second
nlace. A two4 war tie for ; last
nlace wa rolled by the women
It was then necessary to have
a roll-off came to decide tne
On the roll-off for the men:
1st. place Coffey,- 334, of Dia Diablo
blo Diablo classic League team El Pan
ama: 2nd. place C. Cascio, 321,
of Diablo Classic League, team
Seymour Agency; 3rd. place R.
Kunkel, 321, of Diablo Classic
League team Feymour Agency:
4th. place Kirkendall, 321, of
Margarita (Atlantic Side): and
5th. nlace Earl Best. 321, of Dia Diablo
blo Diablo classic League team Austin.
1st. place Margo Hicks, 304, of
Diablo cosmopolitan jvnxea ream
Seymour Agency; 2nd. place M.
Metzger. 302. of Diablo Cosmo Cosmopolitan
politan Cosmopolitan Mixed team Busn. Wom Wom-mis:
mis: Wom-mis: 3rd. nlace Lil Ounn, 289. of
Diablo cosmopolitan Mixed team
Tivoli-Mtrs: 4th. place Reggie
Schmidt. 284." of Dablo Cosmo
politan Mixed team Tlvoli Tlvoli-Mtrs.;
Mtrs.; Tlvoli-Mtrs.; and 5th. place Del Pet-
vx J I I 1
r- I 1 5 x,,
J .tfif--y.lir'.....). i , , p tjl itt j'
Paraisb Thinlies are Ready
For Annual Mt. Hope AffanS
the triple crown come the good ters and V. Rudy, 279, of Atlan
old summer time. "c amc
nki.... Kf Mll Vinri not arriv- Pericos 0
ed a an-agreement. '-".r -tMacaw
Palomas Best Conejos
ELKS LODGE 1542 TROPHY WINNERS 1. Albert Biggins,
2. Don Ryier, 3. John Bayroth, winners of the Elks 1542 trophy
for the 100 yard breast stroke. Don Pyter, the Balboa High
School entry for this event, set a fast pace for three laps and
looked like he would upset Higgins, the former Iowa Univer University
sity University breast stroke champion. But Higgins' strength and ex experience
perience experience was enough to overcome Ryter in the last lap. Bay Bay-roth
roth Bay-roth was at Ryter's heels for third place in the annual Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa Civic Council Swim Meet. The 5th meet will be held
March 3 at Gamboa.
Fort Clayton Increases
Lead In Service League
At the Fastlich. ball park yes yesterday
terday yesterday two teams that had yet
to loose a. game tangled up and
when the dust had settled, the i weekend to stretch" their, PAAF
The Fort Clayton Cavaliers over th left fieM tenr- ntt r..
cuueciea iwo wins over me pasi
Palomas were on the long end
A. mental patient at an English hospital, the sables Inform,
irtWrt two nenc in a football pool, correctly called the turn on
the eight league games played a week ago last Saturday, ana won
tne American equivaTH W4 MmrhWr
Any moment now we expect to hear that this rernarkable
dov riSSaS "aT a matter of fact, certain scholars have long con contended
tended contended that If dementia is not actually indispensable, at least
no expert has ever louna w a nanuicny.
Whv such musing rhould turn our attention to the hiring ana
firlne of baseball managers we don't know, although, on reflec reflec-K
K reflec-K Bwe m MsuSe thlt this is a matter that doe. require some
hought and study, and therefore is a form of expe rtta- &Q
Most -managers, of course, are fired because their f team? iao
not win or do not draw, which is one and the same thing. The
Cveland Indiana, dropped Ugtnt
so Al Lope, who won a pennant with them i in 54, was told to mt
the road. He had company when the Tigers, off 131,051, nanaea
BUeByothnchlchalohclubs suffered box-office reversals, the Cubs
ifiMdtL White Sox by 174,857. Naturally, they'll start
tnlfseXh SSt manaVs- Attendther than abUlty
states the lengto of a ma nlne
times out of 10 t b i red-rfing act calculated at one to aP aP-neSle
neSle aP-neSle ana deceive the customers. The owner finds it easier and
fr less exendvt to get a new manager than the needed new
.j.yuuivi jjcofBi. ...
For four and one third in.
nmgs the Conejos held on to a
slim 2 to 1 lead and it looked
like this would gee them through
but then came the fifth and
three runs which wrapped up
the ball game for the Palomas.
In this inning Parker forced
Garcia, the lead-off batter to
fly out to AHen in center field
but Kline, sineled and pilfered
second and third-pajak walked
and stole second then Huddles-
ton smashed a double down the
left field line to drive In two
runs and ftlso score as the co co-nelos
nelos co-nelos got the litter on plays at
third and home. With one outj
Klipper went to the mound and
dot the next two betters on an
infield fly rule And an out at
Garcia In w'rnin onlv gave
up two hits. The Conejos two
runs came In the first when
Thomas hit a bloop single over
league lead to one full game o o-ver
ver o-ver Albrook's Flyers. Ia an arc-
light encounter at Jarman Field
Saturday the Cavaliers blanked
Fort Kobbe 5-0 and on Monday
evening, also at Jarman Field,
edged the Army Atlantic. Bush-
In the other weekend games
the Albrook Flyers overcame a
nine run deficit to edge the A A-mador
mador A-mador Troopers in a wild affair
12-11 at McCardell Field. The
fourth and final weekend meet meeting
ing meeting was on Sunday afternoon at
Rencher Field. Host team Fort
Kobbe trounced the Troopers
Clayton 5 Kobbe 0
Lefthander Bill Cary of the
Clayton Cavaliers won his fourth
game of the season Saturday
night as he pitched his third
complete game, shutting out the
Kobbe Regulars 5-0 at jarman
The bespectled southpaw fired
a neat three hitter allowing on-
NEW YORK, Jan. 23 (UP) -It
looks like another post-sea.
son tournament bid Is certain
for, canlsius College, an eastern
nnaiiat in the N.C.A.A. basket
ball tournament, for the past
two years. ..;,.,: ;. ,.
The Golden Griffins from Buf Buffalo,
falo, Buffalo, N.Y., ranked second among
the nation's independent teams,
ran their record for the season
to 13-2 last night with a 70-63
victory over St. Bonaventure and
seem likely to eclipse their 19-7
mark last year, which was a
Canlsius now is rated 13th nar
tionally by the United Press
Board of coaches and the only
independent team placed higher
is Seattle in ninth place.
Another N.C.A.A. bid would
rive the Griffins a chance to
make up for disappointments
of the past two seasons. In
1955, f her drove to the east eastern
ern eastern finals but took a 99-64
drubbing from La Salle. In
1956 they again surprised br
gotnr to the eastern final
round but bowed to Temple,
Hank Nowak's 25 points spark sparked
ed sparked the 'Griffins to last nitrht's
triumph, which eave them a
commanding position among
New York state's "Little Three"
eolleees-Csnlsius, St. Bonaven
ture, and Niagara. It was o"ly
the second loss in 11 starts for
St. Bonnie's Brown Indians.,
Nowak, who stayed 1n the
rame desptt an earlv iniury
that nfluserf him to limp, turned
tne woe oeiJnircjv inr "iwu
whin he sank three free throws
with twovminute to plvThe
h a r d-drivln? senior forward
nni' seven sti-p'pM one-pointers
In the second half, in contrast
to St. Ponnie. hich scorer Ken
Fa'rfleld. who tallied 5 no'nts
hut missed several crucial free
throws in the late stages.
Unbeaten Orlii Pick
To Win 20lh Victory
lief hurler Mike Rivera.
; Albrook's first run was scored
in the top half of the first, a
single by lead-off hitter Bob
ranger and a triple by Mario
LaMaestra accounted for their
'Lee Straube's first of three
singles an error by rlghtflelder
Art Daniel and a sacrifice l'y
by Jack Kaps tied the score, in
the third inning the Troopers
pushed four runs across the
plate without benefit of a hit.
Four walks and two errors, a
stolen base, and a wild nitch ac
TtoSS? runs11' fUr UnearnC Matchmaker Ben Beotley said
irooper runs. u,j ; nnrimln far an
Single runs In the tlttb' M J aaa to-
scoring. A two run home run
by Amador's Herm Daniel high
rHirACrt. Jan. 23 (UP) Car
los Ortiz ruled as the favorite to to-Hnv
Hnv to-Hnv far his scheduled 10-round
lightweight bout with Bobby Rog Rogers.
ers. Rogers. Ortiz, undefeated, will be seek seeking
ing seeking his 20th successive victory the
pro ranks, and a possible shot at
Larry Boardman, rated no. 3 con contender
tender contender by the National Boxing Association.
Paraiso senior snd junior High
Schools ire set for an Invasion of
the Mount Hope stadium Friday
afternoon, where the annual track
festival will be held for students
attending the Latin American
Schools on the Canal Zone.
Both schools will feature their
outstanding performers in this de
partment of sports, and judging
from the kind of running that has
been, displayed to date, .the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific Side schools are favored to run
away with top honors.
The high school boasts such
speedy school boy sprinters as Clif
ford Lindsay, ric Towns end,
George Hinds, Samuel Blenman,
Eugene Wilson and George Doug
las. The middle-distance team of
Glenn, Bovell, Howard, paddy paddy-foot,
foot, paddy-foot, Sinclair, Townsend and Mar
tin will, in all probability, will add
substantially to, the success of the
Pacific sides. The -team's feamle
support will come from Theresa
Malcolm, Laura Bailey, E t h 1 i n
Bianchard, Julia Howard, Sarah
Ramsay, Eleanor McFarlane and
A one-twp-three punch is in the
making in boys' .high jump com'
petition when Vincent Stultz, Ced Ced-rick
rick Ced-rick Johnson and Hilton Warren
climb the bars. This trio of sky
birds turned in the trick last year.
and should no doubt repeat this
Stronger con-petition is antici anticipated
pated anticipated in the junior high school
held as the best frpm four schools
will be digging in for supremacy.
But .faraigo's determination to
bring back top honors will likely
dc tne decisive factor in the at
tempt to wrest laurels from ath
letes representing the o her
Paraiso possesses a strong team.
which is comprised of Jean Holme
Florence Jordon, Yvonne Hunter.
Ruth Russell, Joyce Semper, Wil-
neimma Mitchell, Dorothy Wislon,
Joan Mairs and Yolanda Holder
and Allan Bailey, Carlos Musss.
Patrick Brown, John King, Ham- aP
February. The tourney, jto be
as the "Omphroy's Autos" is Open
to all prospective wielders. Th
program will include singles and
doubles matches, with games
scneauiea ior tne Atlantic and Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Sides.; yfii.. ir. sY.'Vv.
Scores of tennis enthusiasts Vr'i
focusing attention in the big.ewnf,
because of a new crop of youjig
sters, who have developed in re recent
cent recent months around Paraiso and
Camp Bierd, and who to date have.
been giving stubborn rivalry to
some outstanding oldsters w i t fc fc-fine
fine fc-fine tennis background. j
The new sensations on th !?
cific Side are Roman Jimenez..
who recently won the men's single
championshin hew in t...1..
Herbert Gillings, Eduardo Blade, Blade,-and
and Blade,-and Robin Blades, while Alberto
Loney and Carl Benjamin make
up a promising pair on the Gold;
Along The Fairways
AMADOR LADIES GOLF NEWS
Last Thursday the AmiW
women- golfers held a Point
Tournament with s. v.oni(..
Alyce French and Ethel Peranti
tied for 1st place with 37 points.
Helen Schull and Barker Bell
5!?.f0!r,d p,lace wlt" 34 points.
Katie call played her us un unsteady
steady unsteady game to win low gross
with a 77. Irene Robinson haa"!'
good day with her putter usinr usinr-only
only usinr-only 28 putts on the round to
win the putting prize.
An honorable mention goes to f
Barker Bell for breaking 100 for -the
first time with a nice 96
Anyone wlshlne to enter tfia"
Ringer Tournament may still d-
no. i ms tournament is operij to
all women members of Amadne
Club with established handi-
ilton Lavalas, Leon Headley. Her
man Nelson, Herman Clarke, Gold
Mattin and Goldbourne Allman.
. All tennis players on the Isth
mus may continue whipping into
shape for the tennis tournament
to be sponsored by the Camp Bierd
Tennis Club around the first of
short, stole second went to third lv nn Remilar to reach third
on a wild pitch and scored on base and Just four men to get
a passea dpu. cnassin nnea oui.as far as second.
to center field and Scott was
out et honwon a nice "lay from
Paiak to Dolan For the Palo
mas RandT was the lead!"? h't-1
Clayton touched southpaw
Frank Jonas for one run in the
first inning. Don Nakama re
ceived a base on balls to open
lighted the Trooper sixth. Like
Zimmerman's homerun, this one
was also hit over the left field
Relief pitcher Ed Russell pick picked
ed picked up the win, his first, and re
lief hurler Mike Riverea got tag'
ged with his first loss.
Kobbe 11 Amador 3
USE THREE SAME YEAR
ter. fettinw one for one. Forthe:the inning. After a sacrifice by
Conejos. Thomas and Scott each 'j0hn Burnette, Nakama scored
had one for three. on a single to center by Lou
The box score:
Ortiz, the Puerto Rican-b o r n
New Yorker, ruled as a 2-1 favor favorite
ite favorite pre-fight favorite. But Rogers
posted an impressive record of 10
victories, two losses and two
Rogers, who iame here from
Hopkinsville, Ky ig well known
locally, particularly due to win winning
ning winning the Chicago Golden Gloves
crown as an amateur.
Today Encanto .35 J20
Lucho Gatica In
"NO ME PLATIQUES MAS"
Elsa Aguirre in
"ORGULLO DE MUJER"
Today IDEAL .20 .70
Albin Skoda in
"EL ULTIMO ACTO"
Maurice Chevalier in
"FRUTO DE MIS AMORES"
There will be a-luncheon held
at the Officer's club this Thurs--V
day, after the morning tourna
ment, in honor of Bea Fish who
is soon leaving for the Statea.
The tournament planned for
this week is Medal Play with a
T.V. and RADIO
Offers service, parts
Tels. 2-1(30 2-1833
There are other tlm'es, however, when the owner doesn't seem
to know III owTmln'l, if any. In 54, for example, the Fhils drew
758SVatoiXnrwitn a foSrth-place club, an I yet lost a quar-
agin?" tE Stlven S was sitting' out the last half of the
Lawn TerrV Moore for finishing It. Next year young Bob Car Car-nenter
nenter Car-nenter brought Tta an entirely new character One Mav0 Smith
Thata"me year che Baltimore club, in th other league, also
had three Onagers cen the nayroll at the same time. Rogers
rC7la M the owners inh-t-iju
.hiftert from St. Louis.. They didnt
they paid him a years samr" w bi. ,
on Dvkes. who lasted one year. Vo.
For the record, there was one a.1hn J
picked up the tab for three managers. Joe McCarthy wallvd out
Bill DickVid he had enough. fSS
motions the rest of the way. That was to -44L and by way of ex explanation.
planation. explanation. Larry MrcGenlus was in the driver a seat. .
We've tried without success to find out hw much money bie bie-league
league bie-league owners havs paid manager whom toev oristaally hire
to manage" not to manage. The W ot those Mid off
in midseawn. or at an time-during the season. Jj tojw han
Wilt The SMlfs reach. A typical exmple was Charlev arimm of
-mA k- TTsnv ln.st. summer.
- But the list of ldl? mnw who rollected for one run .a-ln,M: palomas 4. Cone'os 2. t
eon. or two. as Sawra dirt with the Phils. U m rvrte. B';Ipires: Mohl and Brandon.
.iA-. Dmchu ni Mirinn. there were Cawy Stengel and ;
Max CarcV ot Brooklvr. and po doubt a few others whse names
. we don't recall on the Instant, or perhaps nerer hear of. .
; Palomas AB R
Rathgaber, 2b 3 1
Allen, cf 2 0
Onrcia. n 2 0
Kline, lb 2 1
paiak? 3b ;.....l 1
Hudd'estnn, ss ."...'..3 1
Sander. If 1 0
Browder, rf ..2 0
Dolan, c 2 0
Thoms, If .': 3 1
Chassin, 2h 2 0
Parker, n. 3b 2 1
St: cf 3 0
Miller. lh 2 0
Klipwr. 3b, p 1 0
Frandm, ss 1 n
Stewart rf 1 0
Mc Kabb, c ..1 0
In the onlv game played Sun
day, the Kobbe Regulars took b b-ver
ver b-ver third place in the league
standings as they trounced the
Amador Troopers 11-3 at Rench
Doug Norton went .all the way; MIAMI, Fla., (UP)-WMie Har Har-for
for Har-for the Regulars giving up eight Uck lg off t0 good lUrt ,t
hits and three runs. Amador Hi,u,h ,,..: Th. lamum m.
in the fourth inning, a walk pitched 'Xefty Simmons. Wayne Uonal jockey champion has ridden
to Pat Delaney, Cavalier first I Tolbert, and Hal Thprpe wnn nine wmDerg during the first four
sacker, another single by Onders, I Tolbert being credited with tnejday of the session.
a sacrifice hit by Wait sauer- uoss.
5 f UP3 Jan 22 kb304am
NEW YORK (UP) -The Rev.
Bob Richards has accepted an in invitation
vitation invitation to compete in the Millrose
Track and Field Meet at Madison
Square Garden, Feb. 9. He has
won the pole vault event in the
Millrose Games 10 consecutive
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THE CUBS' PRIZE SKCXL
Stenl followed Carey In the Flatbnsh duwmt If vn ot
front office siiccevelr paid two jnanar-r, not to mn'l it 1
not a matter of paMic record. On the condition that he mat motiev
In the club. Stengel then went on to man re the Boston Braves
... rather an unconventional precenre in itsel.
-Obvionslr ther meT was pythv wront with Ftenrei that
rood material wouMnt aet rirht. Neither the Brooks, nor the
Braves later, lost anything In letting him to. ince th hf noth nothing
ing nothing to lose. It was different when the Cubs let Joe McCarthy m
after he had transformed an eighth-place rhit ino a rnnant
This was the bigwi sxuii in me tuo ni'rj. --i-
the -rc-Ust manager of his time. In 24 years h? wasn't ence i out j Bradley 72 Tulsa 58
of Vr". Hrst-division. In the last 10 years the Cubs (backed bvj ;
Wriclev miUlons) flnuhed .126.96.36.199.188.8.131.52.8. And this se?vin;S.F. Ausfia 77 Midwestern 43
'they're tr.atHg ar.rhir mtrr?crlrl eoerlment. 10th since theyf Wrt
handed loe Yanks the Buffalo master oa a stick of spearmint JSealtle 10 Gonzaga 7
. I Krun and a carrlfioa fin k VTav Kohbe SCOred in the UrSt Ul-
. : w.in., hrniKTt in annthsr fai.ininir as Ernie Lennon led off
o:ly. with a single and scored on Hat
1! Three more runs by Clayton Duf field's triple.
lin the seventh Inning put the! In the third toning Lennon
n game on ice. weaver got hit by 'singled again but this time with
done of Jonas' fast balls to leaed.one out. After a throwing error
of f the elnning. A tingle by Leon by shortstop Mike Rivera, ena ena-lAyars.
lAyars. ena-lAyars. an error enabled Cary to bling Lennon to reach seconci,
1 i reach : first, a single by Don Lennle Oittens coueciea nw u.
Oil VI MIC "HI Uia'W, --
around to score the second tal tally.
ly. tally. Amador tied the game In the
fifth. A walk, a sacrifice hit, and
singles by, Bob Walters and Mike
Rivera scored two runs.
In the sixth the Troopers tal tallied
lied tallied one more run to go ahead.
A double by Jack Kaps and a
sacrifice by Bruce Nolan squeez squeezed
ed squeezed the third and final Trooper
run across the plate.
Thru kio wobbe runs came a-
! cross In the bottom of the sixth.
TAn error, two hit batsmen.
j base on balls and twq singles
in me seven ui;
0t Nakama and a base on balls did
0 the rest of the damage.
1 The win brings Cary's record
0 to four wins without a setback,
0 Jonas suffered his first dereat.
0;He had earlier in the season
n j pitched a three hitter against
01 these same cavaliers.
Catcher Lou Onders was the
Samnirr j big hitter for the Cavaliers. He
Two base hits: Huddleston 1 recorded two hits. Nakama and
Strike outs by Garcia 6. ov r Avars collected the other ciay.-i
Parker a. wlk off Garcia 6. oil ton hits. Ernie Lennon. Bin.
Parker 6. off Klinoer 2., Famed; Dudley and Don Gelb collected;
um-; koodc s saieues.
VL St. )Iarya 89 American V. 85
Rochester Teen 82 Mansfield cr
Middle Tena. St. Cl E- Tens St. 55
Minnesota 99 Marquette 78
North western 70 Iowa 83
Albrook 12 Amador 11
tu-nrtx. the runs.
In one of the wildest games stanza Kobbe pushed five more
of the youns PAAP basebaUeaJmng across the plate with, tne
con th. Aihmnk- rivers ttred bitr blow being a single by pa.
a tremendous comeback at Ama-jEdgehllL ThU hit drove in two
dor's Mccarden Field Saturday of the runs Stng'ea M
afternoon as they -edged- the Duf Held, Rfl Ewdley. and a don don-Troopers
Troopers don-Troopers 12-11 We by RorvMassier in this aev aev-.
. aev-. c... bw &i u. j nfh tnnin Iced the same ior
raf f(4 4ha Vhrm if-a!the RfCUlarS.
runs and eiaht.hlU over the 1 The final Fort Kobbe Ton was
first seven Innings but with one aeored to th elghtmnmg hu
out in the eighth the roof fell uuuia "J" "C
In. Trailing by seven runs, the
Albrook nine put together four
bases on bolls, five hits, one
error and two stolen bases for a
grand total of nine big runs.
. Highlighting the Flyer eighth
was a two run homer by short
stop Roger Zimmerman. The
game and a atngle by Dutch
walden enabled the Kobbe nine
to score their final run.
- Clayton' 4 Army Atlantic 1
Fort Clayton's Cavalier, scor scored
ed scored one run In the second inning
and three more In the third,
base clewing clout was hit far 'enabling them to coast to a 4-1
victory over the Army Atlantic
Bushmasters behind the six hit,
14 strike-out pitching; of. right righthander
hander righthander Dick Borkoski.
Clayton scored the firsts run
of the game in the second" in in-nlng
nlng in-nlng when Walt Sauerbrun sin
gled, advanced to third on a
throwing error, and scored on a
fielders choice play.
They garnered three more big
runs In the third inning when
John Burnette walked. Pat Del
aney singled, and Lou Onders
brought them In with an inside
the park home run to darp cen-terfield.
Army Atlantic scored Its only
run in the fifth inning after
two men were out. Joe Tucker
drew a walk and stole second
base. Lef tfielder Jim Daley
brought Tucker in with a so.'id
sjingle. Clayton. Mitchell and Lar Larry
ry Larry 'Moore followed with consecu consecutive
tive consecutive singles to load the oases,
but Borkoski got out of trouble
by striking out third baseman
Roy Hess. :
Bushmaster John Shirley who
worked the first three Innings,
and gave no all lour of the runs
was the losing pitcher. Dick
Borkoski went the route ter
Clayton striking out 14 men and
giving up only six hits and two
walks to get credit for. the win.
Shirley s record is now 0-3, Thiie
Borkotwi U now 1-1.
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r No. U Steal
4tb of July Ava. J St
. J. Pea la Ou Ava. No. 41
Josta Aroaetaena Ave. and S3 It, i
FARMACIA r VAN-DER-JIS ;
M Street Na. n
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Farua Lefevr 7 Street
i Via Forraa lit
NOVEDADES A THIS
Beside the Bella Vista Theatre
Gibraltar life Ins. Co.
lor rates and information
Tel. Panama 8-0552
CHILDREN & GENERAL
Dr. ff- Elsenmann
Dr. C. E. Fabrega
CX. Dental-Medical Polyclinic
Tivoli 4 of July) Ave. 21A24
(opposite Ancon School playground)
Tel. 2-2011 Panama
a-fl a IJCBnBTEC BAXTER. S. A.
Phonal 2-2451 JU2562
Laarn Riding at
PANAMA RJDING SCHOOL
Ridinf b Jumping Classes dailv
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appoinrmam.
MmMmti Mmm rinam"
Bteam Bath male and female
58 Av. Justo Arosemena S-221.
Dr. 8CHOLL trained Chiropodist
Program In Senate
J wiHTTTwnTnw. .Tan. 23 (UP)
Delay perennial foe of civil
rights bills threatened the ad administration's
ministration's administration's civil rights pro program
gram program today in the Senate.
A drive by Sen. Thomas C.
Hennlngs Jr. (D-Mo.) to speed
up action on the program ap appeared
peared appeared headed for trouble.
Hennlngs was literally stop stopped
ped stopped by the Senate bell when he
tried to pet approval of a speed,
up schedule yesterday by the
Senate Judiciary Committee. He
said he would try again at the
But Committee chairman
JamesO. Eastland (D-Miss.),
strong segregationist, took steps
that may prolong action on the
Hennlngs' resolution, calling
s .nri fn Viearlnes on the
ciivl rights program by ,Feb. 18
ana a vote a. ween mma, "o
In read when a bell sounded
signalling the start of the Sen Senate
ate Senate session. ,,.
Rules prohibiting committee
meetings while the Senate Is in
session often are loosely enforc enforced
ed enforced But in this case the meet meeting
ing meeting promptly dispersed and the
Hennlngs' proposal was left
Ike In Excellent
Health Dr. White
Eisenhower "apparently is m ex excellent
cellent excellent health," according to his
n, p.ni nnHlpv White of Bos
ton, who treated Mr. Eisenhower
after the President s i nean m m-'tack,
'tack, m-'tack, made that observation afer
waching him got hrough Mon Monday's
day's Monday's gruelling inaugural sched
Dr. White, a personal guest of
the. President at the festivities,
said he had not personally ex examined
amined examined Mr. Eisenhower because
he saw no reason to do so. He
said Maj. Gen. Howard McC.
Snyder, White House physician,
had assured him Mr. Eisenhower
is in "excellent shape."
CL. Engelfcn, S. A.
28th St, No. 17-129
Phong 2-4970 Panama
FOR SALE: General Electric re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, sealed unit, 3-year
guarantee, excellent condition.
First $100 takes it. Panama 3 3-5810.
5810. 3-5810. FOR SALE: Dining room set,
bedroom set, girlp' beds, wash washing
ing washing machine. Call 5-563 or sea
at 242-A, Gatun,
FOR SALE: Rattan 8-piece liv living
ing living room furniture set $200. Call
3-5 p.m., Panama 3-4280.
FOR SALE: Mahogany bedroom
act: double bed, mattress and
apring, wardrobe, vanity and
bench, night table, gaod condi condition,
tion, condition, $200. House 530, Lore
Place, Ancon, after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Household furni furniture
ture furniture and effects, misc. tools, ra radio,
dio, radio, plants. All very reasonable.
Phona Balboa 2-1300.
FOR SALE: Double metal beds
with springs 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 -piece living
room sat $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. Phona
FOR SALE: Automatic electric
range, four burners $75. Ancon
Ave. No. 15-09, Apt. 4, up upstairs.
stairs. upstairs. FOR SALE: Philippine Rattan
set, good condition, $100. Justo
Arosemena Avenue, corner 31st
Street No. 9.
(Continued from race 1)
then visit the Ordnance, Signal
and Engineer areasv
The party will' then travel to
Madden Wye to the Medical Sup
ply Depot. Col. L. F. Wilson,
USARCARIB Surgeon, will meet
Montague at Madden wye and
brief the general and his party
on Medical Supply and medical
The last tour of the general's
schedule will be a briefing and
tour of the chemical activities
by Lt. Col. J. G. Appel, USAR USARCARIB
CARIB USARCARIB Chemical Officer. He
will then return to Quarry
Montague assumed command
of the Caribbean command on
Ton of this venr. The new
commander-in-chief recently re returned
turned returned from the Fast East where
he. served as commanding gen general
eral general of the First Corps (Group)
in Korea, -' .:. ' v;:.
it. 4,l.rWn-inKTv no aerv-
ed in Important command and
staff positions wren joini mili military
tary military forces. In 1947 he com commanded
manded commanded the Armed Forces Spe Special
cial Special weapons project at Sandla
Base, New Mexico, ana m ioi
he served as director of opera operations,
tions, operations, plans, organization and
training of the Joint European
Command at Heidelberg, Ger Germany.
many. Germany. U.S. Dollars Help
Irish Outlaw Army
tmtuiiv rn m arP) Police
mhn raided stroneholds or tne
i.;.h n.nnhiii9n Armv found evi
dence indicating that the outlaw
group is financed at least in pan
hv contributors in the united
eta!. .f viae rennrtpn tonav.
Detective James Hayes told the
court trying five suspecteq ika
niHori Kal hp fnnnH a notebook
lictinn rnnlrihnlinn of $16,500 re-
ceived over a period of 17 monins
and a letter acknowledging the
receipt of a $100 check from an
Th letter was addressed to
Thomas McGuigan of Philadel Philadelphia.
phia. Philadelphia. jThe Defense Reeks
MARTINSVILLE, Vs., Jan. 23
(UP) Because his lawyer was
, found to be intoxicated while def def-'
' def-' ending him, James R. Nelson was
fined $50 for contempt of court
yesterday. Nelson, appearing on a
reckless driving charge, was act acting
ing acting as his own lawyer.
T.V. and RADIO
Offers service, parts
TeU. Z-1S3I MU3
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, Two-Ten Series $1850.
Call 5-563 or see at 242-A, Ga Gatun.
tun. Gatun. FOR SALE: 1952 Chev. 4 -door
sedan $650; also 1949 Cadillac
convertible $595, cash or terms.
572-C, Curundu Hgts. or phone
FOR SALE: '52 Buick Super
Hardtop, dyna.low, tinted glass,
2-speaker radio, $850. Phona
FOR SALE: 1949 Mercury se sedan,
dan, sedan, 4-door, radio, new wsw
tires. Owner leaving. Must sell
by week end. Will take best of offer.
fer. offer. Call 4-551.
FOR SALE: 1950 Olds 4-door
sedan, 6-cylinder. 0420-B, An Ancon.
con. Ancon. Phone 2-3651.
.WANTED: By American fami family,
ly, family, four-badroom house io quiet
section. Call 3-6817.
At Gym Classes
1TRR1MA Til m-. .A minister
sought to rally felloW clergymen
to his cause today following the
naimsnont cucnpncinn of his two
children from school in a disputed
scanty attire-in gym classes.!
The Rev. Orval Lee supported
his two youngsters when they re refused
fused refused to attend required physical
education classes on the ground
that the gym courses foster "im
moral dress and unholy posi-J
Lee, who is assistant superin superintendent
tendent superintendent of the United Holiness
Churches of AlhaHca, supported
his children's boycott after seeing
a newspaper picture of a gym
class in which a girl was shown
lying on the floor with her instruc instructor's
tor's instructor's hands on her ankle and hip.
Lee said he felt that such prac practices
tices practices "unconsiously instill in teen teenage
age teenage girls the idea that a boy
could do the same thing." He said
he would not bicker with parents
who allowed their children to take
part in gym classes, clad only in
the customary brief attire.
"But I want them to respect
my children and the children of
our belief in the stand we take
against immoral dress and unholy
positions," he added.
The c'.i-en, Philip, 12, and
Naomi, 13, had been under "tech "technical
nical "technical suspension"' until Monday
night, when the Urbana Board of
Education unanimously agreed
that they be permanently suspend suspended
ed suspended from school. Under the technic technical
al technical suspension, the two had attend attended
ed attended all classes except physical edu
The board warned that the
suspension will remain in effect
until they attend the regular P.E.
program or a modified program
which takes into account their ob
jections to wearing gym garb and
in engaging in exercises with the
body in prone or recumbent posi
The minister said he already has
received encouragement from fel fellow
low fellow ministers in Illinois and across
the nation. They have supportd
his crusade against "sex revolu
tion" and "atheistic onslaughts in
the modern school system," Lee
He also said other ministers
have written letters of protest
against the physical education re
quirement to Gov. William G.
Stratton and members of the state
Jo Aid Victim
BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 23 (UP)
The roval yacht Britannia, car
rying the Duke of Edinburgh
steamed 250 miles off its course
todav to take aboard the engineer
of an Argentine ship who was suf suffering
fering suffering from acute appendicitis.
The man ajded by the Britannia
in the South Atlantic was Carlos
Hein, engmeer of the Argentine
steamer Mabel Ryan.
The Britannia, bound from Port
Stanley, in the Falkland Islands,
for Saint Helena Island, .turned
back from its course. The Duke
bad beea visiting Britain's Ant Antarctic
arctic Antarctic possessions.
Spanish Cedar Maria
(Rear of ZX Ranch
(fa. FORD, 5. A.
Tela. Panama 3.1257
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
Dr. Wendehaka Medical Clinic.
Day Night service. .Opposite
Chase Bank. Phona 23479.
FOR SALE Singer eewing ma machine
chine machine with motor, 7, drawers, In Including
cluding Including bobbin -case, Singer hem hemstitching
stitching hemstitching attachment and pinking
machine, $90. Housa 249-A Li Li-mon
mon Li-mon Place, Gatun..
The Curundu Post Restaurant of-
fers for sale the following arti- -clas
listed1 below: ''"' -DESCRIPTION
Table, Wooden ... ..... 6
Machine, Hair Drying. I
Stool, Metal, Red Top . ....12
Cabinet, 6 Drawer, Metal.,
Chairs, Padded, wo Arms.
Chairs, Chrome ........
Chairs, Lounge Padded
Board, Sandwich S$.,
Cabinet, Filing, Wood,
4 Drawer. 1
Cabinet, Wood, 12 Drawer
Kardex ., 1
Shew Case 1
Tables, 30 x 30 2
Waste Receptable, White
Chair, Wood, wArms 1
Clock, Electric, Wall 1
Receptacle, Wooden 6
Basket, Waste, White, Metal. 2
Fudge, Warmer Unit . 1
Show Case, 22 x 44.,... -4 1
Board, Menu it, 1
Board, Menu 1
Ice Crusher 1
stool. Foot 1
Desk, Writing 1
Dispenser; Beer 1
Cabinet, wWira 1
Cabinet, 6 Drawer, Metal
Cabinet, Filing, Metal,
P. A. System 1
Machine, Adding, Remington 1 it
Check Projector , 1
These articles can be seen at the ?'
' Post Restaurant in Curundu, Tel.
FOR SALE: Sixe 5 girl's winter
clothinq. 1 58 1 -B, Balboa. Phone
FOR SALE OR LEASE: Estab Established
lished Established filling station business
which includes sale of accesso accessories,
ries, accessories, auto and tire repair. The
only service station In the inte interior
rior interior town of San Carlos. Call Ar Arte.
te. Arte. Phone 3-6413.
FOR SALE: Automatic washing
machine $100. Colon 2019, Fe Fe-derico
derico Fe-derico Boyd,-11th Street, Apart Apartment
ment Apartment 6.
FOR SALE 21 -inch T.V., 60 60-cycle,
cycle, 60-cycle, brand new. Call Balboa
FOR SALI:-r-One set "The Book
of Knowledge" $65; one Hi Hi-Standard
Standard Hi-Standard .22 target pistol $50;
'one Winchester $70; 30-06 rifle
$90. Phone 2.3403 or see at
1519-BV, Balboa. ...
INVITATION FOR PROPOSALS
FOR FURNISHING MAHOGANY
LUMBER: Panama Canal Com Company
pany Company invites proposals for fur furnishing
nishing furnishing 97,000 BMFT Mahogany
Lumbar under sealed bide for
opening in public at 10:30 a.m.,
January 31, 1957, in the office
of the Superintendent of Store Storehouses.
houses. Storehouses. Balboa. Invitation Ne.
P-57-9 may be obtained from
the above office, telephone 2 2-2777.
2777. 2-2777. South Needs More
'Uncle Toms Negro
JACKSON, Miss. (UP) A Ne Negro
gro Negro editor said today the South
needs more "Uncle Toms" to keep
the Negro race from being "led
over a precipice."
Percy Greene, in an editorial in
his weekly Jackson Advocate, said
Negro leaders who have pleaded
moderation on the segregation is
sue and have sought to maintain
a "friendly and respectful atti
tude to white leaders have been
dubbed "Uncle Toms."
The name, Greene said, wts
calculated by the, "new Negro
leadership" to subject conserva
tive Negroes to "ridicule, derisioa
and contempt by the Negro com
Ha placed the late Booker T.
Washington at the head of the list
of "Uncle Toms.
Greene said the "new and brash
Negro leadership" has caused
members of bis race to Vase
"whatever welcome they might
have bad in the councils of au authority
thority authority by vituperative, vindictive,
calumnious speeches and newspa newspaper
per newspaper statements directed toward
the responsible whit citizens."
"The masses of Negroes in the
South are beginning to se that
thy are being led over preci precipice
pice precipice by the sire calls of the new
Negro leadership," Greene wrot.
"The greatest eeo for the Ne.
gro in Jackson, in Mississippi sad
in the reft of the Sooth, is .soor
and more 'Uncle Toms'."
ATTENTION, G. I.I Just built
modem furnished apartments, 1,'
2 bedroom, hot, cold, water.
Phona Panama 3-4941.
v, FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart-,
- ment (corner) s', living-dining
room, $70, screened. 56 Belisa Belisa-rio
rio Belisa-rio Porras. Kef apartment No, 2.
Information phone 2-2316 or 3 3-0234.
0234. 3-0234. FOR RENT In El Cangrejo, 2 2-bedroom
bedroom 2-bedroom apartment with dining- f
living room, kitchen, laundry,'
maid's room, ate. Call 3-3742.
FOR RENT: Modern two-bedroom
apartment with two bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, living and dining room,
balcony, maid's room with bath.
Campo Alegre. Phone, 6-8, 3 3-7192:
7192: 3-7192: FOR RENT: Modern one-bedroom
apartment, with stove, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, hot water, balcony.
Campo Alegre. Phone, 6-8, 3 3-7192.
FOR RENT: Large apartment.
Living-dining room, porch, 2
bedrooms, large kitchen, maid's
room. 2 bathrooms, garage $115.
Call Panama 3-3338.
: ? "i ''''
4j y v six lv) y' J s
FIVE CIVILIAN EMPLOYES of the US. Army Caribbean Quartermaster 'Section- were Recently awarded checks- amouhtiriir
to $270 and suggestion award certificates in ceremonies held in the office of "the Quartermaster Chief, Supply Division.
Corozal. They are (left to right) Lt. Col. R. W. Hechinger, chief, Supply Division; Mrs. Grace Muller,' Supply Division,
who received an award for outstanding performance rating;. Alfred E. Genther Storage Brandh, who received a check for
$100 and a suggestion award; Dudley S. Jemmott, Maintenan ce Division, who received a $150 check nad a-suggestion, award;
Eduardo V. Ortega, who received a S10 check aud suggestion award; .Mrs.. Dorothy Lindsay, chief ,'of Office Services; Solo Solomon
mon Solomon P. Moses, Administrative Branch, who received a $10 check and suggestion award; and R. H..Carpenter,. thief ofrth
Maintenance Division. ; (U.S. Army Photo)
Thaw Floods Eastern
Kill 1 2 In S. West
CHICAGO, Jan. 23 (UP) A
mid-winter thaw sent rivers ris rising
ing rising to flood stage in the East
today, and a 16Vi inch deluge
of rain caused an estimated $15
million damage in Florida.
Earlier tornadoes associated
with the Southern and Eastern
storm systems killed at least 12
persons In Oklahoma and Louis
Agricultural officials at Pom-
pano Beach, Fla., said some 25, 25,-000
000 25,-000 acres of crops In the area
were under water following: 24
hours of steady rain. They said
65 to 85 per cent of the vege
tables In the fields were destroy destroyed
ed destroyed and damage- may reach $15
in tho Northeast, the swlft swlft-runnlne
runnlne swlft-runnlne French Creek reached
the 57-foot flood stage at Mead Mead-vtlle,
vtlle, Mead-vtlle, pa, today and observers
expected it to climb about three
more feet by noon.
However, authorities said no
aerirnii fioodina? wat ex rec ted.
Trrey said a 60-foot stage would
flood streets ana Daserrenu in
about a five-block square area.
A threat of floods awna: tne
aiUfrhenv Rtver eased when an
ice gorpe at the Junction of the
Allegheny and OH Creek broke
iut niirhL The threat also was
lessened by the arrival of cold-,
er weather In the area. j
Cow Becomes Vet
WADESBORO. K.C (UP) -!
When a cow vaccinates a vwen-;
aariaa, that's pews.
And that's just wnai nappeoea
tn Dr. Gut Jones, who got s
syringe full of vaccine ia bis arm,
yesterdsy wneo a rerocianr, cow ne
was preparing to trjocalata lurtsed
crip pc mt
.GATUN vacation quarters for
rent. From February 1 ta April
15. Call 5-318.
FOR RENT: Large furnished
rooms, American couple or-bachelor,
$40. Mexico Avenue, cor corner
ner corner 32nd Street, No, 14.
i UK bALE
FOR SALE: Lot of land at "Ce "Ce-rro
rro "Ce-rro Axul," ocean view. Easy pay payment.
ment. payment. Phone 3-6059, Auic.o.
LOTS FOR SALE in Arraijan. Ask
for Carolina in neighborhood of.
old 'town Saturdays, Sundays or
call 2406, Balboa, anytime.
LEARN SPANISH with Mrs. Ro Romero's'
mero's' Romero's' practical conversational
system. Calle "I" No. 26, Apt.
1 (near Key Club).
MidEast Proposal; All-0 uf
WASHINGTON, Jan. 23 (UP)
President Eisenhower's Middle
East ) resolution- is expected t
reach the House floor next week
under a "free for all" procedure
allowing unlimited amendments, 2
was disclosed today.
Chairman "Thomas S. Gordon
(D-Ill) of the House Foreign Af
fairs Committee set the tentative
timetable after bearing former!
Air Force Secretary Thorn is K
Fmletter call for a broad expan
sion of the "Eisenhower Doe
, Finletter said the resolution
should deal with Communist sub
version as well ss open aggression
in the Middle East and should cal
for removal of the causes of ten tension
sion tension between Israel and the Arab
Troops Ts Mideast
He 'warned against watering
down the President's proposal,
pointing out that Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles had tes testified
tified testified the resolution will determine
whether "American boys will go
to the Middle East." i
Gordon told, newsmen he ex
pected the committee to finisi
work on the resolution this week
and to send n to the House for a
voe next week.
He said the resolution wool 1
reic- the floor on "free for all'
basis as opposed to the "take it or
leave it" procedure which barred
amendments on Mr. Eisenhower's
1953 Formosa resohrtiosa.
' -" No Cat '. :
Gordoa ssid he bad no intention
of "gagging any one and would
leave the Middle East, resolution
onea U amendmeata frooi the
Baldwin's furnished a p i r t t-.ments
.ments t-.ments at Santa Clara Beach,
Telephone Smith, Balboa 3681,
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urge
beach house. One mile past Ca Ca-aino4
aino4 Ca-aino4 Phone Balboa 1866,
PHILLIPS .Oceaneide Cottages,
Santa. Clara. Box 335 Diablo Hts.
phona Panama 3-1877, Cristobal
FOR RENT: Garage, Edificio
Sousa, 44th and Colombia St.
WANTED: UNSATISFIED TV
OWNERS. Quality work is our
policy, fair prices, and wa stand
behind what wa do. All work is
supervised by a technician with
8 years experience in the States.
Call before 7 p.m. for SAME
DAY SERVICE. Phone 2-4616,
U.S. TELEVISION, INC.
"I have every hope that it will omy; of- Middle Eastera natioss.
pass," he added.. i j Rep; Albert Thomar (D-Tex), a
Finletter, a foreign. T)olicy. ad- key-member of the HoUse Appro Appro-viser
viser Appro-viser to Adlai E. Stevenson dur- priations -Committee, said today
mg ine isso presidential campaign
roia uie committee tne resolution
in its present form is "not strong
He said it would leave "gaps"
through which the Russians might
penetrate the oil-rich area with
out resorting to "overt" aggres aggres-sios."
sios." aggres-sios." Internal Meddling; j
Rep. Walter H. Judd (R-Minn)
and other committee "members
questioned whether Finletter's
proposal might give the Commun Communis
is Communis a chance to accuse the United
'Sin nf intsra-il wnutrl1lni, In
' . wa ...wa uai ... LUUI.II, ail
Finletter. said he opposed any
effort to "play power politics" in
the vital area. He said the UnitedJ
oiaiea naa compromised its prm
ciplei in an effort to be "realis"
tic" about the problem of assur
ing a supply of Middle East oil
"The result." he said, "has been
Fmletter, Air Force secretary!
during the Truman admin utra-i
txm, was the last witness In thn
committee's public hearings on
The group heard secret testL
mony later from Raymond Hare,
UJ&. ambassador to Egypt, and
will begin closed-door delibera
tieni tomorrow. j
Want. Fr4 Hand
Mr. Eisenhower ssked Congress
to give im a free hand to nee
American forces ia event of eora
munit sggression and to spend up
to 600 million dollars over the
next 2V years U bolster the econ
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Two Chris Craft
145-horsepower marina anginas,
dual controls, panels, automatic
reverse gears, in excellent oper operating
ating operating condition.-' See Albert Bar Barton,
ton, Barton, Balboa Yacht Club.
FOR SALE: Boat and 25-hp.
Johnson, new, sleeps 2, fiber fiberglass,
glass, fiberglass, fully equipped: Boice crane
10"; circle saw; 6"' jointer; 30"
Tigg saw; 3' lath; drill press,
sender,' saw sharpener, bench.'
FOR SALE: 14-fr, boat. 30 30-hp.
hp. 30-hp. motor, trailer. Phone 13 13-6141.
6141. 13-6141. --''-- :
WANTED: General house maid
to live in. Good with children.
COOK MAID North American
couple r e g u I r e S experienced
cook-maid trained in first class
. service. Salary' $50 or better if
satisfactory. Local character re references
ferences references required. Telephone 3-
'6507 between 8-10 a.m.' or 4-6
' Fight Sworn
mai congress; Dy granting the re-
quest, would be "signing a blank
check which, when cashed, prob probably
ably probably will run into billions of dol dollars."
Thomss ssid -the administration
"has thus far refused to reveal
to Congress just what will be done
with the money."
'Senate Democratic Leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon B. Johnson (Tex) told report reporters
ers reporters today that Congress would be
"expeditious but not hasty" in
acting on the resolution. He said
'.'We are going to be -very thor thorough
ough thorough in the hearings."
'Rock-V Roll Jog1
Leads To Shotgun
Shbotinq Of Wife
CINCINNATI, Ohio (UP) Ed Edwin
win Edwin Frederick Smith, 38, told po po-lioe
lioe po-lioe today he blasted his wife wita
s shoteua because she "ant th
rock V roll iae" and tut-iorti
their two children.
Mrs. Mary Jean Smith. ?.
reported in serious condition with
a wouno unaer Ber heart from the
.iu gauge SDotgun.
Smith said be bought the shot shot-fun
fun shot-fun Monday night, forced his way
infn )ia mnfha. '. .
.vut.-a-Mw a apanmeni
and shot his wife. He SLii-rwl-rd
"I dont know what came over
me," Smith aid'She got this EU
vi Presley rock 'a' roU jag and
was looking for a new kind of
love." Smith told police his wifo
bad the radio going "full blast"
whenever a son. by Presley was
, HUE STORY OF MARTHA WAT tit k:. .,'- Bad New. WIUOH SCRUUu. TERRY AND TUB ruiATWi :
r ". MCS. WAftl 1 I I WWAMSCV AT : f f (TsWAH TPIED TO TAVF HE? LIFE" """1 IJLIi 7SENftEMENCA5EY'S faxiNPOCKSeXfW..' REMEMBER HOW, KROM vULSAR, WASN'T lOp?V ,. ;
' CWVWNTTO'Nk NWTWCE ON JEEWS Z MISW7 , n S PARTY ANP THE CRAP ;' NAPLES TO NAGASAKI, VOU'VE ALWAYS BEEN f VxC A i "'V
. what co vou mr Y afologitf foz i um because re what do jf T$r!z t SclV I
fBlSCIlU'S rOf r Boy With a Pull 0 AL VERMEEB FRECKLES AND flIS FRIENDS v Brainy Baill By MERRILL BL08SEB
I iJ..,,,(AND LOOK WHAT POPV 71 YOU 50IK1& ToA V ill GUESS t)U NEVER) 1! J tow NIOsiTbO Y 1 CAM PRESS REAL! I w 1 '., "f "'"I
" -rN T LOANED ME)Hr 'WANS UPTMAt) HEARD A&OUTr-- ' VJJ'.Mf BAPNOHVp 5or WARS AC? BE ALL, TOI ( I OOMMA TTJPN TOE BASES )
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UGSBVNN1 Glntle pet Results . I. t ALLEY 00 Whoz1t. BI V. X. HAMLIN 1
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( DIDN'T HAVE jl L.i' I IM H W Sw ? fC JUgip.fllWm. ) REALLY GO V ( HOUPAYS. FRIENPS TO CLALIS, f VL-
Tl JlV' ' 5
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DWX9 AiAV unit
&M."r(fB w rtrYi (w. (a
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
Ts sim'ww "Fottufts" to tojsy from ths sUrs, writs In the Isttsrs
( ths slphsbst comHponding to ths numsrsls Jhj Uos of V
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I tg&Na-True Life Adventures
I whim t ,....n ..i-.i... T'j;mgag!ll)l'iy'IUill'''w'l'i
vBtf -rviH xuATEe.THBVEW j,
THBAN HA$ AEL-R0U3H "ffg NA.TUgg ?l
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SWAW6 AKS NOT AFKAJI? TO ATTACK BEN LARSSR cKEATLWOeA
TMEV PURKXJ6 PK&HTS AMOKI2 THEMtfELVEfi,
PSAUNA WEAW BLTWS- WITH THE1 Whi33. 9
PMMl I, IU Maa llca.
FROM CONGO TO THE CONCA-Theos thrse chimps. In si
PsrULin circus, live their interpretation of international affairs
with this conca line Chap .at tight wears th Stars and
Stripe and British -Union Jack to symbolist th Anglo-'
American alUancaV Marianne, representing France, seems to
b losing her mob cap and the Cossack-type fur cap of ths
leader, representing Russia, it also slipping. ;
AFCVtAt PANAMA AWAYS
.- one wiy.
MfAMUNEW YORK M .v..V. .'. .
PANAMA-NEW YORK' :.Y. '..... .'.''.. M-00.
-m WORtO KTWS
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PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1604
PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-16W
"Mlny Mprt fay .thit Engliah wilt bcem thi ;
Inumational lmill thtrtfor 1 ftl th,t you
thould tit make real ffwt to Itarn it!"
tiiriTS Hft Wiow tb rwe
tifHiir woajid tears bis Mso Nke nr
4 0 t-aa) -vwt la
teUT W.OY. DOLWiliS.
I 1W y NIA .tvlc. Im. T.M. U.. fit. Of.
By LESLIE TURNER
wfo. BA5Y, JTXTEACH HEK W THE BAG. THEN WEU HIP6IM THBCAK I ENCLOSE 1
. How to Lose By DICK CAVALLI
mavcto cat fo?AwncLCwco:. wffKisBUTTDsajCM TttamgON ) mLotepje. ....
A 0U OITLEMON INWllLIIATCALLTMCTiilNflS OOAMPIC WCtK j PpTl?
T i??1 A WEAKNESS FCg rOV ST T'r Q" 5
OUR BOAstDlwb BUt'8B MAJOR BOOPLEOUT OCR WAt By R. mLUAM
NaN.ALFONDER CMCH-LV A AfAOS VNlA 5(M5l0 AND j 3- TD thg hbasy 13 1 Become i exampls-- Ua-
. LIKE DEK .u,t.-LASTNI6HT ANUHE V three cwts J fiy.u,LfX.
V MARCU- MAKE IT l; APiLLED AAU6TARD JAlw.' V- TMRanr T ?.
' FULL MIT J A AAOSIC ( W I I fSX'
- m -t i I t i i 1 i f 1 i ilk s f a 1 t 1
Read" story on page Q
17 Wills for Smi
- 1 1 ' ' ' I
The Wealthy Widows Of Eastbourne ;; I ". ;r'
- : s 1 ; '
X i r-i. I I I I .......... .. .-. i
, By iuivi a. uuuuc ?frr y
I NEA Staff Correspondent I irt 4- &M fAUA
Bv TOM A. CULLEN
NEA Staff Correspondent
t EASTBOURNE, England (NEA
rhort. bM. bespectacled Dr. John B,
-Adams seemed startled when the Scotland Yard de
tectivej came to arrest him.
Iurdcr?" he rep e ate d, to pure Victorian melodrama. Acting
pale eyebrows shooting up. inei
iraftv clpfltn came into his
"Can vou Drove it was mur-
dr?" lie said in his soft Irish
Most; Britons are "wondering the
ttme thing. Can Scotland Kara
ptove that Dr. Adams, 57-year-old
taster born bachelor, murdered
81-year old widow, Mrs. Edith
Morrel, 'against the Queen's
rt)T. Adams, the center of Brit
ain's biggest murder sensation in
25'. years, is aceused of poisoning
the wealthy widow by prescribing
a overdose of drugs.
The i' on suddea impulse, Dr. Adams
gripped the hand of his white -coated
receptionist, saying in a
heaw staee whisper. "I will see
you in heaven." Henry Irving, the
. .. T'. 1 1. 1 kairA
great cngnsn aciur, tuuwu ua-
read the line better.
Then. Dulline his dark blue,
snap brim hat well down over his
eyes, he dashed for the police car
'But there i no bed, for one
tb&ng; Mrs. Morrell was cremated
--ton Dr. Adams orders. Her
earthly remains were consumed
iH' the furnace of Brighton's brand brand-now,
now, brand-now, nickel and-tile crematori crematorium,
um, crematorium, the few ashes remaining being
scattered in the English Channel.
'he motive for murder, is weak,
for another., Mrs. Morrell, the wid wid-QP
QP wid-QP of a wealthy Liverpool food
merchant, left Dr. Adams only
. "the oak chest containing silver in
ray drawing rdbm."
3But Scotland Yard, it is under understood,
stood, understood, is prepared to prove that
site gave large "sums of money to
the doctor in her dying days while!
under the influence of drugs.
'A11 this must have flashed of the Psychical Research Society
through the doctors' mind as he, ("Death is not tranquility, but a
For Dr. Adams, th;arrtt was
the end of a long road that had
taken him from his fathers tiny
watch reoair shop in Randalstown
(pop. 986) in Northern Ireland to
a fashionable practice among
Eastbourne's wealthiest residents
For Eastbourne it was the end
of rumor mongering that had
brought this sedate seaside tesort
to the border of mass hysteria.
The gossip began nearly 10 yeajs
aeo with idle, rich women, many
of them bored, who had little else
to do but gossip. Under the hair
driers, over the teacups, across
the bridge tables, they discussed
the remarkable number of o e e-quests
quests e-quests made to Dr. Adams in the
wills of his elderly women patients.
To the outsider the columns of
the weekly Eastbourne Gazette
would appear to contain notning
more exciting than news of the
latest whist drive or of a meeting
THIS Is TOE UST VIU, AW TESTAMENT of M ZRBNS HERBERT of
B7T Th Rldg Mcyburr Kill Wokln In th County of Surroy
but tnporrlly rotldlng tt BotullA Hotol Sitburn In tho
County of Suuox Slngl Wonan
). t APPOINT Doctor John Bodkin AdiM of Kont Lodgo So14o
I Eod Etotbouriw Aforodld to bo tho toll Bxoeutor,of toll mj
Let the people 'know the truth and the country if'safeu-Mhrahamt Lincolr,
U. I OIVE AND BEQUEATH froo of all dutlt-
O) To tho itld Dootor John Bodkin Adou oo illght tokon
for ill Mi klndnoao to no Khloh I oon nanr ropoy tho
ua of On thousand pound s
"FOR ALL HIS KINDNESS": Excerpts from photostat of will
of Mrs. Ireiw Herbert, 50-year-old divorcee who died In East Eastbourne
bourne Eastbourne in 1944, show how she made Adams executor and left
him one thousand pounds ($3000) "as a slight token."
buttoned on his clerical gray,
single breasted topcoat and pre prepared
pared prepared to accompany the detectives
toi the local police station.
'I did not think you could prove
lfiftrder," he mumbled, more t
himself than to the Scotland Yard
men, adding, after a pause, "She
was dying in any. event."
Tho hall libit was piled high
with Christmas cards from Dr.
Adam's admiring patients, for it
was Dec. 19, 1956 only six days
to go to cnnstmas. "To dear Ur
Adams, for his many kindnesses,"
read one of the inscriptions. "How
caji I ever repay you?" read an another.
other. another. Dr. Adams was repaid hand hand-lomoly
lomoly hand-lomoly for hit torvicos to tho
wtalthy widows of Eastbourn.
Ho netted ovtr $90,000 from the
death ef 17 of his patients
ver a 20-year period.
.In the waiting room, when Dr.
Adams was arrested were four el elderly
derly elderly women, waiting their turn
to see Eastbourne's most fashion fashionable
able fashionable doctor. Going out the door,
flanked by detectives on either
Side, Dr. Adams almost collided
ith still another woman patient.
But first there was a
challenge," was the message of a
Mrs. Blackwell, spiritualist leader
But to the practiced eye there
is drama that would make mys mystery
tery mystery writer Raymond Chandler
green with envy in the little write
ups under the heading "Probate
of Wills." Items such as:
Mrs. Emily L. Mortimer, 75,
widow, died of cerebral thrombo
sis. Left $6,000 to Dr. Adams "in
return for his kind help and at
Mrs. Amy Constance Ware, 76.
widow, died of cerebral thrombo
sis. Bequeathed $3,000 to Dr. Ad
ams with the bizarre request that
her body not only be cremated,
but be examined by Dr. Adams
before cremation "to ascertain
that I am, in fact, dead.'-
Mrs. Julia Bradnum, 85. widow,
died of cerebral hemorrhage," nam
ing Dr. Adams sole executor o
her will and leaving him $3,000.
How the tongues clacked in the
tearooms as news of the Dr.
Adams bequests spread. Many
could remember when Dr. Adams
arrived in Eastbourne 30 years a a-go,
go, a-go, fresh from Queen's University,
touch of Belfast, where he had taken his
I'vJy L u x
y Shows: 3:0G 5:02 6:58 8:57
p.m. 0.15 0.40
ciTTv (1)3 ffMDKW ilM
l ; tor tttoMMi in mm oi
- ..... .- a .. .m m m
He faced the
Miss Clara Miller, 87, daughter
of an iron and steel merchant,
died of coronary thrombosis, leav leaving
ing leaving Dr. Adams $15,000, while Flor Florence
ence Florence Cavill, 82, left him $7,000.
Now the rumors began to take
an ugly turn. Heretofore the gos gossip
sip gossip had been good-natured, peo people
ple people confining themselves to "cat "catty"
ty" "catty" remarks about Dr. Adams'
winning bedside manner.
But now people began to notice
that Dr. Adams, who made his
first rounds in Eastbourne on a
bicycle, was being driven by a
chauffeur in a flashy sports model
MG and that he used a Rolls-Royce
for social occasions.
Other facts about him were re recalled.,
called., recalled., His passion for clay-pigeon
shooting: Police found a remark remarkable
able remarkable collection of guns in Dr. Ad Adams'
ams' Adams' house when they arrested
him. They also found his basement
stacked with brand-new tires stilU
in their wrappings. Dr. Adams
blandly said. "You never can tell,
there may be a shortage of them."
The sudden death last July of
Mrs. Gertrude Hullett, 50, widow
and popular hostess, brought the
rumor mongering to a head, and.
incidentally, touched off the Scot-i
land Yard investigation.
"Three hundred wills, they're
looking theni all up..."
''They say that W bodies are to
M.D. degree, penniless and with a
widowed mother to support.
A group of kind hearted doc
tors had taken up a collection to
buy the raw Ulster la his first
uieuiL'tti iubi uuieiua.
Now. Dr. Adams, had a big
house on fashionable Trinity
Trees, the heart of Eastbourne. A
big, gray, neo Georgian affair ing its investigation down
not to everyone's taste, perhaps- elderly persons, nine of
but substantial, exuding an air of
opulence. He was president of the
local Y.M.C.A. He taught buoday
school. Dr.- Adams was getting on
in the world.
As the years passed the number
of legacies to Dr. Adams from
wealthy women increased. In 1954
two spinsters in their eighties died
leaving Dr. Adams sole executor'
of their wills.
Rumor it a fool, but fools have,
babbled truly. The truth is that
Scotland Yard did scrutinize ov over
er over 300 wills, eventually narrow-
elderly persons, nine of them
widows. All were Dr. Adams'
patients, and they died leaving
him richer by $90,000. This does
not 'include gifts made to him
during the patients' lifetimes,
the motorcars, shares of stock
left to him at their deaths.
Twelve of the deaths under in investigation
vestigation investigation occurred, within a
year after the patients had chang changed
ed changed their wills to make Dr. Adams
a beneficiary; two widows died
within 10 days of making new wills.
In addition to the murder of
Mrs. Edith Morfell, Dr. Adams is
charged with having unlawfully
procured the cremation of four,
of his deceased patients by false falsely
ly falsely representing that he had no
financial interest in their deaths.
In filling, out the cremation
forms, Dr. Adams had answered
"No" to the following question:
"Have you, so far as you are a a-ware,
ware, a-ware, any pecuniary interest in
the death of the deceased?"
"Have you any reason to suspect
that the death of the deceased
was due, directly or lndirectlv.
to (a) violence, (b) poison, (c)
fnvauuu or neglect
He was also required to certify
T 1. .
i niiuw or no .reasons n rans.
to suspect mat the deceased died
euner a violent or unnatural
death or a sudden death of which
the cause is unknown or died in
such place or circumstances as to
require an inquest in pursuance
of an act."
Dr. Adams lied in makine these
statements, according to Sctoland
Meanwhile, the eves of Enplan.1
are focused en Adams. "Odd Bo l-
kltl lha tnklnSJ ..11.
....... w,t iuuiuw picas V115 Illlll.
PANAMA, E. P.,J WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1957
Shots F ired Near Integration Leaders
Hbrne; Suspect Claims Family AH air
' MONTGOMERY; Ala., Jan.; 23
(UP)- Shooting broke rout i early
today, near the once-dynamited
home of a bus integration leader
but a .white Tsuspect claimed the
incident was a "family' affair,"
police reported, v
A man listed as-Rex JRobersori,
24, was chased down and arrested
moments after the shooting at a a-bout
bout a-bout 1:30 a.m., near the, home
of the Rev. Robert Graetz, whose
home was bombed in a wave of
racial violence two weeks ago;
"I'm not treating this as a do domestic
mestic domestic incident until Roberson .is
throughly questioned," detective
Lt. Georgq Pwens said.
Crarti,'- white pastor of a Ne-
gro Lutheran' Church and a lead
er of the Negroes' violence-
marked bos integration
ment, called police 4 his home i that had made two previous tours i a number of volunteers who have
after hearing the shots. of the neighborhood, police said.
ji umcc otuu umi iiiuiucuia bilci
thev arrived Roberson sped past
in a car which they ran down in
a short chase. s. ,N
A Negro man who had been
standing night watch at the Graetz
home identified the car as one
CHARLOTTE, N. C Jan. 23 23-(UP)
(UP) 23-(UP) i Police disposed, of three
historic cases here yesterday. Sir
Walter Raleigh Gable received a
suspended sentence for driving
without a license. Andrew Jack Jackson
son Jackson and George Washington were
released after-beins -Questioned a-
move, bout two slayings.
1 ". ; 1 11 I 1
Itoberson's wife Bonnie' 23, ap
peared at headquarters and told
notice she had been riding with
another' man and had .feared her
husband was trying to kill mm,
according to police.
JTlie Negro guard, a member of
Graetz' congregation, was one of
;TUPELO,:Missl Jan.' 23 (UP)
"Just make mine; corn whiskey,
judge," a defendant told Judge
Charles Hutchinson In court yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Hutchinson had told the
defendant the fine was $100 for
drinking beer and $15 for. drinking
corn whiskey. '
bodkin being defined is the dip.
Mrs Hullett was well-liked. Some!Uonary 'sharp pointed wea wea-how
how wea-how the news leaked out that she Pni a dagger, a stiletto." ,,
had changed her will less than 10
days before her death, leaving f'
Dr. Adams her Rolls-Royce Silver 1 II e fxlA
Dawn motorcar. Also, that shei. 116311161 Ul IMOX
had made out a check for $3,000,'
to Dr. Adams less than a week This weather report for the 24
before her death. -. 1 hour ending S a.m. today, ii re-
At the coroner's Inquest It wasi Pn4 by the Meteoreloaical and
found that Mrs.' Hullett had died! Hydrooraphie Branch ef the Pan-
of an overdose of sleeping pills
( 115 grains of barbitone were
I f 1 -.,.,'
s- r k V
been taking turns on night watch
at the wo homes -and four Negro
churches that were bombed on the
Lnight of Jan. 10.-
Police said three .38 caliber pis pistol
tol pistol shots were fired in todays inci incident
dent incident at a point in, the same -block
of the Graetz home but a careful
search indicated neither the house
fnor the adjacent church was hit.
The Negro guard said he' got a
good description pt the car which
had cruised, past a short time ear earlier,
lier, earlier, and identified' it as the one
which Roberson drove past after
f police arrived. ....
First reports said a second car
occupied by a man and a woman--,
passed at about the same -time
and also was halted along with
Roberson's car after a chase of
.hree quarters of a mile.
Dies In Margarita
Edward J. Dorswitt, a resident
of the Canal Zona for the past sev seven
en seven years, v died tnl5"morning at
the home of his daughter and son-,
in-law in' Margarita after a long
illness. He was 87 years old.
; He is survived by his "wife,, of
Margarita; a son, Edward, who
lives in California; his daughter,
Mrs Edward J: Friedrich, of Mar Margarita;
garita; Margarita; and a grandson, Louis F.
Tremblay, who is a student at
Oklahoma A and M College.
.Funeral arrangements wuil be
announced later. 1
PATIENTS REBOARD SHIP Mr. and Mrs. Frank Scarlett of Toronto, Canada left and" two
. uni-Jentified fellow passengers, crept up the gangwav of the Leilanl this morning after re recovering
covering recovering from In Gorgas Hospital frpm food noisonlrg. ,
: The only females. Indifferent to
mink coats ore minks. ''Teniae
Egypt Will Never
Give Up Gaza Sfripr
found in her organs, enough to
kill two and a half normal, healthy; High
persons j. unaccouniaDiy, me cor- low
oner s jury returned a verdict of
But this satisfied ne one. Bridge
games were forgotten s the
tension arose. There were wild
rumors of a maniac at large, ef
a' hypnotic kMler who mesmeris mesmerised
ed mesmerised his victims into changing
their wills before finishing them
off with poison.
It was at this point that Scotland
Yard was summoned. Eastbourne
suddenly was invaded by tougto tougto-iooking
iooking tougto-iooking detectives, whose pin-striped
suits were a trifle too loud,
who smoked cigars and cocked HIGH
i i J m. i ii
uicir neaus. men uie rumors inn IV.H a.m.
a fresh turn: 10:52 p.m.
mi Canal Company:
limi. mph) HW19
RAIN (inches) 0
(inner harsten) 79
THURSDAY, JANUARY 24
JERUSALEM, Israeli Sector, '''f observation station on
Ton o-j ttd Toraoll PMrnlon i-emanao ue inoronna IS
David Ben-Gurion said today
that Israel will never allow E E-gypt
gypt E-gypt to return to the Gaza
trip. I .
In a speech to the Knesset
(parliament) Ben-Gurion said
that Israeli forces would con
tinue to ensure free passage
through the Gulf of Aqaba un
til "sufficient guarantees' haa
Ben-Gurion's statement was
the first formal declaration of
Israel's intention in th two
dipusted area".. His words ex
pressed direct defiance of Unit
ed Nations resolutions which
have called on Israel to withdraw
unconditionally both from the
Gaza fStrip and from positions
In the Soiea Sjl Nai riominnat riominnat-in
in riominnat-in th Gulf of Anaba.
K?ypt has declared that she
will not permit reooenin? of the
Suez Canal until the two areas
have been handed back to E-
RIO DE JANEIRO (UP) -The
United States and Brazil signed a
final agreement; late Monday for
establishing an American guided
.Ambassador Ellis O. Bri'ggs
signed the pact for the United
States, and Foreign Minister Jose
C. Macedo Soares signed for Bra Brazil,
zil, Brazil, ending-six months of negotiations.
Ben-Gurion said the Gaza
Strip had never belonged to E E-gypt
gypt E-gypt and Israel would not allow
tne Egyptians to return.
The Brazilian National Security
Council voted final approval of the
agreement at a special meeting
called by President Juscelino Ku Ku-bitschek.
bitschek. Ku-bitschek. Although terms of the agree agreement
ment agreement were not Immediately dis disclosed,
closed, disclosed, it was understood reliably
that i( grants long-term use of the
island to the United Staes. at
hough the island and the observa
tion station will be under Brazilian
command and fly the Brazilian
AN AHEM. Calif. Jan. 23 CUP)
xne f iA of tns new 42 room
Jonas Salk School, largest ele elementary
mentary elementary school in California, has
mobilized the school's principal.
They gave Principal Melvin Miller
a pair of guaed roller skates yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. He had complained of sore
jircfc lauscv UjrutlUiig 1119 uu
I Classroom lujir.-
es: 75, 40
2:30, 3:50, 5:30
7:15, 9:00 p.m.
ANNE BANCROFT PAT CROWLEY
m CHABLES DRAKE tommy all-jaj kutbsxbm
Marie Demands, Am I Victim or Probable Suspect?;
Police Don't Answer; Bit Actress Insinuates Fr aud
HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 23 (UP)
Actress Mane McDonald ap
peared at the iM Angeles County
grand jury chambers today to
protest that she was being treated
as a possible" criminal by police
instead of as a kidnap victim.
The blonde beauty registered
her lndignatooa at the grand Jury
heard three additional police wit
nesses includutg bit player Lynn
Carver who was reported to have
told police she saw a woman
"resembling" Miss McDonald oo
the morning of the kidnaping get getting
ting getting into a car of her own free
She' Nrt Sura
1 don't know whether it was
Marie I saw or not," Miss Carver
said prior to entering the jury
room, "i am sorry tnat lrara
here. I doat know why I am
here. I wish I were not."
Attorney Jerry Ciesler said he
and Miss McDonald eame volun
tarily to tke grand jury chambers
to refute Miss carver a lesu lesu-mony.
mony. lesu-mony. Misi McDonald said that there
had been two actresses known as
Lynn Carver in Hollywood and
that the one she knew also used
to be known as Virginia Reed. The
Miss-Carver who appeared before
the jury Is a btt player and west western
ern western band leader.
Asked if she night kave Uu
walking the streets on the morn morning
ing morning of the kidnaping Jan. 4 in her
pajamas, Miss McDonald replied:
- "Now would I be walking along
the street at 1 a.m. in my paja pajamas
mas pajamas and housecoat taking a con constitutional?"
stitutional?" constitutional?" she asked. "I was
taken from my house at gunpoint.
Besides, my best friend would not
recognize me in plncuriers."
Question Private' lye
The grand jury also beard from
private investigator Allen A. Am Am-adril
adril Am-adril who charged Police Lieut
Herman Zander told him that he he-had
had he-had been "fingered" as a suspect'
"He told me that I was in real
trouble -and-would probably wind
up in the gas chamber."
Miss McDonald said the police
tried to trick her into identifying
Amadril as one of the men who
kidnaped her by Claiming he con
fessed being a party to a "hoax"
in me aianaptng.
"The polite called me to. the
University Station and had me
look through a pee phole at Ama Amadril,"
dril," Amadril," she said. "Lt Ernest John Johnston
ston Johnston then toid me that Amadril
had confessed that' I had hired
him to kidnap me and take me
to the desert and beat me-' up.
This is not true." ...
Miss McDonald insisted that
.lie had never seen Amadril be
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