The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02118

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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THEMIW NEWSPAPER' : ""
AN INDEPENDENT
385
06'oCDOTH?
7. IMTJER-NATIONeVU AIRWAYS
"let the people know the truth and the country Is $afe,'" Abraham Lincoln.
iviui irnnocniT iiunivv M HH
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Potter On
Wage Scale:
'Good Plan'

In iown-meeUngs held this
week with civic councils and
the public at Margarita and
, Paraiso,; Gov. Will' am E. Pot
. ter termed the single-wage
plan worked out for the Canal
i Zone under the 1955 Panama Panama-United
United Panama-United States Treaty a "good
plan."
. The Governor said the plan
soon to be presented to the U.S.
Congress makes better provl provl-k
k provl-k sion for stability, of Jobs than
any other previous arrangement,
At Margarita, Potter said:'
"We now have a plan that we
can live with."
- Potter also said; m reply to a
question from the floor, that he
1st- barred by presidentall policy
. from releasing publicly xne ae ae-;
; ae-; tails of the plan before the leg legislation
islation legislation Is Introduced.
. The Sunday American publish published
ed published on Jan. 20 a story from well
, Informed sources revealing sev
eral of the more important as aspects
pects aspects of the tentative plan un under
der under consideration; j".
(Reportedly- the tentative
plan would have all posit'ons
up to a certain grade paid at
locality rates regardless of the
citizenship of the persons hir hired
ed hired to fill them. ;
All those holding jobs above
that grade would be paid at the
U.S. base rate regardless of citi citizenship,;
zenship,; citizenship,; but the non U.S. citi citizens'
zens' citizens' salaries would be subject
to a certain tax adjustment be because
cause because Panama income taxes are
lower than those in the United
States, which also apply In the
Canal Zone. U.S. citizens would
continue to receive an overseas
'differential.) J
- Potter emphasized that the
.' plan -will be widely publicized,
giving everyone an opportunity
, for discussion, once it is actual actually
ly actually In the hands, of Congress.
He also counseled U.S.-rate
people not to spend their time
-worrying, and safd the- new" j
, plan would not affect very
many people right away '
Civil Service retirement .'. for
Panamanian employes is Includ Included
ed Included in the single-wage plan bill
which will be introduced, as soon
. as It Is cleared by the Bureau of
the Budget. -' ; :
At the paraiso meeting the
Governor received an unexpect-
! ed gesture of appreciation to toward
ward toward the United States from a
non-citizen employe who h a s
(Continued on Pago 10)
Firsl Two Receive
Kobbe's Driver
Of Monlh Award
The first two winners' of the Fort
Kobbe "Drivers of the Month" a a-wards
wards a-wards were announced this week
by Col Frank D. Miller, post
commander. They are Mrs. Char Charlotte,
lotte, Charlotte, Dodson and Lt. Col. Leslie
C. Wood.
The innovation, implemented
for Miller by Capt. John L. Smith,
post provost marshal, and Kobbe
safety director, Roland A. Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, pays tribute to those men
and women who are especially
cognizant of safety while driving
on Fort Kobbe.
Wood, the first week's winner,
was observed frequently, over a
period of severat days by military
police patrols. During this time,
in addition to observing all the
usual post regulations, he made
all necessary nand signals, : even
during a rain storm, not relying
solely on the car's mechanical
turning signals.
Mrs. Dodson was also observ observed
ed observed for a period of several days,
during which time she was espe especially
cially especially watchful of children on the
many Kobbe thorough fares near
which they play. Like Wood, she
.carefully observed all necessary
stop signs and speed limits.

On ihe-Job Training Pro-am Is A By Gorgas,
Coco Solo Hospitals For Ward Attendants; To Be Soon

An n-4he Job training pro--.gram
for ward attendants ,at
both Gorgas and Coco Solo Hos Hospitals
pitals Hospitals will begin at an .. early
date, according to an announce announcement
ment announcement at the Health Bureau.
The tralnlnr program has
Been la the pUnnlng stage
now for aome time and Ci Ci-Charles
Charles Ci-Charles O. Brore. Rraltb Di Director,
rector, Director, f rst ail non need the
plans at the CivU Coanrl
Coaannniry ronfmneea about
two month ago when he ap appeared
peared appeared at conferences of both
the I'nited State and Latin
American rommonfties to 4k-'
cose hospital operations. t

iiii

V
BILLIE SPENCER

WHO"' GETS THE SCEPTERS -Main thought buzzing in the heads of these fiv prtty Canal Zone laiiel probably: '1 just got to win that
contest The contest happens to th one to select the queerrwho will reign over the annual C, Z. policeman's ball on March 8 at the Union
Clubvtimorrpw night the queens are going to strut their stuff in a fas hion show at the Atlas Garden they will model gowns loaned by Mottas.
Afterwards they will be judges at cha-cha-cha and rock V rolUOntests.

As Gobs Help Monaco Celebrafe..

Prince Daddy-0 Does Balcony Bit

, MONACO, Jan 24 (UP)
proud and beaming Prince Rai
nier, showing no slgnso f. .m
.jinoi npnmusness of a new
father,: appearea on
balcony today to accept the con
gratulations or hjb .-
-''-.-.-'.:
; it was his first public appear;
DHnress ntace gave
i.4u fn on .iffht round, tnree-
our"- 'dauehter efly yeerday.
. Princess Caroline Louise
Marrnerite was orn dnrln
ra'notnrm nut Mnnaco w a s
flooded 'with brUM MedHer-
' ranean wunshlne today.
tul b!ue-double-brested. brjss-
buttoned blazer anq grey
hel slacks, made his .appearance
at 11 a.m. toaay.
TTa arrori anil- imlWd at
crowd estimated at 5000. about
Ex-R P. Ambassador
Avra M. Waf ren 63r
Dies in DaMas, Tex.
tinitud States Ambas
..a. ponsma Avra Milvin War-
" .-" x-J, ....la...
ren; 63, died unexpecicmy
day in Dallas, Texas, accoruu.8
to word reaching the, Isthmus to-
d3A careor diplomat whose for-,
eign .ervieo totaled 35j years,
Mr. Warren was atationod in Pa Panama
nama Panama -for ia months boguining
Mar. XI. 14- w j
He retired last February and
had been making his home in .Cen .Cen-trevUle,
trevUle, .Cen-trevUle, Mo. With Mrs. Warren, he
came to Dallas Just before Christ Christmas
mas Christmas for a visit in the home of their
son, Geoffrey M. Warren. .-
Besides nis Panama post, Mr.
Warren had also served as Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador to the' Dominican' Re Republic,
public, Republic, Pakistan and Turkey, and
as Minister to New Zealand and
Finland.
His- early : service included con consular
sular consular posts in Buenos Aires, Port-au-Price
and Karachi. s'
-Joining the- foreign service In
1920, Warren also nerved as Direc Director
tor Director of the Office of American Re Republic
public Republic Affairs in the Stato Depart Department
ment Department and was chief aide to Nelson
A. Rockefeller, who was Assistant
Secretary of State for Latin-American
Affairs in the middle 1940s.
The training program Is plan planned
ned planned to attain two mam objec objectives:
tives: objectives: To enable trainees to do
their Jobs better, and to relieve
the professional nursing staff of
many non-technical duties.
The program will be conduct-
Jed by a committee appointed by
the Health Director consisting
of the Gorges Hospital Training
Officer m Chairman, the Direc Director
tor Director of Nurses at the two hospi hospitals,
tals, hospitals, the Assistant to the Health
Director, and the Training Nurse
at Gorgas Hospital.
In addition to formula tine the i
program, the committee will al-j
so propose job descriptions. In-'

J

fueen

camille Ellis
twice the population of this tiny
principality on the Riviera.
Four Monegasaue. c h of a i
axouDs. totaling more than 250
voices, led the crowd in an 1m-
promptu concert .91 traaraonai
native tunes. 'a
The Prince came-out on the
balcony when the crowd roar roared
ed roared to unison Vive le; prince.
Vive la Princess Grac, ,Vlve
la.PrinriM raroline." :'!-
; An official bulletin' released by
the attending physicians said
the tiny princess slept without
waking' lor a six-nour streacn
from midnight to 6 o'clock this
morning.
Grace ate a normal dinner
last night. She was scheduled
to get out of bed just before
lunch, only 27 hours after she
'presented the Prnce with an
heiress-presumptive.
Doctors announced this morn
ing that the baby was 20 inches
long at birth.
Holidaying Amerc'an sailors
and tourists flocked Into Mo Monaco
naco Monaco to helD the local citizens
to celebrate and to wfh the
Prince, his Princess and the?r
daughter well.
Monegasques filed Into the en en-tryway
tryway en-tryway of the palace court to
sign their names and signify
their good wishes in Princess
Caroline's birth register.
Scores of citizens nursed hang hangovers
overs hangovers but refused to allow the
throbbing heads to Interfere
with another day of wild cele celebrating.
brating. celebrating. Car-Washer Accused
Of Recktess Driving
Simeon Hinds, "32, Panama
nian, a colon car-wasner, will
be charged with reckless driving
following an accident In which
a car he was driving knocked
two beams from under an At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic side home.
Hinds was drying a 195.1
Chevrolet when it went out of
control, skidded 20 feet and
smashed fnto the quarters of
Lionel E. Mortimer.
i The front of the car was dam damaged,
aged, damaged, and damage to the build
ing' was estimated at (90.
eluding qualification require requirements,
ments, requirements, for nursing assistants
and nursing assistant trainees.
The course ef training will
he open to both men and wom women
en women who are now employed as
maids, orderlies, and ward at attendants.
tendants. attendants. A nallfied register registered
ed registered nurse is to he selected to
conduct the training wh;ch
will tnclode both formal and
practical training in patient
care.
The course will be designed
primarily for Improving the ser
vices sow being- provided by
these employes, with courtesy
and efficiency, being stressed.

ft
M
SHIRLEY ANN MYER'

!

IstHmian Paper-shufflers Bid Aloha
IntlTriplicatelto NoNso-Sweet Leilani

Travel agents, Gorgas doc-,
tors and nurses, sanitation of officials,
ficials, officials, iustoms men and oth oth-'ers
'ers oth-'ers whose work involved the
cruise ship Lellan or her pa-"
aengera were catching up on
paper work today.
A fina totting up reveals that
about 70 passenger j decided to
leave the ship here due to dis dissatisfaction
satisfaction dissatisfaction of on kind or 'an
other- Five or six other '"ft
debarkad--were"'ony jC'I if
Panama. 4 kis
- '1 Seven of eight passengers
boarded the shin here, accord
In gto Robert F. Boyd of Bovd
Brothers, agents for. the ship.
Some eight to 10 others tried
to get aboard, but their papers
could not be processed in time.
Boyd Brothers had had many
applicants to loin the ship here,
but as the Leilani was fully
booked thev had had to turn
most of them down.
None of those who had secur secured
ed secured northbound passage gave lt
up after hearing that some 25
passengers had become ill here,
Boyd aid. V r
The veteran shlooinr agent
klso denied the .allegation of
some passengers that the
shake-down trip of the Le'iani

'MANY PASSENGERS EXPRESSED
COMPLETE SATISFACTION' 7
.,'' l-
Shipping Line President

SAJ FRANCTSCO. Jan. 2 (UP)
, Following is a statement issued
by Elmer J. Martin, President of
the Hawaiian Steamship Co., last
nieht.
"Since reports first came to us
of the Leilani's delay in Panama,
we have been attempting to ob
tain the full facts, which are as
follows.
"The Leilani was delayed ap
proximately 1? hours in departing
from Balboa. Canal Zone, this
morning due to simultaneous brief
illnesses incurred by 18 persons
aboard ship.
"At the outset, public health of
ficials quarantined the vessel in an
effort to determine the cause. -"Upvi
a through chock of aH
possible sources, -tochidinf food
luppliot and Ury facilities, the
The training course will not
qualify any of the trainees for
professional nor practical nurs nursing,
ing, nursing, but will aid materially in
the relief of the professional
staff in non-technical work,
Employes who are selected to
take the cuorse will be excused
from duty during; formal train training
ing training periods.
Col. Bruce said lt Is planned to
extend the training to all em employes
ployes employes in both hospitals who are
engaged in ward attendant
work, and when new employes
are hired they will be given the
training after joining the ser service.
vice. service. .

m

' r

BECKY ABEL
had been advertised as a lux luxury
ury luxury cruise. A check of one of
the larger travei 'magazines
confirmed this allegation.)
Boyd said that the Leilani had
been reconditioned. for the Cali California
fornia California to Hawaii trade specific specifically,
ally, specifically, for providing a reasonably
price service between Honolulu
ant th mainland. 1
The .shakedown trlprh' said.
had.been billed as -f'17 carefree
days from snow t sunshine, 'J
Minimum rate was 1329.
New
vork to T.os Angeles. -'
r
Stopoffs were scheduled at
Kingston, .Port-au-Prince, Car Cartagena.
tagena. Cartagena. Cristobal, Balboa, Aca Aca-pulco
pulco Aca-pulco and San Diego. 'y
Minimum rate paid was $32S.
which figures out at about $19
a day. Better cab'ns and suites
were more expensive, of course.
The Leilani Is a single-class
vessel, with capacity for 7 0 0
passengers. She arrived with 551
aboard.
Of the passengers who debark
ed unexpectedly here, a couple
flew to Mexico, several to Ja Jamaica,
maica, Jamaica, a half dozen or more to
California and most of the
ers to Miami. They paid for
their own 'plane tickets.
ship was cleared the qnaaran--t
in was lifted and the ship glv glv-ten
ten glv-ten permission to proceed.
" "Meanwhile, in accordance with
Accepted; precautionary ; procedur procedures,
es, procedures, the 18 affected persons were
hospitalized.
back aboard."
"All affected passengers return return-ed
ed return-ed completely recovered within a
few hours, with the exception ol
one who previously was scheduled
to leave the ship in Panama.
"Hawaiian' Steamship Compa Company
ny Company Limited deeply rearers the
inconvenience caused those pes pes-sengers
sengers pes-sengers and even though there
have boon no facts uncovered
which indicate the Illnesses were
occasioned by any oversight we
hall : continue to devote every
effort to determine the cause.
Balboa. We believe the rei
cited do not at all reflect the at
titude of the bulk of the passeng
ers, who in many instances have
expressed complete satisfaction."
$5 Worth ol CuHln'
Tlorris Leroy Brewster, S2, Pan Panamanian.
amanian. Panamanian. was hailed into Bal
boa Magistrate's Court today for
using profane language In the
presence of women and children
near Qtrs. 1060 in L Boca.
- Observers remarked that be
had "certainly done S worth of
cussia' during an argument with
another man.
He was fined that amount for
disturbing the peace.

V
CAROL VOARTMYER
Some passengers found Pan Panama
ama Panama a pleasant place and are
prolonging their unexpected
visit here.
While nothing is certain, It Is
rumored that -some of those who
left the ship here plan to rejoin
it at Acapulco or. iri California
if they learn j that inconve inconveniences
niences inconveniences have been ironed mi
' : .Yesterdayjot ;!,& 'passengers
some said theyTiaTteen haviflr
wwe- criwear or ? -tno vovaffe
a line time. Several' admitted
iney nad overdone It a hit.
Unofficially it is understood
that It is probable that -those
who left the ship due to dis dissatisfaction
satisfaction dissatisfaction will receive some
kind of refund, but that is a
matter between the individuals
and the American Hawaiian
Line.
Gorgas Hospital billed the line
at $25 a head for the attention
given to the 17 passengers who
were hospitalized overnight. A
routine protest of this billing
was filed, it is understood.

CONSUMER PRICES: R. P. & C. Z.
i-1.
The following chat, issued by the Panami Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce and Industry, is aimed primarily at showing the actual
cost of imported consumer items and the selling price Jn Pan Panama
ama Panama as compared to the price of similar goods in Canal Zone
commissaries. The Chamber of Commerce intends to issue the
chart periodically. y
IMPORTED PRODUCTS: SELLING PRICE IN PANAMA CITY
AND IN THE CANAL ZONE

LOCAX MARKET 1 CANAL TOST
Slllns Selling-
, Frlca T J. Nat ' Prlca
COOKING on. ,i I ,T
Aurora Ou, T lb. tla J Q0 1.28 - 1.7t
. Aaim OH ceulv. I !., S lb. 3.42 1,44- LJJ :
Caltaatcce rUll. Gallaa ., i ' 105
, SOAPS DETEEGENTS , ,'
Xlnaa, .pawdered 23 a..... 0.52 g.Z2 .30 0.36
TWa Setergcal IS at J 52 0.18 s 0.34 0.36
Aaimoala 0.22 0.026 0.194 1 0.1S
noun pastes
tfthtta .26 0.035. 0J225 '0.16
Macaroni g.26 0.035 922S ; 0.16
riSH MEATS .,
Vienna aaoaagaa 4 4 g.jg g Mj 6.115 0.11
' 0 42 0.015 0.405 V t-M
Tnna fUb 4S T t jj g 2 f j,
Salmon Na.l 62 g.oss 0J5S5 0.57
Sardines IM'1'4 g.ig 0.005 0.095 0.10
CANNED GOODS s
Frntt nertan tin...... g jj 1 IS
other Jnlree as. gj r- g 4
Soap 1S-WJ. gjg -:; j$
TLOUK St CEXEALS 1 nl
FW, Gold Medal ?lb....ft. g.f2 0.02 0.21" .016
Floor, Gold Medal SIM g.ge (.045 gj5J g 34
Flour, retail- lh V 01
Flour, retail 4 Um ... g ?S
Cora Flakea .?J gl
Cora Flakes lib 1 1 9 0.015 0.15 0.14
BRVFRVGES
Coeoa 0J0 0.0Z5 0.275 k 0.3S
Cooking rbo.lr ..., gg 0.032 0.484 0.42
. Bea craan
K.i.AM v. S.M 0.01 SOS ge4'
OvaHI-a 1 .1. 0.04 0.84 0.84
wnc. ITEMS t (
Stare : IMf 0.032 V .'
Keroeeno sal gjg 0.15
SF rnOD
Caefhav rr wbonea S ilt 0TT S.M
Co fnete i g.4S g.g25 .425 gj4
wren rrTi
KaltaS oMalH lb- .tg t.t S.W 0T
g jg g gjj g 057 g l
r ra pcomim.
lard lb t9 .'016 04' 0 1
0J7 e.l57 J1J 0 27
paron mm
tmaa ak.... e 111
Kaheaa II - S.H 0.015 0.265 S
SUhdao 1-1,4 aa. Pk... .. a 4 S
laarbaaai saaat 16 M3J 0.4(8 0Jl'

Russians

Sharp

US's

MOSCOW, Jan. 24 (UP) -i Foreign diplomats today
took .0, grim view of the Soviet warnina to the United

Sfates that the supplying of
D : :l
iuia s Dcnpnercy creares a

The sharply-worded declaration released by the offi official
cial official Soviet news agency Tass cited the "rulina circles of

the Soviet Union''- presumably the government to the

effect that such an action
serious consequences.'

The statement warned ,that any other nations which
permit their territory to be used as bases "for prepara preparations
tions preparations of atomic war" must bear the responsibility for the
consequences.
At the same time, observers noted the Communist
Party paper Pravdq's hint yesterday that the Soviet Union

was in front of the U.S. in the
It apparently was intended as
Observers compared the ; Se-f
quence of the Tass and xPravda
statements with Premier Nikolai
Buleanin's note to Sir Anthonv E-
den during the Anglo-French inva
sion, asking how the British would
feel if they were attacked by a
"stronger poweremploying roc-i
nets ana missi'i v .,
:;0bivO, brieve the raw So
lA" sfr.i''if"it d'raei-; r
Warily at the fijaanhovvor oo
trine, which la concerned with
the Middle East since it mentions
, Iran and Turkey as sites for bas-
. OS. v..-; .-' ;::- i :i
At the same time, however, they!
pointed out that the -Tass state
ment also mentioned B r i t a i n,
France, Japan. West Germany, H
taly and Okinawa, thus encompas
sing the principal American and
Allied based abroad.? -.'..
The Soviet threats thus were ex
pected to provide further propa
ganda luei tor communists in some
of those countries who are seeking
to withdraw from military allian-j
ces

1

Warning

Allies
atom weapons to countries on
. r m.
rnrear or arom war.
was "pregnant with the most
long-distance missile face.
a warning too.
I a f
Ldllll-LeriXf! Afllfl"
Young Man Accused
OIJourDiirnfcrlst:
ty thefts has hit Lie -retire!
non-U.S. citizen- holder of small
land-lease plots-v alonor : Chiva
Chi va trail. ; V
Canal Zone poUcehve, made
several arrests. i?- - .-v
, In Balboa Magistrate's Court
yesterday, Segundo Pinto, JO,
Panamanian, was bound over n
lor trial in U.S. District Court
on four counts for burglaries
committed in this area.
Pinto has a record of similar
offenses in Manama.
Two young; men received
suspended sentence after con

viction of petit larceny on the v
condition that they make resti restitution
tution restitution within 30 days of the 14
sheets of galvanized Iron they
stole from an elderly land-leaser
at Christmastime.
George Belmejo, 19, Panama
nlan, and -Franklin Benjamin,
Howard, 22, Panamanian, were
put on probation for a year.
- The corrugated iron sheets
were valued at $10 JO. ;-

Mirallores Locks
To Slarf Operating
On Single Culvert
Miraflores Locks will be o
single-culvert operation for the
next few weeks while work is in
progress on the project to increase
the transit capacity of the Canal
during overhaul periods.
The work is being done by the
Maintenanoe Division in coopera cooperation'
tion' cooperation' with the Locks Division.
Shafts are being sunk from the top
of the center walls to provide ac access
cess access to the center wall culvert in instead
stead instead ef from the lock wall sides
at the bottom of the chamber.
The work at Miraflores Licks is
similar to that accomplished at
Gatun Locks two years ago and
which was given a full-scale oper operational
ational operational test during the overhaul
last year. The alterations to Pe Pedro
dro Pedro Miguel Licks will be schedul scheduled
ed scheduled when the work at Miraflores it
completed and the entire project
will be finished before the over over-haul
haul over-haul of the Pacific Locks which
beeins next January.
With single culvert operations,
the lock chambers are filled and
emptied by the culverts in the
side wsDs
A notice has been issued ship,
ping interests by the Marae Bu Bureau
reau Bureau on the present work at Mi Miraflores
raflores Miraflores Locks.
Pan-Cardiogram
WELLINGTON,- New Zealand,
Jan. 24 (UP) A veterinary
science lecturer at Sydney Univer University
sity University taid yesterday he has discov-'
ered a test to determine if a horse
csu win a race. J. D. Steel told e
science congress he had found a
way to tell if a horse could wia a
race by studying its tiextro-caroie-gram.
. -

5.

' f
i
i i
. (

Y



"'s'Y.i-rS

THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 1957

V

THE PANAMA

WNIO NC rvLlHIO BY THI

, vFOUNDIO BY NIUOX KOUNSCVKUk IN
. HARMODIO ARIA. PITO
7. H avnttrr P. o. box is. Panama. R. or R.

ij :jrf,'P" : -- 'if Cam Aeonmi. PANAMtitiCAM inaa srF i'
: (CotoN Officii i.17 ckntkal Avcnui mtwkm lrH ano IStm Atmt-
i t i j,... POfttlSN RlFRESKNTATIVMh JOSHUA 8.' ROWERS, INC.K .' V.
' : 94 S MAOIBON AVE. NEW YOUR. I7 N. V.
" iS,-, LOCAL ay WAIL
' fc'Tftl. MONTH. IN """ 1.70 $ 2. BO
;fO SIX MONTHS. IN "" 9.60 13.00

ro ONI V(AI). IN ADVANCI.
f THIS IS YOUR FORUM

'! Tht Mail Bos it an epeit forum (or readers of Tho Panama American,
f Letters art received gratefully and art handled in a wholly confidential
f spanner.
J- If you contribute a letter don't be impatient if it doesn't appear the
i next day. Letter are published in the order received.
Plaa tnr tA Icaen th latter, limited ta h ba lenoth.

Identity of letter writers is held in strictest confidence.
Tkla haw. nana. .... ma. H ...nMn.ikllitu fj,- a4.tm.,it. HP AfllniAllS

j sxpressed in letters from readers.
1 THE MAIL BOX

PANAMA'S MILK PRODUCTS

'Sir:

D ; Reaction to my letter about the standard of locally manti-
factored milk products came from a rather unexpected source,
f since my beef was not about, local dairy products, which per-
haps because of their consumption by U.S. agencies on the Ca-
naT Zone must maintain certain standards or go out of busi-
In all fairness I must say that Blue Star dairy products
sir held in high regard by quite a number of my friends and

associates.. In fact, it is my opinion that Blue Star has con-1.
trlhnted areatlv to improvement of the quality of the dairy,.

products of its competitors, especially in the case of ice cream,

wnicn in uie ca.se oi owier praiiua uiscu vu na,o a i
cornstarch flavor.
wowever. mv babv is still too young for a switch to a for

mula based on fresh milk, so for the time being I will have too far from justice Dept. law law-to
to law-to deprive myself and my older children of a.s few more things and FBI men in the Senate

and endeavor to provme me nigner-pnccu ubkwwu wvu hearing room as uovernment up up-raillc
raillc up-raillc for my baby, since my doctor has recommended, as ne erations committee counsel Rob Rob-has
has Rob-has to other mothers who have had die same Problem the ert Kennerjy began ripping the lid

last few months, tnat local cannea ana uuwueicu mno. uouw
fnr tho time helntr.

. HOUSE AWAY FROM ROME
Sir:
My heart has been rent by the sad stories of Panamanians
being forced to live in their own country by their government
(although the Canal Zone Government is frequently blamed
for this) and the terrible hardship of their having to buy food
and clothing from their own countrymen.
This shows the great faith and trust that the Panamanian
has In his country, and many gringos shake their heads over
this, contending that surely the working man will not be
gouged as severely as it is rumored. ,
However, even the most charitable of observers must be
shocked to see Panamanians who are employed on the U.S.
rolls in the Canal Zone trying to get housing in the Zone so
that they will not have to pay Panamanian prices.
This Is even more shocking, when one realizes that some
of these people own homes in Panama, which they will rent at
twice what they will pay in the Zone.
If the single wage scale does come to pass, will this mean
that all the Panamanian citizens will enjoy the right of the
TJ S -rate Panamanian employe to take up Canal Zone housing.
If It does, the Building Division wouU do well to start plan-
"irfeemsrong to me that th Canal Zone Government
should condone the double standard. It is almost like shutting
the barn door, but it Is not too late to stop the more fortunate
Panamanians from moving into the Tlone to take advantage of
benefits, which both countries have agreed belong- only to VS.

citizens. V
TWO-FACED Named after

: - 1

gates and doors, Wis new iierman iout-ki nuW '-tures
tures '-tures doors in front and in back.. Passengers sit back-to-back.
Made by a motorcycle manufacturer, the Janus was unveiled
at the recent Bicycle and Motorcycle Exhibition in Frankfurt.

Panamerican Invesimenl Co., Inc.
Notice of Meeting of Sfockholders
Notict it hereby given that a meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of PANAMERICAN INVESTMENT CO., INC..'
corporation of the Republic of Panama, will be held on
the 23rd day of February, 1957, at 10:00 o'clock: In
the forenoon at the office of the Corporation, Avenida
de los Liberatores con Calls Colombia, MedeUlnr Co.
lombia.
The aforesaid meeting is a resumption of the adjourn,
ed Annual Meeting of Stockholders of the Corporation
which was held on July 5, 1956, in the office of the
Corporation in Mexico, D. F., Mexico; the aforesaid
meeting is called by the President, as provided for in
the minutes of the meeting of July 5, 1956, and will
be held for the purpose of considering and acting upon
such business as m&y properly be brought before
the meeting. ; '.- "f.
Dated: January 19, 1957 -Z
; WOODS WSTATON
Secretary-Treasurer

AMERICAN

PANAMA AMERICAN Mill. INC.
IS. SO
14.00

THE READERS OWN COLUMN

Itza Shame
-.' I
" Is 11" WTrfTrt
,
Janua, two-faced Roman god of

Labor News
And --sji:
(Comment

By VICTOR RIESEL 1
Certainly you'll understand why
this lnrlv f.srinates me. She heard
me cussed out by specialists with
acid tongues, if you'll permit me
a phrase, sne neara tne angry
ones complaining to a chap by the
name of Johnny Oio. She's a form former
er former corit.irv And she heard all
this in a union headquarters, she
told Senate and other Federal In Investigators
vestigators Investigators all last week. ::
Let's not overlook the fact that
she heard this in a duly-chartered
AFL-CIO union. Lets not overioos;
the fact that in the past two years
the Federals have convicted 67
labor racketeers. Let's put on the
'.!.! th fart that there are now
60 other mobsters, masquerading
as union OUlCiais, awaiting uuu,
.nj that r.ranrf Juries, are hrins-
Buu wv 7r
ing in new indictments under the
anti-racke.eering act wnn a reg reg-ninritv
ninritv reg-ninritv matched only by Congres
sional hearing rhubarbs.
Wi tiavo mv scared ladv. the
unniipHnii! nn lnmeimenis
amu nt FoHpral invnstieations
(v. u. - a
Furthermore, u can posiuviy
reported that all these probes
r ,h COnfiden-
l support o AFL-CIO president
George Meany. mere nai oee
an AFL CIO Ethical Practice:
mlft nhServer sittine no
ofl some of tte snenanigana me
lr,,KH kn fminrl hard to believe
mihlic has found hard to beueve
these many years.
Yet a strange thing has happen happen-aA
aA happen-aA Tho einnH in command of
the largest union in the AFL-CIO,
the Teamsters Brotherhood, has
told the investigating committee
it neither had iursidiction over
unions nor the right to look Into
them. Furthermore, xnis man, ul ulnar
nar ulnar Mohn, took his technical ad advice
vice advice from his lawyer Albert Woll,
who is also national counsel to
the AFL CIO. Mr. Woll has care carefully
fully carefully pointed out that he speaks
only for the Teamsters in this case
and not for the AFL-CIO. There
are many who wm snicKer ai inis
schizophrenia. But snickering is
not my Deai.
Point u that the Teamsters law
yers, several score of them, did
meet in Chicago early this month
and decide that the Senate Gov
ernment Operations Committee
was a menace to the avant-guarae
of the proletariat. Civil liberties,
they said, were being threatened
by committee curiosity.
Okay. But what wiu me ieam ieam-sters
sters ieam-sters say after Senator Lister Hill,
chairman of the Senate Labor
Committee, finishes talking to
Senator John McClellan, head of
the Government Operations Com Com-and
and Com-and thpv asree to merge
their efforts to look into labor
racketeering and carefully, at
I.. i t .tA.1 aantMM let
tnat, SO no legiumaio uiuuu o
hurt? ..
Senate Democratic leaaer iyn-
Anr, Tnhnicnn has said that he CX-
wvu ....
pects these conferences will be. o o-chnrtiv
chnrtiv o-chnrtiv Then Johnson w 1 1 1
confer with his Republican col
league, Sen. wunam muwhuu,
and it is believed that a "select'
.nmmittoo will he named and a
Joint probe will get under way.
r ...411 rtiua th (elprtM POni-
inai wiu b1"- .
mittee, on which will sit a friend
of labor, Senator Irving Ives, jur jurisdiction.
isdiction. jurisdiction. It will be difficult to ar
gue that the sen.-ue iaDor v-um-mittee
members have no right to
look into unions which operate un
der the national collective oar-
gaining laws.
nint that this committee will
not be seeking out union men who
have turned tougn, dui lougns wuu
have turned union chiefs. If the
Teamsters still defy this joint
;tta rhev will be setting a
pattern for all other unions. What
happens then?
The Senate will, of cour?-, not
tolerate this defiance. You can
..ir.i tha Senate: vou can even
UIVKCI
u.l, ,t. anhwav. but VOU can
stop its anger. The Senate wui
next toss tne mauer w -notice
Dept. for prosecution.
tv, icti rtent. will then go
X tic ..wow.. I .
into court at the request of Con Congress,
gress, Congress, which can match conternpt
for contempt. If eventually the
Anat unhold the select
committee's right to probe racket
unions, then congress wui 5iniyij
pass the necessary laws. It may
make embezzlement of pen-
aion and welfare funds a Federal
crime. It may revoixe iax eemiy eemiy-tions
tions eemiy-tions from unions or at least from
those unions which do not permit
the Treasury Dept. to examine
their books. Thus a national shove shove-down
down shove-down may be In the mklng
All this the AFL CIO high com command
mand command will have to consider when
it meets in Miami Beach begin begin-nine
nine begin-nine Jan. 28. Point is you can
'push some of the people arouna
gome oi me inn, i"-
dark streeU. but you can t push
all of the Senate around all of the
U After all. last week's testimony
in the Senate involved some pol policy
icy policy making leaders of the AFL AFL-ClO's
ClO's AFL-ClO's largest union and poses a
problem the national leaders can
not dUCK.
fTCj

X SfU

m-w t-'-ianA
Hejs
V ,1-,

1

Wa ter Winched

THE BROADWAY LIGHTS
The First Nights: Actress Kini
Stanley, who called critics fat
heads last season, challenged
them in "A Clearing in the
Woods," at the Belasco. It repre
sented a severe test for the objec objectivity
tivity objectivity of reviewers since a fat fathead
head fathead will never admit he is one.
Fathead John Chapman said: "I
am unable to submit a lucid re re-porj
porj re-porj on last night's goings on."
But the Times' Brooks Atkinson
patty caked: "Kim Stanley gives
a splendid performance perso personally
nally personally beautiful, plastic in its flow
of images, emotionally alive and
searching". "Small War on
Murray Hill," the late Robert E.
Sherwood's last play, lost the Cri Critics'
tics' Critics' War. It surrendered after 12
performances. .Warning: "Wan
ing for Godot" returns January
21st. At the Barrymore. .What
u a hit? Folks who sent mail ord orders
ers orders for "Auntie. Mame" in Sept
ember just received their ticketi
for June. .Ethel Merman,
Broadway's golden girl, continues
demonstrating her gilt edge
qualities. The star's "Happy Hunt Hunting"
ing" Hunting" hit is, the top grosser ex
ceeding the' loot collected by My
Fair Lady". Variety's explorer
in New Haven, Harold Bone, bless blessed
ed blessed "The Hidden River." He en enthused:
thused: enthused: "Although not billed as a
whodunit 'Hidden River' turns out
to be an absorbing one."
In the Wings: Pierre David's de
finition of a booking agent: Ten
percent commission: ninety per
cent confusion.,., ,4 Sammy Kaye
knows a girl who dances just like
Arthur Murray; -The trouble i s
"she looks like, him, too!"
The Cinemagicians: "Written 01'.
the Wind," a starkly realistic!
drama, records every skeleton -rattle
of an immoral family. Gad,
they almost make Baby Doll seem
like Pollyana ."Rock, Pretty
Baby" is' suitable for the Elvis
Set. "Crime Passion" has
lovely Barbara Stanwyck giving
. 1 i v ai : .
me 111 em more neip uiao 11 gives
her. "Oedipus Rex" captures
the tragic magnificence of the
Greek classic. Imaginatively pro
duced, beautifully played. ."You
can't Run Away From It" offers
a love looney confection. June
Allyson and Jack Lemmon are the
top marshmallows. .. ."Tension at
Table Rock" serves the custom customary
ary customary Western dish: Oats and corn
. "We Are All Murderers," a
somber French import conveys
the grimly shocking quality of a
shriek in the night. ."Flight
to Hong Kong" lands in Dullville.
The Tel ebri ties: Omieosh!
CBS's "Odyssey" had another of
those TV fellas who refused to re
move his hat. Lucius Beebe. the
dude, wore the widest brim cha cha-peau.
peau. cha-peau. Your could hardly see Luke.
(How long are the networks going
his hat into our television living
rooms?). ."The Last Word," s'
help me, made a discussion of
grammar seem downright enter
taining.
NBC's "Mr Name Is Sally Rob
erts" was a good boo inducer
starring bootiful Linda Darnell ..
The latest Runyoa mimicry on the;
networks was s 0 m e l n 1 n g titled
"Snowshoes.' In common with ail
imitators, the echoes made yon
appreciate the original voice .
"Mr. Adams and Eve" is another
installment of mister and mis missus
sus missus bickering. V n h a p p rl y, the
script had more words than wit...
Jack Beany's sass swapping with
Jayne Mansfield was a wisecrack wisecrack-er
er wisecrack-er jack... Best -of the week's
movie repeats was "Comrade X"
starring dark Gable. Made the
Reds seem more ludicrous than
Khrushchev's last pop-off.. JThisj
Is Your Life" featured a remark remarkable
able remarkable lady who chockled while re recalling
calling recalling personal disasters. Some Some-times
times Some-times laughter is trot far f r 0 m
tears .."Studio One's fantasy
bad its sospbubble moments. al-
bert s e v e r a r episodes seemed
heavier than a medicine, bait

4vvwjt, suiff A a VfUti A '
Still With UsBig
.1-, .. 1; V ?

In
Stairway to the Stars: Li s a
Kirk's Hotel Ambassador Coco
nut Grove (Los Angeles) premiere
lured the allure of Hollywood. L1j
sa got great support from Buddy
Pepper, Bob Morrison and Fredy
Martin's crew. The movie twink-
lers at the ringside included Esth
er Williams, Jayne Ma n s f 1 e 1 d.
June Havoc, the Johnny Greens
and Eddie and Debbie Israel
has its own Elvis" Presley. H 1 s
name is Israel the Yizhaki. AI big
hit there with a Hebrew version of
"Rock Around the Clock." (Oy!).
. .Norma Douglas' recording firm
(Unique Records) would like to
make an Ethel Waters album of
songs Ethel cataDulted to fame
Norma ("The Dynamic Miss
JDouglas") told an interviewer:
The W's have been wonderful for
me. Waring, Whiteman and WW."
The Story Tellers: While the
Middle, East flames are dominat dominat-iig
iig dominat-iig headlines, Newsweek warns
that the Far East is smouldering
ana might start blazing-; at any
moment The warning echoes our
r e c e nf airditorlals. Esquire's
controversial statement that "Kim
Novak is not provocatively bosom-
y is debunked by the photo on
the opposite page .. As if there
isn't enough to worry about, Page Pageant
ant Pageant frightens you with this: Every
3 seconds someone is disabled, ev every
ery every 8 minutes someone is killed
In case you're skeptical about the
progress of civilization, Fortune
assures yeu that business men are
becoming more courteous That
mag's business Manners" re

COLOMBIA VIA

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AIRCRAFT SERVICE

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as Life"
f-iiyL k

New York
1 minds you that the late G. W. Hill
(boss of Lucky strikes) always
wore his hat in his office". Time
mag's piece oh TV rating surveys
and pollsters confirm everything
we've yelled about them. .The
Ladies Home Journal skewp: Mo Movie
vie Movie marriages fail since actresses
are in Ibve with themselves. That
is man-pats-dog news.
From the Los Angeles Examin
er's TV page Dec. 29: "If WW
is looking for moral support In his
stand that Jt is unfair for his NBC
Variety Show to be dropped be because
cause because of unfavorable ratings, this
department is happy to add its
voice to his cause. It t always
seemed to me the height of absur
dity to ax a popular program
merely on the basis of some cold
statistics which have been proved,
time and. again,: to be miserably
unreliable. The tragic thing is that
the industry knows, in its heart.
that 'ratings' are not to be .truste .trusteed:
ed: .trusteed: vet this sort of thins sriei on
-11 (kA tiA II .1
11 tll MJ11V. i, J
Typewriter Ribbons: F. W. Fab Fab-er:
er: Fab-er: A literary critic: The kind of
book to kill time with if you like
it better dead. Peter Simple:
More men could live within, their
income if their wives didn't save
so much money shopping. Anon:
Tact is the art of making one feel
at home where you wish they were
...Lisa Kirk: It is a talent to
speak many languages, but it is
a gift to keep your mouth shut .,
Jan Bart: As unpredictable as a
'ootue 01 xeicnup.

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W TW AlUkXAS

f lDAinrWASiJiriGTOM

WASHINGTON John
Foster,
Dulles does not wax entnusiasuc
over the idea that President El
sennower use hit great; prestige in
tne Aran world by going to AM
Near East to heip oring peace,
as suggested by tuis column.
Dulles made this clear in tne
closed door session of the House
Foreign Affairs Commitee when
questioned by Congressman Clem
zamocki (D.-Wis.). n
"Since; Mr. Secretary, this re
solution Is intended primarily for
pshy etiological effect . b obtained
locKi, "wouldn't as dramatic a
pshychological efefct be 0 btained
if the President of the U-nit e d
States visited this very trouble
some area?1'
"That would certainly -be dram
atic," answered Dulles.
"President Eisenhower's a n-
nouncement and visit to Korea
were dramatic," recalled Zabloc-
I would doubt very much the
desirability of bis going, Dulles
insisted. "The President is u n n-der
der n-der great pressure to go to almost
every country in the world i
While it is an interesting thought,
at first blush I would be dubious
about it."
CAPITOL DOME
Sen. Wayne Morse of Oregon
axed a quiet campaign prepared
by his Oregon colleague, Dock
Neuberger, to run him for Pres
ident in I960.. Nevertheless, liber,
als still have their eye on Morse
senator Xefauver made a
speech in the closed-door Demo
cratic caucus nominating Lyndon
Johnson for Senate leader again.
it didn't do any good: Lyndon nix
ed Estes for the Foreign Rela Relations
tions Relations Committee despite four
years' seniority. Latest Senate
cloakroom wisecrack; Seniority
has given way to Lyndority. ..
Congressman Frank Boykin of A A-labama
labama A-labama of the old Southern
charm school has been bestowing
compliments, charm, and pecans
on colleagues. He purchased a
thousand pounds of nuts for his
friends to carry out his motto:
Everything is made for love."
It didn't get into the newspa newspapers,
pers, newspapers, but Arthur Dean, law part partner
ner partner of John Foster Dulles, gave
some amazingly frank testimony
before the Senate Foreign RelaJ
tions committee that it was known
in advance a Korean truce would
release Chinese troops to attack
ranch Indochina.
INTERESTING ADMISSION
Dean served for many months
as truce negotiator for the Ei
senhower administration.
Dean also indicated to Senators
that he was under pressure from
nis law partner, Secretary Dulles,
to get the Korean armistice sign-
Here ;. are ; the salient parts of
ms startling Unprinted testimony:
Seii, 1 Hubert Humphrey, Minne
sota uemocrat.f asked:
"via 1 understand you to say
that the' communists wanted a i
armistice in Korea,, or accepted
one, in order to be free to move
into Indochina?'
Dean; "From an examination of
the data and from an examination
of the evidence, that is my per
sonal opinion."
: Humphrey: "Was that a matter
of discussion at the time you went
into Korea? Did you ever hear
any of our military officers com
ment on this? Did they have sim
ilar thoughts
Dean: "When I was there the
latter part of June, 1954, we used
to get the. reports of what happen happened
ed happened to the French in Dien Bien
Phu and what Ho Chi Minn was
doing and the types of supplies he
was getting from the Communists.
"It seems rather logical that
they were able to divert a large
amount of military supplies that
they otherwise would have used
in the war in Korea down to the
Burma border, and were able to
help Ho Chi Minh. I don't think
there was any question that they
were very anxious to get the
armistice."
Sen. Symington (D., Mo.) asked
how Dean happened to be going to
Korea with his former law part partner.
ner. partner. vT.au. .me .(iccmcui ictom
mended a peace conference In 90
uean: "The agreement recom

STOCKHOLDERS OF
CERVECERIA NACIONAL, S.A.
(NATIONAL BREWERY, INC)
We wiph lo remind you that the regular
General Assembly of Stockholders "nill be
held in our New Plant in Pasadena Trans Trans-isthmian
isthmian Trans-isthmian Highway, on Monday. January
28, 1957, at 7 p.m.
. .-
In accordance with the By-Law of our
Company this meeting can not be held ran ran-;
; ran-; less one-half plus one of tne total number
of stockholders are present or represent
ed by proxy, and at leant one-hall of the
capital stock is represented.
Stockholders who are unable to attend
this m e e t i n g SHOULD BIAIL THEIR
PROXIES in due to tne to Aptdo. 536;
Panama Qty. - r V
THE SECRETARY.

days to unify Korea' and ; iettl.

questions mated to prisoners who
cnose 10 stay in north Korea.
Dulles askeo me to go to Korea
to try to work out a political con conference."".
ference."". conference."". Dulles always told me
that he thought it was highly ad advisable
visable advisable to get the armistice sign,
ed, that he didn't feel it was prof profitable
itable profitable to continue the war in Kor Korea.:
ea.: Korea.: ; ; ..Syngman Rhee always'
wanted to break the armistice
and move north.' . .We all felt
that we might bring- in both Com Communist
munist Communist China and Communist
Russia. We 'might be precipitate
ing world war III."
Symington: "T h e agreement
was signed in July, 1953. In Aug-
ust, 1953 Mr. Eisenhower spoke to
the governors in S e a 1 1 1 e. He
wanted $400 million more for In Indochina.'
dochina.' Indochina.' On the other hand when
you signed the agreement you re released
leased released the Communist forces to
fight In Indochina. Why then, you
are not helping to save Indochina,
are you?" 1
Dean said that Ma. Gen. O' O'-Daniels
Daniels O'-Daniels went to Indochina to sur-
vey the situation, and he thought
our aid would permit the French
to hold out. "But the' situation
worsened in the fall of 1953 and
the spring of 1954." ;
DEATH OF A JIJDGB ;
A judge died in Connecticut last
week who had -as much impact on
America's economic life as any
10 top men living today.
He was Judge Jerome Frank of'
the U. S. Cour of Appeals in New
York who came to Washington
under Henry Wallace to help de devise
vise devise the AAA plan for crop curt curtailment
ailment curtailment and price supports.
This, however, was not his
chif economic impact on the A A-merican
merican A-merican economy. Others helped
mastermind the farm plan, in including
cluding including Milton Eisenhower and
Alger Hiss.
Judge Frank was actually purg-
ed by Henry Wallace as more
radical than Hiss and Eisenhow Eisenhow-er,
er, Eisenhow-er, because he bucked the big
meat packers.
Frank's lasting impact came
whtn FDR asked his advice on
the NRA. American labor unions
were then flat. The International
Ladies Garment Workers w e re
in debt. The United Mine Work
ers had a piddling membership.
The Steel Workers were nonexist nonexistent.
ent. nonexistent. So Frank advised that if indus industry
try industry was to be permitted collec collective
tive collective stabilization. under the NRA,"
labor should be given the right of
collective bargaining. Famed
"Section 7A" was then written-into
the NRA. Overnight, labor un unions
ions unions sprang back to life. John L.
Lewis sent recruiting trucks
through the mining areas. Mil-
:
The NRA was knocked out bv
the-Supremtr Court, out the right
of collective bargaining continued
thanks to a ruling by Jerome
Frank, the; judge who died last
week in New. Haven, ;,
? TioHT Loans for states i
Tight money has made it so dif difficult
ficult difficult for states' and municipali municipalities
ties municipalities to borrow that the Governor Governor-elect
elect Governor-elect of '.Massachusetts, F 0 st e r
Furcokv is proposing a revolving
fund to be voted by the Federal
Government to loan money to the
states as in New Deal days when1
the states borrowed heavily from
the Federal' Government.
Furcolo, who used to be a mem member
ber member of Congress, calls Massachu Massachusetts'
setts' Massachusetts' financial plight "desperatV
and doesn't like the', fact that re
tiring Gov. Chris Herter, who no
becomes Undresecretary of Stata,
has approved an increased bud
get of S43 million.
"Private investment houses are 4
unwilling to invest in stata bonds
unless interest rates in seme
cases are as. high as S per cent.",
complains Furcolo.
."The taxpayers don't know lt. v
but millions of dollars are going
to the banks and investment
houses which could be saved to
the taxpayers.
"There is no reason why the -Federal
Government would, not

tsv up icvuivuig luna iv saw i
all the money that's new snin In. sl

tu tne money tnat s new going
to the pockets, of, Wall Street.



Ike Opposes Separating

. From Economic Plan For Middle East

WASHINGTON, Jan 24' (UP) (UP)-Pres.
Pres. (UP)-Pres. Eisenhower yesterday op

posed Democratic proposals for

separating the military and eco

: nomic features of his Middle East

plan. He said such action. "would
destroy what we are trying to do."
He also left open the possibility
that any U.S. troops sent into the

.area to resist Communist aegres

sion might be armed with atomic

weapons.- He said this .would ae
pend on circumstances.
V Mr. Eisenhower made the state
ments at his 100th mews confer

ence. shortly after Republican
. leaders predicted both the House
and Senate would approve the
President's -program, v f ..v
V In outlining his Middle East pro

gram. Mr. Eisenhower' asked for

authority to. ,usev UiS.i troops jt,

necessary to deter communist ag-
gression in the Middle East. He

also asked for 400 million dollars
in economic aid to the 'oil rich
area over the next two years.
The President) a p p e a 1 e d to
all ; Republican f senators not ;; to
schedule any -Lincoln Day speech speeches
es speeches next month unless they can
cancel them. The idea was to
keep them on hand for the Middle
: taac Vote'. ' -''
. Styles Bridges (R-NH); chair chairman
man chairman of the Senate GOP Policy

Committee; Said Mr. Eisenhower

made the request at the white
'House meeting. The plea was re relayed
layed relayed to a. luncheon meeting of
the policy committee. ;
Bridges predicted, that most Re Republican
publican Republican senators will go along
generally with .Mr. Eisenhower's
appeal for a "one' package" reso
lution. He conceded, however.

that there is strong sentiment in

the benate lot separating the two
sections.

' Bridges said there also is strong

Jeeiing lor a concurrent resolu resolution,
tion, resolution, which does not carry the
force of law, instead of the joint
resolution the administration has
proposed. The latter would be as
binding as law...

Bridges likewise predicted that

congress would write in some def definite
inite definite "cut off" date for the resolu resolution
tion resolution and that "some sort of
strings" will be tied on the eco economic
nomic economic aid proposal.
The House is expected to vote
on the program next week, with
Senate debate starting about two
weeks later.
Mr, Eisenhower, told his "news
conference it is "vital" to keep
the troops authority and aid in
one legislative package.
"You cannot do the thirigs that
need to be done . merely with,
arms,'' the President said. "You
have got to have an understand understanding
ing understanding of. human wants" and hpln

people satisfy "those wants if we engine.

are going to wage peace success
fullv."

Reminded that some Democrats

want to Knuw in ueian now uie
economic funds would be spent.

Mr. Eisenhower said this would
depend on ; the recommendations

01 me special missiuji, ueuueu uy
former Rep. James P. Richards
D-Sc). v
Commander Defends
Plah To Put All
Guardsmen On Duly
FT. 'MONROE. Va. (UP Con

tinental Army Commander Gen.

A: G. Wyman say fewer than 40

per cent, of the National Guard's
enlisted men have had enough ba basic
sic basic training to' qualify for" over

seas duty. i. ?

Wyman, -who neaos tne com command
mand command responsible for tactics,

training and research, made his
statement in defense of the con

troversial plan to- put all new
guardsmen on active duty for six

months.

His comments came during a

Conference here yesterday in which

the 48 state, adjutants general and
the 41 National Guard "line" com

manders were briefed on latest
trends.'

Wvman reiterated an earlier

statement that it would require

five months to train National

Guard units "as presently consti

tuted and trained" for overseas
duty.
He added that "in such an
emergencv there would be enough
legally qualified men available
from other sources to replace un unqualified
qualified unqualified men in some National
Guard units.'., but certainly not

all."
His reference to legally quali
fied men is based on a law re.

quiring a man have at least fttur

months of basic training Detore
being sent overseas.

Polio's 1956 Mother
Beat Disease; Then,
Helped Kids Beat If
NEW, "YORK.' Jan,; 24 (UP)
vounff California woman' want

named "Dolio -mother nf thp vear"

m ,, .

toaay lor ner five-year battle
against the disease that crippled
her and her three children.

Mrs. Rosemary W. Phillips of

Los Gatos, said at a lunch in her
honor at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel
that their health has improved to
the point where "We feel we have
an almost normal family life."

Present .at the- luncheon were

Basil ,0'Connor, president of the
National foundation for Infantile
Paralysis, Mrs. Phillips' husband,
David, a commercial airline pilot,
and their children, Eugene, .14,
Tommv, 9, and Lani Sue, 7.

Mrs. Phillips, 33, was stricken

with polio in October 1951. While

lying almost completely paralyzed

in an iron lung, she learned that
her children also had been strick stricken
en stricken with the disease. She did not

return home until 1953.

Despite the effects of the dis

ease, Mrs. crumps ran ner nouse
and family from a wheel chair
and supervised the rebuilding ex

ercises of her children. Eugene,
who spent 14 months in the hos hospital,
pital, hospital, is now able to play football.
Tommy and Lani Sue have shown
steady improvement.

V

Soviet By Air
MOSCOW. Jan. 24 rTTP.Cnvlf

Defense Minister Marshal Georgi
Zluikov left here "by air today for
a two-week visit tn India Zhnlrntt

was scheduled to tour Indian de defense
fense defense establishments

with Indian military leaders.

ADJUTANT GENERAL The
assignment of Col. Claudius A

Beall, jr., as adjutant general,
U.S. Army Caribbean, has been
anounced by Mstj. Gen; Thomas
L. Harrold, U.S. Army Caribbean
commander -nriG

A native pfAaeorgia. where ms

parents, M'.: and Mrs. Claudius

A. Beall, sr,",' livet Beau n o w
makes his permanent ; home in

San Antonio, Tex.,:: vifij
He is marriect to the former
Mrs. Allle Mac Wilson 'Cole,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. H.
Wilson, 901 East Euclid 1 Ave
San Antonio. Tex. Mrs. Beall and

their four children accompanied
him to the Canal Zone where
they reside at Port Clayton.
Back To Back?;
No, Back To Front
CAIRO, Jan. 24 (UP) The Rus Russians
sians Russians made a wrong-wav slio in

their Arabic language propaganda
today.

A booklet, exhibited at the So

viet Trade Fair here, reads from
front to back in European style
The Soviet printers apparently
did not know that Arabic reads

from right to left and that Arabic
books, therefore, must be read

from back to front.

Martin Luther
Film Saturday
At BaptistChurch
The church edftien othe his historic
toric historic film "Martin T.nthpr" will

be shown this Saturday night
at 7:30 by the Youth Fellowsnlp
of the First Baptist Church of

aaipoa weignis.
The fellowshln meet.. pvprv

Saturday night to provide Chris

tian yuuug peopie wnn a social
activity that is Christian In

character. The, meeting this

weeK; nowever, is open to young

pcupie una aauits oi an age
erouDS and th veneral nnhii

The regular activlUes of the

youm group wiil be suspended

iur mis weex. There win be no
admission charee-ahH nn nffor

ing is to be taken.

Stay backs
MEXICO CITY (UP V -Mnr

than 10 per cent of the Mexican
migrant workers who went to the
United States last year have re remained
mained remained north of the border, it was
reported today.

Dug That 'Gator,
Then Played Jt
NORFOLK, Va. (UP) -Five
Norfolk teen-agers take their jive

seriously. They really dug an
alligator. I
The youths, ranging in age from!

13 to 15. due vesterdav into

a muskrat hole alone the bank of i

me Lar ayette itiver wnicn runs
through the city park, and dragged
out a 70-pound, 4 foot alligator.
"We were about three feet down
in that hole when we saw his tail
wiggling," said 14-year-old Bob

Joynt. "That was when I jumped

out of that hole."
Joynt said he and his four com

panions got a noose; around the

reptile s neck and dragged him

into the open.

The alligator was turned over to
the Norfolk SPCA since the local

zoo said it had all the alligators
It needed, or winted.:

JfUA
Cordially iiw3 1oa

Mis

Sea Seroent Down
TOMOGASHT1WA Tnn Ton Ik

(UP)-The 8,591-tou U.S. freighter
Sea Serpent rammed and sank a
small Japanese' sailboat near 4Jiis
Drovincial tnuin tnriav All thma

crewmen of the iJananese vpssp!

were rescued. t

Yeah, Was Cop
Doing Pushin'
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 24 (UP)
Wesley Parker answered a traf traffic
fic traffic ticket for speeding here yes yesterday
terday yesterday with a new excuse. He said
he was travelling 75 miles an hour
because another, motorist was
pushing him to start his stalled

DARIEN LODGE A. F. & A.M.
A Special Communication will be held for the
purpose of conducting Funeral Services
over the Remains of
BRO. CHARLES THOMAS JACKSON'
At the Scottish Rite Temple, Balboa, C. Z.
Friday, January 25, 1957 at 1:00 p.m.
FUNERAL SERVICES AT 2 :00 P.M.
v PHRA A. ASHBY, JOHN R. TOWNSEND, Sr.,
Secretary , Master

DAG MAR
CONTINUES ITS ANNUAL
SALE
FEATURING TOMORROW
Finnish China
French Limoge
Brass & Copper Ornaments
Ceramics
Crystal Decanters
and many other items
TIVOLI STORE ONLY
Cash Sales Only No Returns

mi, 3an,"i0lu
Tormfo Fashion and Fige

Consultant

Panama. r"0" JanUary

-

lo meet I (

Mth ana

as

...should hcrv stnt it by Pan American

Ponoffla. I Street No. 3. Tel 2-0o70; Colo Solas IWfl, TeL 1097

it-iKM-m

TM.lM.MA.hc.

-is ;'

tin Wi.

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'4, y'v '. t I -j
It ' '' IS .'.'J
1 1 ' "mZ' "TT ITT-;

K-88 Model (The Ideal Stove)
All Porcejain
NOW! Yellow porcelain top

erferffCoQffirrg

with

Perfection

Stoves

362 Economical Model

Obtainable with our Easy Payment
Plan or with our "Immediate Deliv Delivery
ery Delivery Club System."

1 1 ii hi ii 1 1 i u" i i in i -.

V "..- -jr"-' ;- n inn,, 1, 1 1,
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JUST RECEIVED
ANOTHER

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of Luxury ..
Always demand legitimate
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PERFECTION

New 860-W Cabinet
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CHIM1IIE5

WICKS

BURNERS WICK HOLDERS

SHIPMENT

HECKS

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r 1 .'

WAS A

SPAMQM

Now in its new, large and modern home:
No. 26-109 Central Ave. (Near Encanto Theater)



1TR BAHAMA AMERICAN

AN INDEPENDENT DAIll NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 195T

octal ana

Bj Staff.

t iCtfafmuiUl, fflam'afi, &rtL, Partm mJ Vnut tiauU It mmttJ futmftktf U LuiuimLn iiemi
Ji L ncw,,A Lj uLpkonm wr Pam 2-0740 w Q-074t Uw 9:00 10 .m. mtf.

MRS. VIRGINIA RUSSON INSTALLED AS PRESIDENT
OF CRISTOBAL EMBLEM CLUB No. 1 m
Mrs. Virginia Russon was installed as president of tha
Cristobal .Emblem Clubat a ceremony held at the Elk's
Home, Brazos Heights, Saturday night.
The Lodge hall was decorated with palm fronds for the
occasion. Each station was banked with native flowers and
ferns.

Mrs. Mildred f'Jteccia, Supreme
Deputy of the. CrisioDai uinwcm
Club No. 52 installed the new of officers,
ficers, officers, and. tr following Supreme
Suite assisted:!, marshal Mrs. J.
n.; nrriflent Mrs. M. Pin-
r:T ".r.Tdent Mrs.' Floda
Monaco, chaplain' Mrs. Vera Tag Tag-erberg.
erberg. Tag-erberg. secretary Mrs. J a m e s
Huldquist, guard Mrs. Lelia Esler,
treasurer Mrs. Vera Boyd and
trustee Mrs. Cindy Seldon.
Mrs. Dotha Cougher was the re retiring
tiring retiring president and incoming of officers
ficers officers were Mrs. Virginia Russon,
T,r.irfpnt Mrs. Dotha Cougha past
president, Mrs. wu "T6r.io
in nrpsidpnt. Mrs. Mary Livmg-i
stone, iinanciai aeticiaij,
velyn Kopersw ireasurerj mi mi-Jeanine
Jeanine mi-Jeanine Benson recording secreta secretary,
ry, secretary, Mrs. Gwen de Tore, corres corresponding
ponding corresponding secretary, Mrs. F a n n y
Kaplan 3rd year trustee Mrs. Hil Hilda
da Hilda Turner, marshal, Zelrna Wai Waino,
no, Waino, chaplain. Mrs. Ida Mc Dade
Press Correspondent, Mrs; Bilius
Crump, historian, Mrs. Alice Smith
First Guard ana Mrs. xbbsic vm,
r fin orH
At the close of the Installation
Mrs. Mildred Reccia turned the
vel over to the new presiaeni
Mrs. Virginia Russon, who men
presented Mrs. Doth Cougha with
the past presiucui. 9 y.
Mrs. 3. W. Nelson and Mrs.
Margarite Schommer furnished
the music. .
tu. ictoiintinn was followed by
,JgtJ IIIUVU" "-
a buffet supper, and dancing to
soft music. .
Mrs. James Huldquist as mis mistress
tress mistress of ceremonies introd" n
Exalted Ruler -Mr. u.
past president Mrs. Dotha Cougha
r:- cirfnn nresident of
.Tfc. TwmWm Club No. 49 and
Mrs. Virginia Russon, newly elect elected
ed elected president.
Members and guests pr es ent
from the Pacific Side were Mrs.
Floda Monaco, Mrs. Lelia Essler,
Mrs: Vera Bolek, Mr. and Mrs
D Seldon, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred
onA Mr. and Mrs. Julian
it t..i..i Vram th Atlantic Side
were Mesdames and Mssrs. David
Kaplan,' George Sheibe Fred Huld Huld-t
t Huld-t Frank Day. Fran Cougha,

" jimmyaecir,-4Mwril6n,
T.arrison: Larry reUuei,

Earl Turner, John Vair Der Hay-
den, Joseph wnite, Aioen neyu,
Jack Merry, Jack Lowe, James
M nd. Wallace Russon. Milton
La Croix, Muton aaunaers, vrougr
AUgier, Harry Caine, R i e hard
Cooper, Arthur Livingstone, Ricn-i
ard De Tore, John Morrison.
Charles Sears, D. Wardell, Derek
Fagerberg, Harvey Smith,, Joe
Wright, Bill Wilson, M. Schommer,
Robert Waino, Jimmy Waino, E.
O. Hauke, Ralph Hauke, James
Snell, Mrs. Tbelma Waino, Mrs.
M. Pinock, Miss Thelma Gouwin.
Miss Adrienne Casgro, Capt. H.
L. Livingstone, Mrs. Harry Lewis
Miss Louise Allgard, Mrs. Willis
Mc Keown and Master Buzrie Nel-
son.
Z7 s s

rt-

for fresh-tasting milk
You Meed lilKti

...the best milk!

KuM milk has the wonderful frtth
tattm ererybody likes, became only
the fcixhest quality fresh cow's milk
is ever need for Klim. Give Kijm to
your children regularly . they
seed all the important body-building
nourishment Kxim provide. Use it
in cooking too ... and to add de-
tiekna flavor to tea or coffee.
Ia the specially-packed tia Klim
Comes to yov as pare and nourishing
a the day it waa made. It keeps
sidy without refrigeratkns. Bay
fresb-Uatinff Kxnf milk for yoor
" wncie lanuly, today I
Ml

OA

erivide
Mrs. Underwood ElcUd
resident ot Army Daughters
'lue ranaina cnautti ui the
Daugnters oi me U. o. Army hem
dii uitauizailoa meeting, in ut
iurm in a luncneon ai uie uvui-
uueat nouse iuesuay.
mcs. Miuut ouueiwood was e-
lecieu pretuuent ut uie eiub.
it was ueciueu Ulat meeting!)
would ue heiu ou uie luu'd i uet.ua1
eacu luoiiui. Ail memoers and
mose eugiuie tor nieraoersnip are
in vi tea iu aueuu.
ine ciub is composed of daugh
ters, adopted daufcuuu's ot gi'auu-
uaughters or U. a. Army omcers
,. ., ..
Associaie lnemoeismp is extend
ed to lauies wno are' snunlany re re-la
la re-la tea to JNavy or Air f orce oiiiceis.
Col. and Mrs. Cru Entertain
In Honor Ot Oen. ami Mrs. Fenton
Col. and Mrs. Alphonge A.
Greene of Ft. Amador entertain entertained
ed entertained a group of friends at a buffet
supper on Wednesday -evening at
the it. Amador Officers Club in
honor of Mrs. Greene's parents,
Brig. Gen. and Mrs. C. L. Fenton.
Brig. Gen. and Mrs. Fenton ar
rived on the "Cristobal" recently
for a visit of several weeks with
Col. and Mrs. Greene. Brig. Gen.
Fenton is at present Honorary
President of the Association of
Graduates at West Point. He has
also served in previous years as
President of the Association of
Graduates, and prior to that time
he was for many years Professor
of Chemistry and Electricity at
West Point.
Brig. Gen. and Mrs. Fenton res
ide in Cornwall, N. V.
Open Rainbow Installation
Tonight At Cr!tobl
Miss Terry Louis will be Instal
led Worthy Advisor of Cristobal As
sembly No. 2. Order of the Rain
bow for Girls, at an open instal installation
lation installation of officers, this eveine
(Thursday) at 7:30 p.m. at the
Cristobal Masonic Temple.
Miss Shirley Ann Keepers,, who
is completing her term as Wor
thy
jfcAcWiaor,, will J the.insUllic
officer,
Eastern Start and Master Ma-J
sons who have been appointed to
Lserve on the Rainbow Advisory
Board for this year, will be instal-
led at this time. :.
All parents and friends are most
cordially invited to attend. An in
formal reception will be held in
the banquet halb following the in
stallation ceremonies.
Kobbe Chap Winds
Up Membership Drive
With Pet Luck Supper
As a climax to the membershro
drive "3r or bust,'! which has
been successfully conducted by the
aoddo rrotestant Chapel, a pot
tiki 4 tarts
00DD
t sure nfcr
0 1 Mrta fj
-iMa.antfyM c
kt pttft, Uft &. C7
VITAMIN
AOOB
'the best milk

Box 134,

P.
anama
luck supper will be held at ,Vihe
Kobbe Gym at 5 o'clock Sunday
evening.
This will be an old fashioned
church supper with movies for the
children and games for the adults
(CONTINUED ON PAGE S).
i
MEETINGS
Cscli aetlea for inclmioe In this
column should b submitted in
tyae-witt" "" mailed te ene
of the bos numbtri listed daily, in
"Social end Otherwise," or deliver delivered
ed delivered by hand te the office. Notices et
meetings cannot be accepted sty
telephone.
Orchid Chapter No. 1
Will Hold Meeting
Friday Evening
A special meeting of Orchid
ern Star will be held Friday eve eve-Sunday
Sunday eve-Sunday At USO-JWB
ning at 7:30 at the Scottish Rite
Temple, Balboa, C.Z.
Initiation will be held. Refresh Refreshments
ments Refreshments will be served after the
meeting.
Pan American Festival
Chorus Rehearsal Tonight
The Pan American Festival
Chorus will hold a rehearsal thii
evening at 7:30 at the USO-JWB
building on La Boca Road.
-MAKE ABENDS
Don't ask Vour wife "What's
for dinner?1 before-you.-make al
little' conversation or even b
fore yoil kiss her. You may. be
hungry but remember your
wife is probably also hungry for
a little attention.
.Good manners are Important
even at homeor rather, they
Bra more important ai name
than anywhere else,
ICE
FROLICS
coming
to El Panama
starting FEB. 1
A complete 1-hour
ICE REVUE
NIGHTLY
Need lots of pep?
Drink...
mm ft mf
Tht jukes of t different, tardea tardea-freeh
freeh tardea-freeh vefetabiee are bleaded mte
tba feotooi drink. Toaecetere love
ita Hrery favor, ead tfcrrre oa its
itaaia-eackea.
gBudneae, At (MeJ-tiDt-or
Wte tea
aaeela V-t givee
then tb.4 refreefc refreefc-meat
meat refreefc-meat ejr waat,
end the noarUk noarUk-Mat
Mat noarUk-Mat thrp aeetf. -

wkeeeSMaae

Reds Seek To Crush
Siudenl Unrest
In East German
BERLIN, Jan. 24 (UP) The
Communists, in a new attempt to
patch the widening cracks in Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's European satellite empire,
demanded action today to "crush
the spreaders of unrest" in East
;Germany'' ;
Forum, a Communist youth or organ,
gan, organ, declared that "opportunities
for student unrest must be eradi eradicated
cated eradicated completely" to prevent' he
spread of "slanders" like those
which it said, caused the revolt in

Hungary. tf::.-
The organ cited demonstrations
of mourning for the Hungarian
rebels held by students in the So.
viet zone as a sample of the "en "enemy
emy "enemy influences" at work. inV the
Jand,: i
ine provincial organ f reiheit
said Communist chief Walter Ul-
bneht y expressed similar senti
ments in a speech at Halle: where
he called on the Communist youth
organization FDJ for action to
combat the "unclear opinions"
held by many East German stu
aents.
The latest report of unrest came
from JOoemitz. where a Commun
ist court sent three young Ger Germans
mans Germans to prison for terms ranging
up to three years for removing
nowers irom the graves of Kus
sian war dead.
Earlier this month, four young
Germans were imprisoned for des desecrating
ecrating desecrating a Soviet war memorial
near Dresden.
It was reported that the breakup
oi me soviet political system in
eastern Europe was posing a
growing threat to the Russian eco
nomic setup in the area.
Economic, analysts in London
said satellite states which had
been systematically milked by the
rtremiin ever since World War II
were becoming liabilities instead
of assets to the Soviet economy.
Hungary, for years a source of
food, raw materials and industrial
products for Russia and the other
satellites, no longer can suddIv
even' its own needs as a result of
the revolt.
The Communist world is trying
to raise 400 million dollars to keep
the Hungarian economy from fall
ing apart.
A-Radioactive Bit
Found In 3 Bodies
TOKYO, Jan. 24 (UP) -A Jap Japanese
anese Japanese radioactivity exoert said tn.
day tiny quantities of radioactive
strontium 80 possibly a byproduct
of nuclear tests were found in the
bones of three Japanese who died
last year.
uiyama said the amounts of the
deadly strontium isotope found in
the bodies were far too small to
bo considered dangerous, amount amounting
ing amounting to. less than one-Onethousandth
of a fatal dose.' He warned, how however,
ever, however, that the discovery has "dan "dangerous
gerous "dangerous connotations for the fu future."
ture." future." Q O OCd
f v
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by FRANCO-AMERICAN

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WILL BE FETED AT BANQUET
in he trlven bv the Atlas Club F

to be given by the Atlas Club
to right: Shirley Ann Meyer,

Ike, Humphrey Incompatible Now?;
Well Taxcut Thing Points To It

WASHINGTON (WP) Incom.
patible is a word which means in incapable
capable incapable of harmonious combina
tion. It seems that incomp; le
may be the word for Fresment
Eisenhower and his strongest cab
inet officer, Treasury Secretary
George M. Humphrey.
Political Washington was some somewhat
what somewhat shaken last week when
Treasury Boss Humphrey publicly
expressed misgivings about Mr.
Eisenhower's new budget. It is a
big spending budget in the New
Deal tradition, a peacetime rec record
ord record breaker.
Th President's inaugural ad
dress this week nut in new light
Wmphrey's protest agauist ad-
ministration spending plans, wcm-
phrey evidently was protesting not
merely against me spending pro program
gram program for the next fiscal year but
against the basic policy theme of
the inaugural address.
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That theme was simply this:
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In
T a eHn at CaMaaTl Sea

fiA

if- ""A

Candidates for the Queen

Friday from 8:30. The honorees will wear evening dresses

Becky Abel, Blllie Soencer, Carol
The potentialities of modern war
are such that the United States no
longer dares count the cost of
"building a peace with justice in
a world where moral law pre prevails."
vails." prevails." Implicit s in Mr. Eisenhower's
impressive sentences was the
promise of more big spending
over the years and high rates of
taxation. The key sentence in the
President s address was a warn
ing that war must now be regard
ed as suicide. Literally that.
V
"We have been warned," he
said, "by the power of modern
weapons, that peace may be the
only climate possible for human
Life itself. " )
i Humphrey must have been
aware last week of this forthcom
ing basic statement of long-range
administration policy. Aware or
not, he told newsmen assembled
for briefing on the budget that
this teerific government spend spending
ing spending "should promptly be stopped.'
Warns of Depression
Humphrey coupled this with a
warning that taxes must be re reduced
duced reduced and, if they were not: "I
predict that you will have a de de-nression
nression de-nression that will curl your hair."
Those ire hard, if slangy, words.
They conflict directly, fundamen fundamentally
tally fundamentally and actively with what ap
pears to be the fundamentals of
Mr. Eisenhower's overall second
term policy,
. Humphrey generally has been
regarded as the strong man in the
cabinet. It Is evident now that
other voices are more persuasive
than his. It is not likely that the
Presideat Eisenhower of four
years ago or, even, two years ago
would have ignored the budget
recommendations of his secretary
of Treasury.

Fly LACSA swift Super Corwair 340
to colorful

e Iow roand trip fares
e Most raoid flights
only 85 minutes
e' Ultra modern, spacious Super
Conrair 34 t seats to aisle
e All daylight flight
. . eonrenient hours.

ACSA SERy,ES

! "f 11' )

tor farther infermatioa consult fear Travel Ageat ar caff

- ;V "': I lA 1 A,
, 4 s t .JJ 1 .StutA isMT-1.-. ...iM.nu.ir v 1,. A v..

of the Policeman's Ball will be
Vootmeyer and Camilla Ellis.

Bodies Of 2 Of 3 Children
Grappled from Rahway River

CRANFORD, N.J., Jan. 24
(vr) urappiers recoveredthe
bodies of two' of three missing
children from the Rahway river
last night near a dam which had
been a death trap for other young youngsters.
sters. youngsters. Police and volunteers searched
with searchlights in sub-freezing
weather early today for the third
child, nine year old Richard
Johnson. -'
The frozen bodies of Richard's
sister, Martha, and Philip; Har Har-ingtbn
ingtbn Har-ingtbn Jr., both 7, were found by
a search party near where two
other children drowned in 1952
and 1948.
The children's rigid b o d i e s.
their, arms... outstretched for aid,
were hooked-with grappling irons
under the South Avenue bridge, a
quarter, mile upstream ;from JJro JJro-escher's
escher's JJro-escher's mill dam, .,
The dam has been one of the
community's winter play spots for
children for years. Two-year-o 1 d
Joseph Behan plunged through the
ice of the river and drowned
March 27, 1952. Peter Shoukim Shoukim-as,
as, Shoukim-as, 5, had drowned in a similar
accident Jan. 14, 1948.
The township had ordered a
study of how to prevent further
mishaps alter the drownings out
no action had been taken.
The children's parents said they
i UTTLG L.VZ. I
The fellow who has to get out
end get under his new cor wi!l
have to dig a hole first.

4

THE HEART OF THE AMERICAS ;

LACSA panoramle reales fnclade:
MIAMI HAVANA e GRAND CATMAN
COSTA RICA e PANAMA e MEXICO
HUB TO EICO IX SALVADOR
r '

UNEAS AEREAS CO$TARRICENSE?; S.A,
PASSENGER and CARGO SERMCE
Jeste Arosemena between list aad JInd

- j? a-, -.J
isilillilllftiii

sruests of h onnr "at hannunl
furnished iby Mottajs. Jfrom left
had warned them, just last week;
to stay off the river's ice.
The victims were the children
of Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm John-,
son and Mr. and Mrs,; Philip, Ov
Harrington. Johnson is. -a locally
prominent attorney, and Harring Harrington
ton Harrington is a ship superintendent for.
the Bethlehem Shipbuilding Corp.
in Staten Island, :
Author Loses Fight
To Escape 6-1
Jail ;.Seh1eiice
,;vTALLAHASSEE;Fll;, '(UP)
A j free-lancariauthor1 -lost' another
battle today to escape a six-month
jail sentence for contempt of court
in a- sensational Florida murder
case.1 v "r-"":
The State Supreme Court ruled
that until some final judgment ia
made in Suwannee Circuit Court,
author William Bradford Htrie hat
no right to appeal to the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court. Its order refused to
overturn action of Circuit Judgo
Hal Adams in forfeiting' Huie's
S2.5O0 bond.
Hcie was convicted of indirect
criminal contempt of court for
attempting to influence a court court-appointed
appointed court-appointed psychiatrist in the case
of Ruby McCollum, live Oak Ne Negro
gro Negro woman convicted of killing
prominent white physician. Ho
later wrote a book about the case.
Huie went to jail lor three days
rather than pay a $750 fine but
was released on a habeas corpus
writ and appealed to the Stat
Supreme Court to throw out hi
six-month jail sentence."
His attorney offered the amount
of the fine, but this was rejected
bv Judee Adams who held that
Huie bad chosen his punishment
by starting the iail sentence. Ad Adams
ams Adams ordered bond forfeited after
Huie failed to return.
1
' PAA
Affiliate
oar Office TeL l-Tlll-

.... ..it

pi!:'.'.
I'
-V?
i
3 1 t



:y .!' V .'!.: .'''A), '-jc V' if !'"S,. 1 '' ;

THURSDAY, JAMJAR 24, 1957 ... 1 u, V. THE PANAMA AMERICAN AH OISEPCNDXNT .DAILY NZWSPAFER ,,
y, ., PACT rm
JSoldti ana xJlherwi&e
LN OUR TIVOLI BRANCH ONLY!

1 t 1
U

1 T 1 ,( I
V, Atlantic Skinfivr

IAt the annual; dinned of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Skindiveff Club held at the

I Cristobal Yacht Qub last xnursaay

1957 were installed; ueorge m m-ander,
ander, m-ander, presiderit, John M. Graves,
vice nresident. Larry O'Tero, trea-,

surer and William Lloyd as sec

retary. '
mi Thnsa whn attended were Mr.

and Mrs. Alfred Benton, Mr., and
Mrs. Georee Rvlander. Mrs. and

Mrs j : John M. Graves.- Mr. J andJ

Mrs. Larry O'Tero, Mr. and Mrs
William Loyd,:Mr. and Mrs. Lar
y Treadwell, Dr. 'and, Mrs Mel
chor Sayoc, Mr. and Mrs; John E
Borden,sMr. and Mrs. Jeff Slaugh Slaughter,
ter, Slaughter, Mr, and Mrs. Paul Richmond
Mr. and Mr. John P. Hawthorn
Mr. and Mrs! Edward Bamberger

Miss Carol -! Flenniken. Mr. 'HJ

Mockery, Mr; Caleb Clement, Mr.
Tito .Ortiz,' Mr. Jeff Slaughter, Jr.,
Mr. John Slaughter, Mr. Terry
Slaughter, Mr. Paul Hawthorn.

Pacific Navy Wives Club
Th Pacific Navv Wives Club

' hoM their regular monthly busi

ness meeting Monday evening an

the library of tne i5tn wavai di district;
strict; district; Plans were made for a trip

to Taboga Island Feb. 14.
.' Carolvn Jackson. Connie i Bunk

4and Loraine Bolton were pledged

as new members.:

Orchestra Dane J

chapter No. 1 order of the East

: lua uiuuuuy urcnesira uance
will be held on Sunday at the USO-

Battle Of Bosoms
Rages Between

Italian Designers

ROME (UPi An under-cover
movement is; battling the pro pro-bosomers
bosomers pro-bosomers on the Italian fashion

iront.
Leading the pro-bosom faction
is designer Mingolini-Gugenheim
whose bustlines and decolletes in

met mna Lollobrigida tradition

maxe mavea-nn curves the hich.

jk light of. his collection.

reute aesiener t ernanda Gat

tinonl wants to give girls who
breast the tape measure at 34
inches or less a chance to match
the Italian movie star look and is
featuring covered-up bosoms, full

ooaices ana demure necklines.

But housepoats like ball gowns
and harem pants hostess outfits

are styled by Mingollni -Gugen-v
heim to bring film star; glamor
' into the home.
A richly embroidered emerald

green faille housecoat has .a
sweeping train while black, taffeta
harem pants go with a bare bod bod-,
, bod-, lc-nd jewelled ahoulder i straps

, as part or tne i giamor-m-tne
home" campaign.,-

Gattinoni'a mysterious hidden

bosom with bloused, loosely-fitted

bodices and decorous necklines
answers. Mingolini Gugenheim's
exposure cut. j ,
Victorian blouses with high
choker collars done In lace and
organdy are shown with suits in

ner collection.' sne curtains tne
bosom with gathers of chiffon
from shoulder to waist for even eventing
ting eventing wear.
The spring theme collection has
first 'season colors. The classic
navy and white If a favorite
while a slim, navy silk afternoon
dress is brightened with an enor enormous
mous enormous collar of handkerchief-embroidered
organdy.' Grecian
draped chiffon, and crepe de chine
are backbone colors of the even evening
ing evening collection.

JWB Armed Forces Service Cen Center,
ter, Center, starting at 8:00 p.m. The po

pular affair wiu feature tne music

of George .Miner, ana nis urcnes
tr.

Sponsors for the dance will be
Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow De Cas

tro. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph De Lima,

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Halman of

Panama City, Republic of Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, and Mr. and Mrs. Murray
Klipper of Balboa, Canal Zone.
; Servicemen and their dependents
are warmly and cordially welcom welcomed
ed welcomed to participate in the festivities
and fun. ; (1 i v
Catholic Women Invited To Tea
A tea sponsored by the Catholic

Daughters of America, Court Sanc Sanc-ta
ta Sanc-ta Maria No. 447 will be held Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Ffeb. 10,; from 3 5 p.m. at

St. Mary's Church Hall in Balboa.

The v guest speaker for the eve-i

ning will be Sister Mariam Kather-

ine, Superior of the Maryknoll Sis

ters in Ancon.

All Catholic women are cordial

ly invited to attend.

' i-

Burrow Elected Head

Of Zone Auto Club,

Other Officers Named

Thomas E. Burrow has been e-

Iected 'president of the Panama

and Canal Zone Auto Club for 1957,

it was announced today by Spen

cer B. Smith, chairman of the bal

lot-counting committee.

The voting took place Monday

at the annual meeting of the club.

Mrs. Mildred K. Turner was re reelected
elected reelected Secretary-Treasurer. John

W. Matthews and Bernhard I. Ev-

erson were elected .first and sec

ond vice-president, respectively.
Executive Committee members
were elected as follows:
Daniel Pagenta and Frank
Morrice for Panama City and
suburbs; Robert C. Leigh for
Colon and suburbs; and William
Baddars, Donald Brayton, and
Henry T. Carpenter for the
Northern Area of the Canal Zone.
For the Southern Area of the

Canal Zone, the remaining Exe Executive
cutive Executive Committeemen elected
were:' Roger W. Adams, Harry C.
Egolf, Robert Engelke, John A.

Everson, James a. eraser, ca
ward E. Kennerd. Charles LaVa

He, Ralph K. Skinner, and How

ard Jfl. Turner. . i.

t'li
" I
" I
SjvaftMWAv....,.J.,-,....A.....,...-.,.r,.f vr------'-- I

BAYS

FRIDAY, JAN. 25th and SATURiJAY, JAN. 26th

Army Surplus Sale

Announced Feb. 11

The Property Disposal Office an

nounces a sale of surplus home

and office furnishings, generators

and signal equipment on sreo. 11

at 9:39 a.m. in building 706, coro

zai.

Items for sale Include miscella

neous goods consisting 01 tapes,
Kraft paper; ribbons and blades;
insecticide: 7 1-2 gallon coffee urn;

a portable, gas generator: kitchen

wares such as sugar bowl, gravy

boat and planer; gravity roller
tvoe conveyer: an electric record

er-producer; portable telephone
switchboard; an y electro-magnetic
reproducer; chest of drawers, buf

fet, dresser; ana n ,n-poruDie type

writers,.

For further information contact

the Property Disposal Officer at

Corozal 4149.

New CUTICURA TALCUM

!

i Acts like Magic i

It's tb softest, finest, most delightfully I
"fragrant talcum you can, buy. At the same I
time it is lastingly deodorant and antisep- I
tic. Yes, magical C-8 (Hezacblorophene) I
in new Cuticura Talcum keeps the skin
fresh and sweet, relieves sunburn, prevents
and relieves heat rashes and other skin
. irritations. Wonderful for baby and every-
one. Buy Cuticura Talcum today.

- J

1

a io

i

giViBS you more -fp enjoy

.

:

CAPT. RUTH S. EVANS, FLIGHT NURSE was recently assigned
to the 5700th USAF Dispensary, Albrook AFB. She arrived In
the Canal Zone from Parks AFB, California where she was
assigned to 3275th USAF Hospital. (Official USAF Photo)

. The secret's
In the sauce...

and the sauce fs

Campbell's secret!

J

var,

Youll love th rich aaucc
the lively flavor of each plump,
tender bean. Serve it toon!

BEANS PORIC

ttaHB

New low prices!

A wonderful new idea in

I

Swsiirsisoini

i ON ALL OUR ; v

" v 1 i.-- itf art;..

S S E S m :

DM E

JUNIOR SIZES 7 to 15
All CITCC WOMEN SIZES 10 to 20
7 HALF SIZES 14J to 22 J

DRESSES
For Sport and Casual Wear
Formerly .from 13.95 to 35.00
NOW . i .fr.om 6.95 to 16.95

DRESSES
For Dinner Wear.

Formerly .from 35.00 to 89.95

NOW . .from 16.95 to -39.95

DRESSES f:
For Afternoon and Cocktail Wear
Formerly ..from 19.95 to 59.95
NOW . tt .from 9.95 to 29.95

DRESSES
For Travel Wear
Limited Quantity!
NOW from 14.95

Terrific Savings on the Most Fashionable Frocks

SORRY, NO
ALTERATIONS

. i" ltTlVOLI' BRANCH ONLY
, ,No18-60'Tlvoir Aval -i Phone 2-2126
Stors Hours: 9:30 to 6:00 p.m. OPEN DURING NOON HOURS!,

Frozen; meat plea
In Individual servings!
e Filled with tender meat!
Extra flaky crust I
So easy to prepare I

J

r

(jTaHO'w)

TURKEY

f

' Nou enjoy the savory goodnese
. of Chiockn, Turtet or Bew Pra, without oU th fust
end bothf of preparation! Just put generous-sized
Swanson Frozkm Meat Pn?s into the oven .." brown
... and aerve. Better pick up a good supply from your
grocer s freezer youU find die family aldng for
' this easy-to-prepare, appetizing treat again and again!

Other Frozen Swan son Favorite):

TV Branal Otnnra

a to' tan

S LodfarS

SWAKSOV

rouH find Qcalttt

"(jkti (jomjfutM 'jan alt!"

Eact Herry in 3eep, ricB
scarlet, Bun-ripened red, $
all the way through.

So sweet juicy and

delicious. Gret
with sugar and
" 'cream or in

a short ':

cake

f

V

!.). J. r '"

Try all the other Snow Crop fruits
too delicious tree and vine ripe
flavor has been quick frozen right
in the package.
Snow Crop also brings you the very
finest-Juices, meats, fish and
vegetables.

" "V EXCLUSIVE, DISTRIBUTOR t

DONALD W. DICKERSON, INC.

DAVID -741
Obaidia Ave.
Tel. 2599

URBANIZACtON LOS ANGELES

Tela. J-1144- 3984
PANAMA

CASH SALES
- i
COLON
i t

ONLY

.. 6th St. t Bonvaj;.
Ave. TL tit

Se mewy kinds f enjoy much onieymant la eochl
V m:nrs cream of anaaii sou?

S-Bseaw-4,"TV"aiiafla--m" avttwiwkaofCi-iiotrsloi-ai



THTJRSDAY,, JANUARY 24, 1957
HE
JIGGERS TO BEAT THE RAP
KEEPS BELTING AWAY THE STUFF

raz Panama American am iauu-lindemt jali newspaper

i : :

' ri s, a7' -TT 111,1 kI"-'
E2& Sf

MIAMI, Jan. 24 (UP) William
C. Rose. 238-Dound bachelor, alter

nately savored and gulped jigger

after jigger of whisky in court yes-

,terday in an effort to prove that

a drunkometer is useless wnen u

comes to a man who can bold his
liquor. v"

The ex-Navy flier won the first
round, fter 12 jiggers, or three
fourths of a pint, Rose registered
only .077 on the Drunkometer and
actually scored higher marks on
some of the driving tests than he
had before the first drink.
A reading of .150 Is considered
the point of intoxication. Rose had
registered .246 last week when he
was arrested on charges of driv driving
ing driving while drunk. At the time he
claimed he ha-' had "only e'cht
or nine drinks" and went into
court to Drove he was not drunk.
He claims he is a "pint-a-day"
drinker and drmkometer '- f
onlv for "novices" who can't hold
their whisky. i

ly get the one-ounce, jigger close
up to his lips.
"It's just the crowds in tho
court room," he apologized as hi

asked Judge Francis A. faobieski
to get them back away from his
makeshift bar set up under the
judge's bench. "They make me
nervous."
He was more confident on the
second shot, turning the pint bot bottle
tle bottle up to his mouth for a heavy
gulp. 1
"I feel like we ought to start on
a party," the six-footer remarked
to reporters. v

Officer 01 BaplisI
Church Returns
.;'- '' U'

Here As D'!ic?an

WHO SENT THE WIRE? In Washington. Rep. B. Carroll
Reece (R-Tenn.) displays the telegram that he received signed
by "Harold E. Stassen" which denounced the "Nixons and
Knowlands" in the Republican Party. However, Stassen, the
President's Disarmament Adviser, said he did not send the wire.

A'ter downing 1? ounces bv, mid mid-afternoon,
afternoon, mid-afternoon, Rose then quick'v had

four Iiffeers in a row to kill off

the first pint and started; on the
second.
"I'm feeling wonderful." he told
the court room full of newsmen
and ohoto?ranhers. ."I've;. rot to
et down to some serious drinking
to complete thi test.'
He scored higher mirks on tests
of perceotion and -night driving
than he made this morning before
his first drinh
Roce started, off with two.C"i

of cofee and no breakfast. Wis

first drink came the hardest. His

hands were shkine so bdlv'on
the first drink that he could hard-

Liz Taylor Pkhs -:
To Wed f ffle Tcdd
NEW YORK, Jan. 24 (UP)
Actress Elizabeth Taylor and pro producer
ducer producer Mike Todd announced yes yesterday
terday yesterday they plan to be married,
but they don't know when.
The twice-wed actress and Todd

I said the date depends on when

ncr mvorce irom actor Michael
Wilding becomes final.
" Miss Taylor "wa3 pale and thin
after more than eight weeks in a
hospital recuperating from a deli delicate
cate delicate spinal disc operation. She
said it still was painful for her
to- walk.
The couple were Interviewed be before
fore before taking off for Acapulco, Mex Mexico,
ico, Mexico, where Miss Taylor will -com

plete her recovery. As the couple
answered questions, .she toyed

witivitie 29-carat diamond "friend "friendship"
ship" "friendship" ring Todd gave her last

year.

Miss Taylor told newsmen "there

is no doubt" about' her marrying
Todd. w w-
"Doubt?". Todd 'exclaimed. "T
don't even like that word."

Miss Rena 8. King, graduate 6i

the New York Institute of --Diete

tics, who served her internship at

the Long Beach Hospital, is ex expected
pected expected to arrive here tomorrow on
i visit with her parents in Pueblo
Nuevo.
Before departing for New York
a few years aeo, Miss King was
8n officer of the Boyd Memorial
Bantist Church in La Boca, and

will be One of the speakers at the

thanksgiving service 3 p.m. Sun
dav.

The church plans a welcome for

her on Monday night, beginning

7:30. in which young people de

partments from other churches

will participate.

CAPI
toe.

TO LI O
, 15c.

BANK! $125.00
THE ROSE TATTOO
- Aiso: -HELL'S
ISLAND

T IV O LI

35c.

20c.

Prohibited for Minors

French Pictures
CON RABIA EN
EL CUERPO
- Also: -CAPRICHO
DE
CAROLINA

CECILIA
A sensational double features
with the'amazln Kirk Doug Doug-glas,
glas, Doug-glas, Silvana Mangano in
D1LISES
with Rossana Podesta in
, Technicolor!
- Also: -MAN
IN THE VAULT

25c.
Prohibited for Minors
MANON, EL ANGEL
PERVERSO
- Also:
MUJER POR UNA
NOCHE

VICTORIA
15c. J
HELL'S
HORIZONS
- Also: r
THE PRISONER

Jap College Senior
Expelled For Role

As Prince Akihito

TOKYO. Jan. 24 (UP) The ex.

elusive Gakushuin School an announced
nounced announced toddy It had expelled a
college senior who embarrassed
Crown Prince Akihito by playing
a leading role in an unauthorized
film biography of the heir to the
throne. .. ;
t Reiji Mitanl was the only Ga Gakushuin
kushuin Gakushuin student who had an im important
portant important role in thj Japanese film,
"Lonely Man" based on Aklhito's

school life. Other students who ap

peared as extras in the film were

reprimanded.

Everyone can take' that long
awaiteu lor relief, lor better or
worse and can op taking Keep Keep-awake
awake Keep-awake to-stuay pills ana carm carm-ming
ming carm-ming till yoc- couldn't possibly
squeeze anouier; atom of know

ledge into your head. I guess some

day we il be glad we did it, though.
Boy does the "Parrakeet" de

serve two whoops and a hooray.

iney have got themselves i two
braud new "olonae", no less, par

rakeet daily stands. You know the
daily stall is really turning out
great stulf this year. .You can

sure teil Mr, Hummel is behind
it with all the unique jokes.
Have you ever stopped to think
what the most popular thing in
BHS is? the clock of course. There
is always a mob of people by it
and the famous quotation is "I'll

meet you under the clock". Even
Mr. Hotz can be seen posted un

der the clock at almost all times.
"See you under the clock!"

Our school was lacking some

thing very essential for the past
week or so. Mr. Zierton had taken

leave of his duties as boys' coun councilor
cilor councilor cause of sicklness. I'm sure

everyone wishes him speedy rec recovery
overy recovery and, js glad to have him
back. Sometimes students under underestimate
estimate underestimate the work Mr. Zierton
and Miss Weir do 'daily for .each
student they are confronted with.

I don't think any student has met

two people who could do the job
as well and these two have done.

book

Television Film
Inspires Book
HOLLYWOOD fUP) A

frequently is the basis for film

or TV show, but tonight Walt Dis

ney presents a t,? Disneyland TV

snow About atomic energy that, is
the basis for a book. .. 1 : ; v

Disney's procram which has

been called "a sly attempt to

sneak in an educational TV show"

inspired a book, "Our- Friend

The Atom.",

reasons

why you 7ill prefer

x t n I T)ie 20,000 pure white cellulose filtering eje-
X 'r ments in each YICEROY cigarette give you the
V t : freshest, smoothest smoke you've ever had.
: f VICEROYS are fresher because they're made
ti" J) V': right here in Panama.
ifv I They're better-tasting because they're made
r y with a select blend of the finest imported tobaccos.,
11? h;VJ VICEROY-only"
t, : n .... i -,yA, 5PfA

1 ' I lX jT

r

A anl'iH left was nut un bv the

Bulldogs to start the baseball sea season
son season off with a bang. Both Lucky
Strike abd the Bulldgos have a
real sharp team this season and

showed Monday night in the Bal

boa stadium. From the looks of
things its going to be a roaring

battle between the Bulldgos, Dev Devils,
ils, Devils, and Luckys,

I am I beeinnihg to wonder if

the Junior class ring committee
will survive the constant stream

of "when will our Tings be here?

Every a Junior j is anxiosly await awaiting
ing awaiting those hadr-worked-for class
rings.' As the story goes they are

due this week for sure. Let's hope

it s true.

;
. A. oT' : i,: :::::.

" :' rJt 1 1ll
L, li'.x;

LOOKING OVER THE BUDGET Sen. Harry ByiU (b-Va )
chairman of the Senate Banking Committee, raises hla eye-
brows as he poses for photographers On Washington looking;
oyer a copy of the budget message that Prealdenti Eisenhower
: ; 'v'.-; sent toi Congress..i 't !:'''--:a-'.,

HOLLYJWflGlMI f-
IJl ly Ertkint Johhton jj" ); j

We're losing two real great gals

this month. As sorry as we are

to say Nancy and Geri Zimon are
leaving for good. As the crystal
ball fortells, Geri and Nancy have

a sunshine future ahead including
a gala afair in the near future.

They are really old timers here

and everyone good wishes are

leaving with them.' Anyone else

whom J haven't heard about who

is going to depart from us surely

receives the same lareweu,

Mr. Musselmav has had. the

I-wonder-if-you-would-do.A g le a m

in his, eye recently, out, as of now,
it has vanished and he has cho.'en

the cast for his new play. Boy
is it great! It even includes a bull
played by, I wonder who? Evea
Mr. Herr has an opera up his I

sleeve. Don't ever underestimate
our talents! You'll hear a lot

more abouth both later on.

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) -Exclu

sively Yours: The new year's

hardly started and here I go pick

ing the best quote of 1957. Or will

someone top Las Vegas chorus
cutie Marilyn Evans' report about

visiting Elvis .Presley,, at his re

quest, in Memphis? .. baid Mari Marilyn:
lyn: Marilyn: :-'.--:f ;'$
; "I rode all over town on a mo

torcycle with Elvis during the day

and at nifiht we watched rented

movies in ills den."

Ex-Schoolteacher

Plunges To Death

From Cell Block

OSSINING. N. Y.. Jan. 24 (VP)

A former school teacher im imprisoned
prisoned imprisoned for slaying his wife

plunged, to his death today -from
cell block No. 7 at Sing Sing
Prison.
Marcus G. Byers, 62, Floral
Park, N. Y.; was serving 10 to 20
years on a manslaughter convic conviction.
tion. conviction. Prison records showed he
made two suicide attempts before
he was arrested for slaying his
wife, Margaret.

S 9 V 3

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in 1 1 v imruvi

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U'WALK THE
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t ev
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' Or will The Witnet turn up

better yarn than the story about

two movie, producers wno aecia-

ed to olay golf for. the first time?

On the way to a country club they

purchased all the necessary equip

ment shoes, sport togs, ciuds,

etc.. and then checked in at the

club.

I'm sorry." the starter told

them, "but you can't play today."

But why not." they. protested.

"Look we're all- ready. -JJew
clubs,, everything. M

"Sorry." .repeated the starter,

"hut vmi rn't- nlav tndav.. There

1 1 The producers looked t each

other lor -a moment and tnen one
said: "So who scares? For "one
day we'll take a Buick.; : s

ANITA EKBERC, and ftUDDy

Anthony Steel, who should know,
deny there is a list to their mari

tal bark ..... Surprise of the

new year: Tab Hunter's zoom to

warbling fame with just one rec

ord, "Young Love." The teenagers
are flipping and Tab is headed for

a Warner filmusical.
Fred Astaire. who once said

he'd never write his autobiogra

phy, has almost completed it. Ca

meron Shipp is the as-told-to col

laborator and publication will be
under the Harper's imprint
Cartoon of the-week: A theater
marquee reading, "C. B. DeMille's
The Ten Commandments" above
a lobby sign reading: "Thou Shalt
Not Smoke." ;
MOVIE IDOLS in olds films on

television aren't the only stars

growing younger these days. Ter

ry Moore, laying out her sweaters

to play an 18-year-old college gal
opposite Pat Boone in "Bernard-

we," is laugning:

'This is the first time I've play

ed an 18-year-old since I was 16."

But Terry Is beaming about her

ability to look like a teen-ager now

that Hollywood's putting the ac

cent on films for the teen-age

trade.

"I've always looked best In

sweaters. and skirtr," admits

Terry, who gets most of her fan
mail from college and high school
lads and is glad of it. "Let's face
it," she said, "I'm out to get the

teen-ase votes in 1957. I m dress

ing younger and wearing my hair

again like 1 wore it in high school.

Teen-agers are today's big movie
box office. When I want to .look

oldr and go dramatic, I'll do it on

TV. -.

Russell Nype's telling it about

his Christmas gift te hi wife. -She

opened the package, tren said
happily: "Oh, darling- Just what
I need to exchange for Just what
I wanted." .'
SHORT TAKES: Denise Dared
is confiding to pals that she'll tie

the knot with a nonpro this spring..
He s a r businessman. ; ..Shirley
Temple, very active in fund-rais-ing
tor charitable projects in Pa Palo
lo Palo Alto, Calif,, has vblossomed out
!S f'01..-Hardly recognizable
as the Shirley of. yore; v .Mario
Lanza finally signed,-for some live
TV shows in New York come Feb February.
ruary. February. Then hn himrflo. hi.

iy up for that much announced

trip to ajy1 to make two films,'
Suggested theme song for Burt i
Lancaster's .Independent ii m

company currenUy being sued bv N

Sue0'' EilieSt 9Ifajin?s 1 fSweet

Glenn Ford durtM th nrt..t.-

your favorite rdle?".quesiton dur"

- interview on the set of
Columbia's 'S:10 to Yuma." "I
u ve,i10Jav0rite role n no actor
should. Ypu caif learn more from

.juvi juio man a- sooa one."

M

r

f
!

11

CURVY KfM Kim Kovak,
who plays the name rol la
"The Jeanne Eagels Story,1! -can'f
dlsguls e.he modern -'
curves even when she dons m
1920 b&thing suit -A similar
suit, worn by the real Miss V

"cu, tM Hia to nave caug&tt

val owner and launched her oaj

J

the eye of a Kansas City carni

val owner ana launcned b
hlMllUM

I.DRIVE-INi

7:M Tfr Af Cc

t:N I VUH4 Sde.
A .GREAT ATTRACTION 1

JUNE TEEVOB --
Robert UvtngsUn la
''FEDERAL MANHUNT"
- Also: -.
A Scotland Yard story!
''Case of Pear Pay Roll"

romorrow

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ch

icago's Greatest-Manhunt

Pushed For Killer Of 2 Girls

CHICAGO (UP) Police today i '" The girls disappeared

launched Chicago's greatest man- their : homes three days after
hunt for the killer of two teen- Christmas when they went to see

agea sisters in uie second vicious a movie starring their idol, singer
slaying of teen-agers to shock this Elvis Presley, for the 11th time.

PRETTY PUCKER
Britain's new film, beauty, Mad Mad-alerfa
alerfa Mad-alerfa Aniona Ekatorin Vishin-.
ski Klantaitis, Irom Stralh Stralh-blane,TSeotland.i
blane,TSeotland.i Stralh-blane,TSeotland.i For obvious
reasons the 21-year-old actress
uses the name Magda Milfer.

city's millions.

The unclothed, frozen bodies1 of

Barbara (crimes, 15, and her sis sister,
ter, sister, Patricia, 13, were found in a

muaay aitco Tuesday by a con construction
struction construction worker taking an after afternoon
noon afternoon drive. 1 f
"It Waslthe 'second time in 15
months -that missing Chicago
school children a were found .mur .murdered
dered .murdered 'under strikingly similar cir-cumstancca.

Police gave lie detector tests to

Pending ; an autopsy today, au

thorities, said preliminary indica

tions were mat we gins naa been
dead about two weeks. The au autopsy
topsy autopsy had to, be postponed until
today because of the frozen con condition
dition condition of "the sisters' crumpled
bodies.
All Chicago and Cook County

law enforcement agencies joined

in a unified, all-out effort, to oive
the crime. -, ,:

Clue-Search Hampered

from, Leonard Prescotf, 39, Hinsdale,

111., who spotted the girls' bodies,
said at first' he thought they were
clothing store dummies.
Barbara's body was found lying
face up on top of her sister's.
There were three puncture
wounds in Barbara's chest, which
appeared to have been made by

au v pivA. ji aiuvaa 0 iauc was
battered and bruised.

Segregationist Garter Charged
With Intent To Murder Klansmen

Fear Mass-

Killer

three men Tuesday night and

ftorlv todav l ,v
. One of the men, Walter Krantz, Snowj. which -apparently cov
a railroad steamfltter. first denied ered .the. '?rls. bodies and pre

DHfJD'flp

MO kcs., Panama Gty
1090 Kcs., Colon
- Trif phones: 2-3066 Panama
.; .ft 1063 Colon
PRESENTS

Today, Thursday, Jan. 24
P.. ;.
4:uo Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re,
quests tasen by phon:
. till 3;00)
s -an News

$ :35 What's our F ft v 0 r 1 1

(cont'd)
' 8100 AUen Jackson Commen
tarv (WRUL)

6:ia BLUE RIBBON ,SPORT&

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Telephone Hour,(WRULi
.7:00 Goon Show ;'. Vv ;
7:30 VOA' Report From U-S. ;
' :00 Elizabethan Theater, f.

" e:3u-iKe i riuiii ua
- 8;oo YOU Asked for It (re (re-'
' (re-' i i v quests t taken p phone
i i :-W l:Wi-:it v-:'
10:30 Music From" Hotel El Pan-
, ,'ama -i .v
10:46 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00 Sign Off. i"-

25

1 Tomorrow, Friday, Jan,

6 : OOr-Sigri On Alarm Clock
' Club '(requests taken
' by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Saloh concert
8:15-church'ln The Wild wood
8:30-rMuslcai Reveille
9:00--News
9 : 15-r-Saorejl Heart ? :
' 9:30 Paris Star ; Time
10:0O-JENNIFERS JOU R N A t
. (Cutex and Odoronoi
10:Q5-tpih8 rftrtd i Needles ire ire-quests
quests ire-quests y taken by
.Iphofletfll :30
ll:0Q-Iiews
11:05 JSpins And Needles
. rv (cont'd'
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 NeWa '
' p.m.
12:05 Luncheon Music

12:15 M E L A C H R1NO MUSI- i

CAL (Nescafe)
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
1:15 Music Of Manhattan

1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Songs of France
2:00 Tex Beneke Show .
2:15-Freddy Martin Show
2:30 The Virginians
' 3:00 Hank Snow And His
-Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Sho -.
3:30 Music For Friday'
4:00 Feature Review
: :30-Wat's YouP FaVorlte (re (re-.
. (re-. quests taken by phone
'till 3:00)

: 35 What's Your F 0 r t U
- (cont'd
6:00-Allen' Jackson commen commentary
tary commentary (WRtti '
:15-,BLUE RIBBON SPORT8

REVIEW Pabst Beetr
6:30 Top Tunes of the week
IH7DTTT t

1 nivuui
7:00 Thlrtv Minnt Thit V.

7: 30- VOA ReDort From U3.

8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Short Story' T'hea'te'r '
9:00 Von Askerf Fnr It (rf-

. quests taken by phone
- '- till 7:30
10:30 Cavalcade. Of, America,
11:00 Jazz Till Midnight..
12:00 Sign Off. ;,

KIDNEYS MUST

CLEAII OUT ACIDS

.. pntsonoua nnn m your oiooa
(hrmirh milliona of tin Selieat kid-

" tiy tubes or filter. If poisont In C

- Kidmya r Bladder tnmli ye auner
from Gettlnr L Niphu. 'ervoon,
: 1 rain. Circles Uadsr Eys Back Back-t
t Back-t acta. Aching Joints. Acidity or torn torn-trig
trig torn-trig passages, dua to ths nead of a,
diuretir stimulant, try Cystax. Cle

oat TWlsnaous acids by vstng cystas.
a. dinrsttc stimulant for Ktdssya I
, whk h soothes and calms irritation in i
Fi?dieT. a ltd urinary avatm. CyateK j
' wil givs r-a eomvlete satiafactloo and j
nr., b lha mdfrine ywu ned. Asii (
Tnr drocsist lor Cyato today

and then admitted he telephoned

police with a report the sisters'
bodies could be found in Santa Fe

Park on the city's southwest out

skirts.' Their bodies were located
only a short distance from the

park. ; (
' Admits Making Call

Krantz admitted during the lie
detector test that he made the
anonymous call to police last

week,, authorities said. He had
been questioned last week, but re

leased, i.

However. Krantz denied any

knowledge of the crime.

Lt. James McMahon said when

Krantz was asked how he hap-

Dened to cet the idea the girls'

bodies were m Santa r e rarx, tne
steamfitter replied that he
"dreamed it."
, McMahon said he was "not sat satisfied"
isfied" satisfied" with the outcome of
Krantz lie detector test.

vented their discovery until this
week's thaw, again covered the

rouce tnrew some 8.000 men

into the search, fearing that a
mass killer of children may be
loose in Chicago.,
Sheriff Joseph Lohman said
there were "marked, similarities"
between the murders of the sis sisters
ters sisters and the boys.

Undersnerlff Tom BrennaA said'

area Tuesdav afternoon and nieht. the two cases "could be the same

hampering the search for clues, j thing or else it could be some- occurred after Tillery questioned

BIRMINGHAM, Ala.,' Jan. 24
(UP) Segregationist Asa (Ace)
Carter today was charged with
assault with intent to murder two
Ku Klux Klansmen who were shot
during a meeting of some 50
hooded and robed klan members.
Carter, executive secretary of
the v North Alabama Citizens
Council and one of the South's
most outspoken white suprema supremacists,
cists, supremacists, surrendered to police short shortly
ly shortly before noon- and was jailed
under $20,000 bond.
Two Are Shot
Police charged Carter, ,80, with
shooting r J. P. Tillery, 1 23, a nd
Chad Bridges: 54, at a Klan busi

ness session last night. Bridges
was seriously- wounded, and both

men left to their own fate as Klan
members fled from a theater fol

lowing the shooting. k

Police said the shooting

However, police laid a tarpaulin

over the ground to preserve any
possible clues prior to the re
sumption of their search today.

The entire region was cordoned

off and a nightlong guard posted.
The frustrating lack' of clues
was one of the points of similar

ity between the slayings of the

sisters and the unsolved murder

of three schoolboys in Oct.ber,

1955.

The slaying of John Sehuessler,

13, his brother, Anton, 11, and
Robert Peterson, 13, touched off

a continuing manhunt second only

to the present Investigation.

Only Monday, a group 01

wealthy Chicago men organized a
crime detection institute and
pledged a reward of $100,000 for
the solution to the Sehuessler and
Peterson slayings.

body following a pattern

The girls' father. Joseph, iden

tified. their bodies as they lay in

a ditch and then broke into hys
terical sobs. ,r v
Their mother, Loretta, a divor

cee, who also had insisted during
the weeks of tense waiting that

her girls had not run away, was
near collapse.

Thirteen Killed
By Lightning
LA PAZ, Bolivia, Jan, 24 (UP)
Four teen age boys were tolled
and nine Others Injured when

lightning struck the field where

they were playing soccer yester yester-dry
dry yester-dry at San Lorenzo in southern
Bolivia.

the "one-man rule" of the KKK
and the handling of the group's
money. Bridges had rushed to

Tillery 's aid after he was attacked
by several hooded klan leaders.
Carter denied being anywhere
near the scene of the shooting and
said he was on his way to Tusa Tusa-loosa
loosa Tusa-loosa at 10 p.m. when the two men
were wounded.
However, Det. Lt. J. M.
McDowell, said that police found

witnesses wno said carter was 0

gathered, officers pieced together
this storyi 1 -N

A hooded man , on i uie stage

asked if there was' any more busi-

nss to consider before ending the

meeting. Tillery rose and objected
to Carter's administration. A man
stepped off the stage and -told
Tillery "Come on and go with me

to the office."

Tillery objected but f ; was

grabbed by three men and Wrced
to the door. Bridges rushed to his

aid and the shooting occurred,

House said Tillery told him he
recognized Carter as the man on

the stage by his voice, his eyes
and the wide belt which held a

pistol holster outside his robe.
Others questioned. House said.

denied knowing the identity of the
. .1. 1 I L .1 i

man, wno liKe au uie timers wure
a hood. j
Klansmen Flee
Police said the hoeded men
quickly emptied the theater fol following
lowing following the ? shooting, leaving
Tillery lying on the floor with
bullet wounds in his chest, back
and legs,

Bridges, they said, managed to
crawl from the building and was

taken' to a hospital by a passerby,

Carter said he is not a member

of "any Klan group" and had no

part in last night's meeting. Car

ter admits being an advisor to the

KKK. He said his theater was not
being used so he rented it to the

listo-

the stage at the time of the meef- klan, made a brief appearance

ing, which was held in Centrrl
Park Theater, a building rented
by Carter's organization for use
as a headnuarters.
Story of Fight 1
Homicide Set. V, T. House said

both th,e, victims and witnesse
were reluctant to talk about the

and then left for Tuscaloosa about

9 p.m., .about an hour before the
shooting, to organize a citizens
council there.
Carter said a speech delivered

by him at the meeting had been
recorded earlier and that he

"never so- much as made ah ap-j

shooting' but from Information pearance on, the stage;"

I.

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TO; FAKAMA AIERICAJt r- vAIt INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, JANUARY It, 195T
Kellmaii iBeams Oyer
za BklBo&'s 4-2 LWM

PAGE EIGHT

Beermen In Second Spot
Half-Game Behind Smokers
After Defeating Carta Vieja

Johnny Majors iNdtional Distil lets Isthmian

Signs Canadian

Pro Grid Pact

KNOXVILLE. Tenn. fUP) All-

America tailback John Majors of

ine university ot Tennessee Has

signed to play professional foot

ball with the Montreal Alouettes

in the Canadian League.

Peahead Walker, Alouette

coach, described the 167 -pound

piayer s contract as "a verv at

tractive one nea;- the five-figure

mam.
Walker said the Huntland.

Tenn., senior signed a one -year
contract' but would not divulge
the exact terms.
"I think Johnny will make a
very fine player in Canadian foot football,"
ball," football," Walker said. "I plan to use
him as a halfback and as a pass
receiver."
Walker announced the signing
today after a brief interview with
Majors, whose triple-threat talents
helped Tennessee become the No.

bleheader at the Olympic
dium beginning at 6 p.m.

Sta-

Bob s Beaut

CERVEZA BALBOA
AB R APO

Glenn, cf 4 0

Brathwaite, 2b ...4 0
Lopez, 3b 5 0
Pinkstoh, rf .2 0
Grenald, If 1 0
P. Osorlo, If, rf ..4 1
Gordon, lb 4 2

Kellman, c 1 0
Moore, ss 2 0

Trice, p ...... 3

3
1
1
0
0
2
2
0
0

J. 0

Walker said he also was inter

ested in signing up Kyle Cruze,

Majors end teammate.

Bv J. J. HARRISON JR.

Cerveza Balboa manager Leon Kellman beamed
broadly today as he admitted that, his Beermen's

. 4-tOiZ victory over tne uaria vieja iaimees iasi
, ;hfeht, kept his team "right up there in the thick of
the fight, with as good a chance to win the cham-
piaitship as anybody else." j
And right was the usually reticent skipper, for
! the win moved the Beermen to second spot, only one one-,
, one-, half game away from the f ront-hunning, but skid skiddding
dding skiddding Chesterfield Smokers, and one-half game ahead
pf the last-place Yankees.
' Kellman, who has gone on re Tuesday night, was still In San
cord as saying that winning the Fernando Clinic this morning.
1356-57 pennant "has become an! According to Charles' brother,
4 obsession" with him, was in a Hugh, Herman suffered no frac-
talkative mood and far from ture, but still had dizzy spells
evasive today as he explained up to last night when he tried
Alltn mnvp about..

: trinWm nut. nf thu llnpiin in His doctor has recommended 's team in tne nation last season

the third inning last night after, that he rest up some more in with a 10-0 mark in regular sea

tha Vrnim fivphnser mane a.ner- me iiusdimu. .. rj'

i ror vhich brought home twoun- No game ls scheduled for to to-earned
earned to-earned runs the only markers! day. Tomorrow the yankees and
mnh ntf winning nit.rher Bob the Smokers tangle? in a dou-

Trloe.
t.4 "Ut's face It," said Kell Kell-J
J Kell-J man in answer to a question,
'iPinky has not been hitting,
' and he has not looked good in
the field either, so when he
, '.made that boot I felt he should
be replaced with someone who
'.could help the team better,
lor the time being at least."
' npepe Osorio. who had started
the game In left field, moved o o-ver
ver o-ver to right, and Reinaldo Gren Gren-'
' Gren-' aid took pepe's place in left, in
th first innin? Plnksten had
hit' Into a doubleplay with run

ners on first and third, and one
oft.
, .rrlce picked ud his first win
to flwtke his record even as he
fcrijiitted five hits all singles
J-wXked one, and struck out
fomJ
Evans KiUeen was the loser.
H)s ?late is now 4-3.
. Tfte Yankees scored, the first
two-runs of the game. Johnny
Kropf led of the second and
Hied to center. Bill Kern reach reached
ed reached first on Clarence Moore's er error!
ror! error! 2 and scored ahead of" lee
J fridge when the. left fielder's

:.a tmqie gm. past nnKsiorrvm'!j
'foiled all the way to the fence,

', Tfice then struck' Out Killeen

' and made Tony Bartirome fly
to renter to end the frame.
!. Jibe Beermen moved in front
to tay In the fourth with
'three tall'es, the product of
rpeeV single, followed by Har Har-l
l Har-l eldv Gordon's hit and stolen
basi, a base on ba'li to Kell Kell-mah,
mah, Kell-mah, Moore's sacrifice fly to
'fle center, Trice's force of
Kellman at second, Dave Ja Jacobs'
cobs' Jacobs' error which enabled
Trice to reach second, and.
John Glenn single.
- Tjie final marker came In the
eighth when Gordon led off with

sv aouDie, reacnea wiira on ncu

Best-Ball Tourney Saturday

0 27

30 4
CATtTA VIE JA

Bartirome, lb ..4 .01

Shantz, c 4 0 0

Wilhelm, ss 3 ft

PhiUips, 3b .4 0

Jacobs, 2b; ........4 0
Kropf, rf .','t,, .,,,, 4; '0
Kern, cf M'ii'., A', 1
Leftrldee,i.i3:t

Kilften, Vp .t 1 0 f. 1

..-Sl,''.-Ofv0i.;OJ0:

d.rTuiinem..i.4

; Tumlrfelll filed, out foe Killeen
in 9th. .t-'', v
' Score oy Innlhgl

C. Balboa .".000 300 0104 9 4
C. Vieja 020 000 000 2 5 1

SUMMARY t.5

Errors: Pinkston, Moore

RBI's:

Iowa Slate Tries
To Tie Kansas For

Big Seven Cage Lead

NEW YORK. Jan. 24 fUP

lThe Iowa State Cyclones, who
4 i blew away Kansas' perfect record
o last week In the basketball sea sea-n
n sea-n son's biggest upset, hone to add

0 to the damage tonight by tying the
i : idle Jay hawks for first place in
Jthe Big Seven conference.
2i
n I Coach Bill Strannigan's crew,
' ranked fourth in the nation with
T an overall 11-20 record play host

" to Missouri the league's tail-end-,
; er, in the feature game on a slim

norinnal anhAlnla rnm ahi

A victory would give the Cy

clones a 3-z record identical with
that enjoyed by Kansas. Iowa
State, led by little Gary Thomp Thomp-s6n,i
s6n,i Thomp-s6n,i frankly admits this is prob probably
ably probably its "best team ever" and is
shooting for its first Big, Seven
championship since 1945. r.s
v-A fvjtfissouri "Valley conference

clash at Stillwater, Okia., be

tween Oklahoma A. Ic M., the na

tion's 18th-ranked team, and Wi

chita is the other feature game

tonight. The rivals are currently

knotted in a three-way tie with St.
Louis for second place In the

league and the winner will move
into undisputed possession of that
rung with a 4-1 record, right be-

SURE POP-

take a good

flonn IP, r .

...in uiiiiici. if 1 r ant unn....

look at the Dictum nt,r"TS. I

,hinm. TW..": Tl"" ".-ilip ngni

with Sugar Ray Robinson. ThV "eu::m

rouch idea of th. irt.h b, o Ives you a

- 1 uuuiir uuv s Kinnr f n a ,.-,,..

a return matjh.

2,

Larsen Threatens To Quit
Baseball If Yankees Fail
To Meet $27,500 Demands

Brathwaite. Jacobs,

Moore, Trice,- Glenn. Earned. low Bradley's 5-0.

runs: cerveza- Bamoa 3. two

base hits: Glenn, Gordon. Dou Dou-bleplays:
bleplays: Dou-bleplays: Jacobs, Wilhelm, Barti

rome; wnneim, jacoDS, Barti

rome. stolen bite: Gordon.
Sacrifice hits: Moore 2. Wild
pitch: Killeen. Struck out; .by
Killeen 1. by' Trice 4. Base on

man's Infield out and crossed. bails: on Trice 2, on Kineen i.
thejlate on a wild pitch. Left on base: Cerveza Balboa t,
Hrman Charles, the Beer- Carta Vieja 7. Winning pitcher:
menjs regular third sacker who Trice (1-1). Losing pitcher: Kil Kil-rfthlt
rfthlt Kil-rfthlt on the head bv a Jerry leen (4-3). Umpires: Thornton

Davie pitch in the third inning Roberts, Hinds. Time of game:

of the game with the Smokers 2:17.
. 1

In the top games on last night's
skimpy program, Niagara romp romped
ed romped to a 100-49 victory over To Toronto
ronto Toronto and Mercer beat Georgia,
91-71.

Patterson Challenges

Marciano To Come
t' we c

Back

. By OSCAR FRALCY
NRV YORK (UP) Heavy Heavy-weigit
weigit Heavy-weigit champion Floyd Patterson
today issued a challenge to re retired;
tired; retired; Rocky Marciano to "come
. barki and fight."
Vith the quiet but intense Pat Patter
ter Patter sOp. it is a matter of both pride
and pocketbook. He knows that a
boutwith Marciano might produce
tie greatest gate of all time, yet
his hope that the Brockton Biock-
buster might' return to the ring is
baseft on a desire to prove his own
greatness.
vBjefore I fought Archie Moore,!
he Was picked by many to defeat

me, t Patterson explained. Aiier
I idefeated him to win the cham
pion&hip, almost everybody con concurred
curred concurred that I had beaten an 'old
maaT
Beating Marciano. he knows,

yould clinch his spot in the hall
of heavyweight champions.
ruy chtd
' "There is nothing we would like
better than to fight Marciano,"
greed white-haired Cut D' Ami to,
PatCersoo'a coanager. "I know
how .deeply Floyd feels that this
is the only thing which stands be between
tween between bias and the recognition
vhirh be deserves. Bight now he
feel cheated and I caa't say that,
I Ma me bin."
D'Amato has ao qaalms about

risking to title against the neavy
h nded retired cnaoipioo.

"I told Floyd two years ago thatj

I thought he could beat Marei-
t o.", be said. "I waa certain Uiat
' could beat aim for ight rooads
U at the time, Floyd bad never
' F mora thai that distance.
' we are cert is that he can
t i"i rourxis, if Decetsary, even
I. : he has beea as far as 12

rounds only once in beating Hur Hurricane
ricane Hurricane Jackson."
Pattartwi Braaks Hand
In that fight, Patterson broke a
bone in his hand early in the bout
but still managed to win the decision.

"He still was strong at the end
of those 12 rounds and knew that
he could have gone 15 rounds,"
D'Amato explained.
The Patterson camp admits that
a Marciano fight would be a real
risk because, as D'Amato nodded.

Koccy s punch could take any

body out at any time,"
But D'Amato has aa iron-clad
faith in his 22-year-old champion
and then, too, there is the money.
Barring Marciano'i return, on

tap for Patterson is an exhibition
tour and a probable June Cght
Jackson. After that there is no nobody
body nobody in immediate sight except
some shopworn veterans and in-i

experienced Eddie Machea of Cal-

uorma.

; fACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
W L Pet.
Police 5 0 1.000
Lincoln Life ....3 1 .750
Spur Cola 2 2 .500
Olbraltar Life ...2 2 .500

Elks 1414 1 3 .250

Seymour Agency .0 5 .000

Yesterdav afternoon the Po-

NEW YORK, Jan. 24 TUP)
General Manager George Weiss of
the New York Yankees parried
Don Larsen's opening bid for
$27,500 contract todav on th thon.

ry that one perfect game doesn't

wane at season. ., ,
."Don jwiH get. every considera
tion in his new contra rt W hv,

ing pitched his masterpiece," said

neiss in repiy io tne world Serl

es hero's demand. "But we have

an enure season to think of, too,
and how many games did he win

eignt or nine?"

jLiarsen, wno won nine games

auring me American League cam

paign, announced in San Diego,
Calif., yesterday that he has re

turned the Yankees' first offer un

signed and added that he might
quit baseball if his demand is not
met. It was renorted bv a source

close to Larsen that the Yankees

had offered him only about a S4.-

500 increase. , ...

Weiss refused to discuss figures

but made it plain he isnt taking

Larsen's talk of quitting baseball
seriously. f

Yankees

opens."

when the 1957. atasen

Larsen dropped the first hint of

"quitting when he quipped.

may end up tending bar if I dont

get a better offer from the Yan Yankees."
kees." Yankees." A few hours later .he told
a friend in New York he had no
intention of switching to the oth

er side of the brass rail but was

serious when he said he might quit

"W will continue our nego negotiations
tiations negotiations with Don," Weiss said.
ii m a .

Mna w nv tvtry xpcTr.on iMi- M..x. 1

ger Mickey Mantle as a Yankee
holdout. Mantle, the American
League's triple crown winner and
most valuable player, is, demand demanding
ing demanding $60,000.
Lerstn did he: weighed "five
cr.I !t unds over my 'regular
pitehfaig;welght"i and insistad he

"ve no trouble getting bv
to shape once he reaches en a

:,Z?mum wth the Yankee.

i m starting to get in shap
nnur mil u 5 ""1"

" w" uu reany to go."

... nwciiug ngni-nanaer was
a dlSaDDOintment tn thm V..L.

til September when he started to

j "".. nw-iamous "no-wlndup
windup." He reeled off four con consecutive
secutive consecutive fine performances at the
close of the season. vn irnnoi-.j

KP f the second game
of the World Series and in the

xulii coniesr aoniAvorf thA nn.

feet game in Series annals.

xne Yankees were amnnir th.

efuup oi major league teams who
did announce sitmins tnHov tv.

stops Billy Hunter, a utility man

yer, ana jerry jLumpe.

nma urope, top tieiding first

""mm m nw Amir cm

League last season with a .993

no

Sports Briefs

W A&ruXV GTON. IV TS-

Washington Senators said today
their 1957 acorecards will be new

wwueu mat win make the acore acorecards
cards acorecards of o'her major league clubs
look "really bush lea me."

W YORK (UP) Jess Wll Wll-NEW
NEW Wll-NEW YORK (UP) Jess Wil Wil-lard,
lard, Wil-lard, who stood feet, T inches,
was the tailets of all hnrmicht

champions while Prime Camera.;
wh fought at about 265 pounds.

was the heaviest.

-The box score!
aHc AB
evemnsey. 3H ....... 4
ahton. ss. n 4
CorHrn. 2. ..

reter. p, f ....v4

""Mer. ef, 2b
tnrt ........M.I
rf 1
eHtiaT. If

wn rf

mith. rf. lb

"I am fully aware of my value

as a drawing card," the 27-year
old right-hander said. "And, I
mean both in spring training and
the regular season."
Larsen, who achieved his uni unique
que unique share of immortality with his
perfect game against the Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn Dodgers, Oct. 8, joined slug-

lice slaughtered the last place, if the Yankees failed to approxi

8ymour Agency to tne tune oimate his demand.

12 to 0.
The Jnnlor Policemen collect.

ert eleven hls off the comWned
offerings of Blaney. Callela,

rerlson. Perre and Arosemena

The Peymour lads where held to

one single ningw tv ine com-

hirted offerings of Priester and

Ash ton. priester develooed a
s6"rfr prm and. was relieved by

Aon.
The biff ?un In the pnMce at attar
tar attar was Pnwv Potter, the Con-

ner catcher, who had two

titanic home rrn Ashnn and

norHn hined themselves to

twrt tilt iinleee. '

Olin norri"n th- Revmour's
recfWr w h' 'njured In
a collision at the plate.

Chlcaoa Whita

along with pitchers Paul La.

Palme and Jim Wilson, catcher
Less Moss, and bonus baby out-

imaer-pircner bob Powell.
Among the others to sign were:

ritcners Don Liddle and Lloyd

AHciiiii ana iirst nflKaman D..b

ui uic oi. xxiuis uaramais;
catchers Dannj Kravitz and Dick

nu oi me nitsDurgh Pirates Pirates-outfielder
outfielder Pirates-outfielder Bob Cerv of the Kansas
it j A' amJ e W n i i h b

o uu uirce srooiuyn Dod Dodger
ger Dodger rookies first baseman Jim
Gentile, catcher Mike Napoli, and

actvuu uaseman jacx spears.

Gold Dust

Pal!ersonr Gilford,
Courtney Win Sports
Broadcasfers Plaques

.........

...2

Seymeer Arency

lb

e

farl-mr cf. aa,

tfemena. lb.

OiMan. e ; .

raPe'a. a. n ......

mord, 3b ...... .A

oe. t

-ee. If

Perra, p, ci
. 4.

R
; fl
n
,
.,' n
n
ft
t
. 1

ft
ft
' ft ,1
ft
ft -'
i
A
ft-'
ft
.-

NEW YORK (UP) The Sports

Broadcasters Association an

nounced today it had voted

plaques of merit to heavyweight

II champion Floyd Patterson, pro

0) football star Frank Glfford and

9 1 Olympic 800-meter champion Tom
9 'Courtney.

1 Those three, together with base-

bau surs Mickey Mantle ana al

Magbe, will be honored Jan. 31 at

the 10th annual awards dinner of

the sportscasters. ? .

The dinner also wiH feature pre

sentation of the Graham Mcisa Mcisa-mee
mee Mcisa-mee Memorial Avard te Dloneer

sportscaster Ted Husing and the
first annual Ted Busing Award to
a recipient to be announced next
week.

The 21-year-ola Patterson be

came the youngest heavyweigm
he knocked

'lout Archie Moore Nov. 39. GiffonLi
a halfback. led the New. York

1 1 Giants to the National Football h. harrfJitrHnr Inufau JnH..

" League title and was voted Most The Frederick brothers Arnold

"(vawawe flayer tn pro looxoau m and Herbie, CirUlo Grant, Reynold
" the annua! .United Press poll. Smart and Tex.Walcott, Esquire
, Courtney's victory in the Olympic : manager Byron Toyloy. despite
n, 800-meter ma was called by many, the fact that be is married, will
the not. exciting at AIe!ixunieprooUly be rooting for boU aidea..

CAFE ESOUIRI TO SPONSOR
SOLTERO CASADO
SOFTBALL CAME
N FEB 10
By HERBERT MOISE
Colon's Cafe Esquire will spons sponsor
or sponsor a Soltero (bachelor) Casado
(married men) aofthall m ,.t

the National Guard playground on

ounaay reD. io. Uame time has I

oeen set lor 11 a.m.
Interest for this game has been

increasing with the managers of

eacn side mating predictions and

uupiaymg opumism. tsacn e i o r

manager Alfred Doyle has already

uaue uis piicning aeiecuon Known.

ne nas nominated Herbert Moise
as his hurler with Conrad "Scotty"
Cox as Herb's battery made. Mar.

ried Men's manager. Stanley Da-

no, countered and releasMi hi

nauery. wa wiU comprise of him himself
self himself as pitcher and Asustus Jordan

as his catcher.

Both managers nave not com completed
pleted completed their selections vet W

have made it known that their
squads will be powerful. Bachelor

tentative list contains such players

as Humbert Arthur, Herbert

jamse, Conrad Cox, Alfred Doyle,

The 1957 Isthmian Best. Ra il

cnampionship Tournament spon

sored by the National Distllers

will get underway, at the Summit

mus uoir uub this weekend when
the qualifying round for the ladies

wiu ne held.

i Next week starting on Thurs

day the men will qualify and the

eliminations will start immediate.

ly afterwards. The finals ww be

piayed on March 3.' k

the tournament will be played

in six flights one of which will
be the ladies flight.

There will be prizes for the win

ner and runnerup in each flighti

in aaaiuon mere is tne National
Distillers Team Trophy which
goes to the club with the winnine

team in the men's championship
flight.

Starting todav the Summit

course will be open to all Dlavers

who wish to play practice rounds,

tor tne Best Ball Tournament,

Players wno wish to take advant

age of this opportunity to use the

course snouid register at the club

house before teeing off. For the
women no practice rounds after

Wednesday January 30.

Ouallfying will je for positions

the elimination matches. All

qualifying rounds must be played

four ball matches with all

players entered in the tourna

ment.

For, the women's teams in the

matches at deast one player on
each team must have a handicap
of 16- or over. Sixteen teams will
qualify in the women's flight. The

players must have cards attested

and signed before they are turned

in.

In the men's flights a handicap

limitation will be set for the var?
' m .i. m .

wus iugnis. earns wuu cumuui cumuui-ed
ed cumuui-ed handicaps of 16 or less will be

eligible to qualify only in the
Championship flight and first
flight. Teams with handicaps of

17 through 26 will quality tor me

second and third flight and play players
ers players with combined handicaps of

and over with neither player

having a handicap of less than 16,

will aullfy for tne tourtn iugnt.

Handicps as posted in the players

resDective clubs on January i

will be used. The: elimination

atches will be played without

hnnHirans.

All Dlavers are requested t o

sign the tournament sheet before
starting to play their qualifying
round. It is also requested that

hndicaps and telephone numbers
be noted on the registration sheet
in the column marked fori, these

Immediately following the play

ing of the finals on Marcn tne sru.
the palyers will be feted at the

Clubhouse where tne liy

rrwktaii Bar will operate. Every

body is invited to be on hand for
the refreshments and the presen

tation of the prizes.
Fort Wayne Ups
Western Division
Lead To Full Game

Teams 1
Chesterfield

Cerveza Balboa.

carta Vieja.

. f

Won
12
12
11

Lost
11
, 12
12

Pet.
.522
.500
.478

TOMORROW'S GAMES-(2)--At Panama
Chesterfield (Robinson 3-3 and Michalec 2-0 or
.;' Flanigan 0-3) vs.
Carta Vieja (Romberger 3-2 and Grba 3-4),-Game
Time: 6 o'clock..
LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS-At Panama

cerveza ualboa 4, Carta Vieja 2.

The Fort Wavne Pistons over

came another fine performance by

scoring champion Bob rettit oi at.

Louis Tuesday night to Increase

their narrow lead to one full game
in the Western Division of the Na

tional Basketball Association.

The Pistons led most or tne way

nn the nnme coun io ueai oi. i

Louis, 97-87, despite 30 points oy

Pettit. t
St. Louis scored 11 straight

points to rally from a 17-6 early
Hefieit to a 17-17 tie. but Fort

Wayne went back in front again I

and stayed aneao oy a comiun-
hi marein. George Yardleyi

nared the Pistons with 21 points.

In the only other league game

Tuesday night, the New yon
Knicks nipped Syracuse, 90-88, at ;

home when a ust-secona snot oj
Syracuse player coach Paul Sey
mour barely missed. Carl Braun
led New York with 19 points but

Ed Conlln had Z6 ior Syracuse.

Ted Vhips Sam
In Annual Battle
Of Bonefish

TSIAMORADA, Fla. (UP-Ted

Williams and Sam sneaa aepi
their friendly "battle of the bone bone-fish'
fish' bone-fish' going today, but the base

ball slugger ciaimeu e ws
cial winner by 2-1 over Slammin
Sam.
The two sportsmen, partners In

fishing tickle enterprise ui i

Miami, started their annual con

tent yesterday and fished all day.

with three ooauoaas pwnoK pwnoK-raphers
raphers pwnoK-raphers and television end news news-reel
reel news-reel cameramen recording their

efforts. I
Williams caught two of the

t w.nafl)i tA nn. tor Snead. I

The slugger landed his first fish

around two hours after the contest :

started at a.m. Thea be landed

another before ine grumDiirg

Snead got a bite. Beth fash ;

weighed arpuna i-e pounaa.

But Snead noosed one aDout ine i
same size just after aooa and fot

back bis confidence. I
It was bard fishing In the chnp-

Oscar Roy James, Harry Sterling 'py, muddy water off the Florida
and Terry CarrlngTon. I Keys, but both Snead and Wil-i

uno s married men squad wiH.liams were in high spinta and

ribbed each otAer daylong.

ill f It WW1..IIIMIIML I.III..IL.UIU.I III.

"': y5?'' ':X'':''

! tut ill i ., i a t m i a s s- j

Wben they came back from tbe

expedition at dusk. Snead said the

contet should go ea until noon

today" when be has to leave ia

order to be in New York for a

tporti writer a dinner.

Margaret Corley

AT LA MACARENA
BULLRING
SATURDAY 26 and SUNDAY 27
DEBUT Afterooon 4:00 o'clock
4 :00 P.M. Matinee 10 :50 a.m.
TEXAS RODEO
COW-GIRLS"

Direct from New York'a Madison Square Cardan
Btave bulls, Wild horses, Trick roping, Clowns
MUSIC FUN COLOR

11

PRICES:
Shaded Section
1st Row .. $4.00
2nd Row 3.00
3rd Row .. 2.50
General Admission . . ...... 2.00

Bleachers

1st Row . .- .
2nd Row .
General Admission

$2.50
2.00
! 1.00

Tickets for the Sunday Matinee at 10:30 '-

Children: Shades Section 50 cents, Bleachers 25 cents"

Tickets on sale from SATURDAY 8:00 ajn.
at '
'Iberia Reslaurant' L Concordia Drajstore1
and "La Macarena Plaia" box office.

NOTE: No compfimentary tickets accepted

GB

Vi



' THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1957

-V S H-Jn
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
AGI KTNa.
Trounces JL 15-1 For Second
Balboa Hgft;
Pacific bottball ;o;f r- j"H
7; C. Aeef
League
Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

Lucky Strike

Twilight Vidory1

WW

Tomorrow

PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
STANDINGS

Team-

Balboa High

Junior College

W L
..a o
..o 1
..o 1

MOST VALUABLE President Maurice Podoloff. presents
the President's Trophy to Bob Pettit. The award goes annually
to the combatant elected by the players in a poll conducted by
NEA. Service as the outstanding player in the National Basket Basketball
ball Basketball Association, and Pettit was so adjudged throughout the
season of 1955-56. Behind the StyLouis Hawk forward is his
mother, Mrs. Robert Xee i Pettit. Muray Olderman, NEA
- cartoonist-sports -writer, is on the right. It was his idea.

Powells' BUI Gibson Hurls

3-Hitter to Nip Ubb Jasper

if

STANDING

L
0
1
3
4

Pet.

1.000
.750
.250
.000

i

Powelli '...4
C.H.S. 3
USS Jasper 1
CHS-Alumoi .,,.0

Tuesday's Results
C-B-S 2- USS Jasper 1
Sunda's Games
CHS ts CHS-Alumni
(Starts at 1 p.m.),
Powell vs USS Jasper
The arge crowd that turned
out m vmw n-Sf
USS Jasper' ganie at Mt. Hope
was more;thaii amply rewarded
with : one' W the best played
frame's of the season In which
Cristobal High School eked out
a close 2-1 decision over USS

Jasper ana movea wi"" vt
game of the pace-setting Pow Powells
ells Powells nine.
From- start to finish both
pitchers, Dave Mann for USS
jasper and Bll Gibson pf C.H.S.
locked horns hTa brilliant pitch pitcher's
er's pitcher's duel. Gibson, who received
credit for his first win of the
season, hurled three-hit ball and
the only run scored off his of offerings
ferings offerings was unearned.
The C.H.S. twlrler truck out
seven batters and walked only;
three, two of which were in the
sixth frame. Dave Mann was
nicked for A hits rfnd sent 13
CHSers back via the strike out
route. For the most part Mann
was tight in the clutches, but
timely Cristobal hitting, high-

ligntea by a iremenauun wu
base blast by Sammy Newhard
in the seventh, gave the Tigers
eingle runs in the sixth and sev seventh
enth seventh frames to nail down the
win. r
After four scoreless Innings,
USS Jasper war first to break
the ice in the lower half of tin
fifth. After Mitchell had been
retired on a fly to center, pitch pitcher
er pitcher Dave Mann singled to center.

Maloney forced Mann at secono,

but on the attempted aouDie

play Cristobal second-baseman,
Newhard threw far over the
first base-man's head and Mal

oney stooped at second, jao

Mann hit a roller to third.
Brians' throw to first pulled
Tobln off the ba and when the

Cristobal first-baseman dropped

the ball and was slow In re

trleVlng, Maloney raced all the

way from second to score jasp jasper!,
er!, jasper!, first and only run.
Cristobal High duplicated this
fete with an unearned run of
their own in the uoper half of
the sixth.' Wendy Sasso opened
the frame by driving a single
through the box into centerfield.
When Jack Mann left the ball
go through his legs, sasso hur hurried
ried hurried all the war to third and
scored soon after on Chuck

Crawfwd's fly to left field.

Cristobal's winnin? run eame

in the upner half or tne sevemn
lnninr after two batteri had

been retired. Humohrey and

Tobln were both strike-out vic victims.
tims. victims. Billy Rankin beat out an
infield hit down the third base
line. Sammy Newhard became
the hero of the nleht when he
picked out Dave Mann's fim
pitched nd larrd it far into left
center, the ball falling 15 feet
short of goin over the. fence;
a balst of about 390 feet for a
triple, scoring Ranin with what
proved to be the winning run of
th rarne
Bill Gibson, who pitched mas masterful
terful masterful ball all the way, struck
out Maloney in the last half of
the seventh. Jack Marin was
given a hfe on- an error, but
Moat bounced into a double-

Tl8V

twice and Moats had a pair of
singles for USS Jasper. -'
No Game Tonight
Due, to the pressing, inter inter-scholastic
scholastic inter-scholastic schedule "wMch .CHS .CHS-must
must .CHS-must face this week, the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Twilight League his schedul scheduled
ed scheduled no game for tonight. Instead
the Atlantic Side fans will be
treated to the first of two sched scheduled
uled scheduled double-headers Sunday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at Mt. HoDe Stadium. As
a first game, C.H.S. and CHS CHS-Alumni
Alumni CHS-Alumni will meet at l o'clock.
The night cap will bring the
league leading Powells against
PSS aJsper, scheduled to start
15 minute later jthe first game
is ended. I -: -. :'

- The box score:
C.H.S AB R
Rankin. Cf 4

Newhard, 2b .3

Croft, If 3

Sasso, rf 4
Kulig, ss 2
Concepclon, ss .0
Crawford, v . .2
Gibson, Bill, p 3
Brians, 3b 2
Humphrey, 3b .1
Tobin, lb .....3

1 T
ft "0

0 0

HPO A E

I 1 2 0 0;

3
1
0
0
0
8
0
3
0
4

Last Night's Result

Lucky Strike 15 Junior College 1

Tonight's Game

Junior College vs. Balboa High

7; oo p.m. Baiooa stadium
Lucky Strike posted their sec

ond win of the voune season last

night trouncing the Junior Col College
lege College 15 to 1 to take over undis

puted first place.

The Smokers iced the eame

in the top of the first by Jump Jumping
ing Jumping 1 on College starter Lou

Charles for five rung. Fred Ray Ray-bourne
bourne Ray-bourne took over for college in

tne second wnen cnaries came

up with a sore shoulder and
finished un. Raybourne fared no

better on the mound being comb-

ied for ten runs and ten hits 0-

ver the last six innings.

while his teammates were

sharpening their batting eyes,

Burt Joyce had things all his

way on the mound for the Strlk

ers. Joyce. .gave up only four

hits, struck out seven and walk walked
ed walked four batters, allowing the sin

gle run by College in-the JCERS
sixth when the losers posted two

01 rno)r four hits.
Dick Johnson with 3 for 4 and
Jerry Halsall with 3 for 5 led
the winners at the plate with
De Diego's 2 for 3 leading the
Collegians at the plate.
Tonight Junior college and

Balboa High meet with each

team looking for their first Twi Twi-loo
loo Twi-loo pwin. Coach Paul Karst will

probably make his pitching
selection from a m 0 n a Moe

Schoch, Fred Hartley and George

Barbier. oCach Stu Brown of
College hopes to come ud with

a sound starter from his ailing
pitching staff.
The box score:

i f -""vf ? t Jy J

IWl .' W 5v t,rv:

i r t'-iH gr. 4)-v

St. Francis (NY) 69 Siena

50

Canisius 70 St. Bonaventure fi3

South

Georgia Tech 81 Auburn 74
Honda AaM 82 Beth-Cookman
Louisiana Col. S3 Southern St.

Memphis St. 89 Tenn. Tech 72

Midwest

'St Thorn. (Minn) 69 Marquette 63

irimana Ten. Ill Eastern 111. 91
Warrenburg 53 S.W. Mo. St. 51
West
Idaho 69 Washington State 57

Fastlich League

CUN CLUB
NOTES

1

ilGHT YEAR OLD GIRL- WINNERS 1. Susan Shirk, 2. Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Lewter, 3. Christine Jenner, winners of the-Balboa Lions
Club trophies for eight-year old1 girls in the 1958 annual Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa Civic Council swim meet.; The Balboa Lions Club will
sponsor one of the age group swimming events in. the fifth
annual Gamboa Civic Council swim meet to be held March
3 at Gambzoa.

Beer Suds

USS Jasper
Maloney, rf
Marin, J., cf
Moats, 2b ...
Nolan, c ....
Gerig, lb ....
pereira ,ss ..
Taylor, If ...
Mitchell, 3b
Mann, D., p

27 2 8 21 8 4

..4
..4
..3
.-2
.3
..3
.2
.-2
..3

Lucky Strike
AB R HPO A E

Lombani), 3b ;..2 1 0 0 0 0
Fynnr3b.vV;ln.l rlho 0,f0
Halman, ss ....2 3 0 3 4 ,1
Baslle, If 1 1 0 0 0 0

Frankhouser, If 1 0 0 0 0 0

D. Johnson, c .4 3 3 7 0 0

Carlin, lb 4 1 0 5 0 0
J. Johnson, rf .1 0 1 0 0 0
J. Halsall, rf lb 5 1 3 3 0 0
Cordovez, cf ...4 2 2 3 0 0

Guevara, 2b ...31 10 2 0

Joyce, p 3 1 0 0 3,0

By BREWMASTER

The strong right arm of Bob

Trice, moved Cerveza Barooa up

another notch in tne pro League
oennant rac last night. The

rangy ex-Kansas City righthand righthander
er righthander took the measure of the Car Carta
ta Carta Vieja Yankees, setting them
down with five safeties. The two
runs scored by the losers were

unearned.

33 15 10 21 lT 1

Junior College

De Diego, 2b ..3

Swalm, 2b 0

Wood, lb 8

G. Smith 2

Raybourne, ss, p 3
Washburn, rf .1
Nahmad, Jj 1
Cicero, rf .... .2

0F. Pmith. c, rf .2
(j Cotton. 3b, ss .3

cnaries, p, 3D .3

26 1

3 21 4
R. H. E.

'C.H.S. .....
USS Jasper

..000001 12 y8
.000 010 01 .3

As all good balk clubs do, the
Beermen came umwithftbe one

"big" Inning; the f ourthrto whY

the oau game, ir an nappeneu
in liehtnlng-llke f ashfort. Pepe
Osorio oDened the innlnar with a
single. Harold Gordon also sin sin-cled.
cled. sin-cled. moving Peoe to third. Leon

Kellman drew a base on balls.
Clarence Moore's lone fly to 'the
380-ft. mark was taken by Kern
and osorio scored eps'ly from
third. Gordon also advanced on
the sacrifice hoist,

In the lineup Is being filled by
Alonsp Bratnwaite, who so far,
is doing a capable job.

Glenn with three hits in four
trips, to the plate, pepe Osorio
with two in four, and Gordon,
also with two in four, were the
big guns of the Beermen's ten ten-hit
hit ten-hit assault against starter and
loser Killeen for Carta vieja. Al
pinkston, the big outfielder was
benched by Manager Kellman
on account of his poor play a-

fleld. in the second inning when

Carta vieja scored alt thew -runs;

Pinkston allowed Lee Leftrfdge's

single to get by him and roll an
the way to the fence, while the
fleet carta VieJa cardener cir

cled the zases alone with Bill

Kern, who was On first as the

result of Clarence Moore error.

The Balboa Gun Club will
have a NRA ADDroved Pistnl

Match on Jan. 27 at 9 a.m. Reg Registration
istration Registration for this match will
close at 0850 the day of the
match. Early registrations may
be made at the Balboa Gun Club
Office located in the USO USO-YMCA
YMCA USO-YMCA building in Balboa or by
pending them to Box 617, Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, c Z.
The 1st match will be 2n shots

time fire at 25 yards. Weapon to

: STANDINGS
W L

Palomas 2 0

Pumas 1 l
Ocelots .....1 1
Conejos ... 1
Macawg 1 2
pericos Q 1

Macaws Nip Puma

The Macaws broke into the
win column Wednesday after afternoon
noon afternoon at the Fastlich ball park
as they took the measure of the
pumas by a. score of 7 to 3 In
an abbreviated three and one
half inning game. :

iowan popped to Kiamco, Law Law-1
1 Law-1 ier walked and Corrigan scored,
Pct.i Devore talked, Lawler scored,
i.OOO' Chased walked, Pearson singled,;
.500 Devore scored and Watts ended
300 the inning, by striking out.
.500 ? f.
333 in the third, three more run 1
.000 came on a single bv Corriean." V

double by;McGowart and four
walks. For the pumas, Schwafza,,;,
rock wai the leading hitter wlta
one for one. Corrigan was. trie""
leading Macaw hitter with two.i,
for two.

Pumas
Barley.' 'p.-Cf, ss
Roe, 3b
Bateman, rf
Kiamcp, p, ss, cf
Pearl, c ...
Schwarwock, s, p
Hatting, If .....

Scott, lb .......

Thp Pn,9. ,U tfc jMarquard, 2b ..

w A UWI JIA llll. -All l.'lir

first as Barley led off and was
out on strikes, Roe singled. Bate-

ma nwalked. Kiamco slnerled.

iRoe scored, pearl struck out.

Schwar2rock singled and the

Althoueh both teams ttnt tnnr

hits .each, th1 Punias. left nine

men stranded on the bases as

McGowan the Macaws'' pitcher
was tough in the clutches strik striking,
ing, striking, out six and walking seven.

The box score:

be used in all of the mktrhnQ cnwarzr0CK ngieo ana tne
on jan 27 will henvTen slde w "-ed as Hatting flew

oui to suiiau. Tney added two
more in the third without a hit

on three walks and three errors.

' Barley started for the Pumas,
was relieved by Kiamco in the

second and Schwarzrock in the

third.
The Macaws cored once in the

first on two walks and two pass passed
ed passed balls. In the second Corrigan
led off dith a double and stole
third, Stielau struck 'out. Mc-

on Jan. 27 will be anv center

nre pistol or revolver .38 Caliber

or larger within NRA SDeciflca

uons,. xne zna match will be 2a

snots rapid nre 25 yards. The

3rd match will be 20 shots slow

nre at 50 yards. The 4th match
will be the NMC course. The 5th
match will be an aggregate of
the fired scores In the previous
four matches. Medals or mer

chandise will be given for High
Gun, High Expert, High Sharp Sharpshooter,
shooter, Sharpshooter, and High Marksman in
each match, if there are ever 15

competitors additional awards

will be given in the aggregate

maicn.

This match will be the first

or three matches for a three eun

aggregate. ie ma ma.ich is ex

pected to be a .22 Caliber match

February 24. 1957. The 3rd will

be held March 3, 1957. It will be

a .45 caliber.

The Canal Zone Police and

the Balboa Gun Club .members

recently had an enjoyable time

wme- nnng me' FBI Practical

Police Course.

The

made:

following scores were

Trice then hit a slow ground grounder
er grounder towards third, whirh Eddie
PhllMDs fielded and threw to
Jacobs for one, but Jacobs' re-

lav to first was low and wide
and Gordon scored the second

ta'iv of th innin" with frfce

taking second on the rtlay. Trle

scored on John Glenn's solid
one-baser to left.

Washington Only
Changed Name In
Hew Football Coach

SEATTLE (UP) The Univer University
sity University of Washington has "its new

football coach today, but actually
the school didn't change much
more than the boss-manls name.
Jim Owens, former Texas ALU
aide, was named to the position
Monday succeeding Darrell Royal
who left Huskyville just before
Christmas for a similar post at the
University of Texas.
Both'Owens add Royal are split split-T
T split-T teachers. They played their col college
lege college football as four-year team teammates
mates teammates at Oklahoma University un under
der under Bud Wilkinson and both were
named All-Americans in 1949.
Royai introduced the spUt-T to
the Pacific Coast Conference last
season and came up with a 5-6
record, finishing the season with
lopsided wins over Stanford and
Washington State,

Owens, who inherits a good
many of Royal's starters, said at
College Station, Tex., Monday
night that he hoped to improve on
the record but, "would be teaching
the same type football as Royal
with only a few elaborations."
George Briggs, Washington ath athletic
letic athletic director, announced Owens'
se'ection at a press conference on :
the university Caracas Mondiv

night. Terms of the contract were
not discussed.

23 1 4 21 10 3
Score b Innngs
Strike ... .501 012 6-15 1 1
College ...000 001 81 4 3

Winning oitcher: Joyce (1-0).
Losin pitcher: Charles (0-1
Struck out by Joyce 7, Charles
1. Ravbourne 8. Bases on balls:
Charles 4. Raybourne 5. Joyce 4.
Wild pitch: Joyce, Raybourne.
Two base hit: Guevara. Double Double-rjlavs:
rjlavs: Double-rjlavs: Guevara to Halmaft to
Carlin: Jovce to alman to Hal Halsall.
sall. Halsall. pasd balls: 8ml ?. John Johnson
son Johnson l. Left on base':- LS 8. JC 8.
Umnlres: HUzinger and P. Cor Corrigan.
rigan. Corrigan. Scorer: Mead. Time: 2:15.

Fvans Killeen. Carta Vlela
riehrhpndpr. an-aln failed In his
ouest for his fourth victory 0 0-vpr
vpr 0-vpr the Beermen. As it now
stands, he has broken even n
six encasement with the Kell Kellman
man Kellman clan. Hi other victory wos
over obestrfild. nther hurl hurl-er.
er. hurl-er. Jerry Davie of Chesterfield
tried to rough uo he Beermen
for a fourth time, hut was un

successful in his attempt Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night.

Todrv Encanto .25 .15
WAHOO! 1115.00
Clark Gable in
"BETRAYED"
Robert Taylor in
"ROGUE COP"

Teday IDBAL .20
Clark Gable and
Ava Gardner in
"MOGAMBO"
Frances Dee In
"GYPSY COLT

.JO

N. F. Knobby Keller ..976
Gene Vegna ,...,.....96
Victor Morgan .......92.8
Clarence Mc Ilvaine .93.2
Anthony Roessler ....89.6
Jack Morris .84.4
Clarence Priest 82.8
Ed Husem 80.4

jtmm

World's most
famoas location

It was reported that Herman
Charles. Cerveza Balboa third third-baseman
baseman third-baseman who was beaned Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night by a Dfvle pitch, is

o"t of dancer. The hustline
Charle is at present in the
San Fernando under obser observation,
vation, observation, in his absence, his place

skdu nm
sun be
BY HE W TREATMEUT
Tctfir skin ha million of port
whfrs germ hid and raus tarribl
Itching, cracking, ccccmft, pain, iwtai iwtai-inf.
inf. iwtai-inf. acne, psoriraia, blackheads, ring ringworm,
worm, ringworm, etc. Ordinary medicine only
give a momentary relief hecauaa they
don't kill the real cause of skin trou troubles,
bles, troubles, the terms. Nixoderm, the nw
discovery, kilo (arms quickly end
makes your skin soft, clear, smooth
and attractive in a very abort time.
Get Nixoderm from yonr druc-glst,
and r-t rid of th real cause of rout
akia troubles.

2000 tpotltu room
Sensible retss indude radio
Many Alr-Condltiontd & TV
-tUT"" ho til
.."JiT, NEW YORK

ON TIMES SQUARE AT lAO CITY

Tsble Address: THETAfT

Macaws
rha.se ,2b 0
Pearson, 3b 3
Des Londes, If 2
Watts,. Cf ...i
Corrigan. c .........2
Stielau, 3b 1
McGowan. p 2
Lawler, rf 0
Devore, lb 0
Summary

,' Two base hit: Corriean. MC
Gowan. strike out by: Barley ,' 1
Schwarzrock 1. McGowan
Earned runs: Macaw 8. Purd&s"T.
2. Umpires: W. Williams and'.';
Diaz. J

AB H
..2 o 'r';'
:? s ;;;
.,i n -f I'f
..2 0 0""
..1 0 ai;f)"r'T
..1 o ') o,,M-

'-.....
0 A-
0 ,,,011.
'-I 5,
0 T).
1 jiV..,,
' 4 U-

mm

s

tl nedera "Santa" ships' enlting the

Anerieas with fast and freeneat
' .'!-.- eervice.

' weekly service from new york
;to west coast of south America
S.S.; "SANTA CECtLIA" ....Due Cristobal,, C, Z.t Jan. $9
S.S, "SANTA MARIA" Due Cristobal, C. Z., Feb,
r ; WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK

S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA" Sails Cristobal. C. J.. Jan. 2 B
c 0 a or a srm i nitiDiTiiii e.n. ri rm w . m

O.a. DlillA BAnOAAA . .OIIUS VXISIUUB1, j ti.f f CD. Br
FROM U.S. PACIFIC WEST COAST CENTRAL -AMERICA
TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL. C. Z. :

S.S. "SANTA CBTJZ i. Due Ralboa. C. Z.. Jan. 2

.Due Balboa, CTZ..

Feb. 18

S.g. "SANTA rE".'.

1:

FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA. C. 2. TO THE"
WEST COAST CENTRAL AMERICA & U. S. PACIFIC"
S.S. SANTA CRUZ" Sails Cristobal, C Z.. Feb. 4
BALBOA ONLY,' .m;
ALSO LOADS FOR CENTRAL AMERICA
PANAMA AGENCIES CO.

CRISTOBAL: till 2135 TANAMA: M5U
BALBOA: 1517 Z15

U1

Sports Briefs

for your

motoring pleasure

and safety

CHICAGO (CP) There is only

; . v t-"c

Aaaonsi Hocsey Lsgue today

dui ine crucago Diacfc bawks nce
fielded a team made op entirely I.

conception to Newnara 10 : rui ine cnicagi. disck nat once

Tobln to end th ?-r V'-'-'f:cJfcd- team maile-up entirely I

bara ana sa&so each hit saieiy 'ot i ruled uates piajers.

Balterics
Fan Belts
Spark Plugs
Brake. Lining
Radiator Hose

fcnjoy ljmJUi cah NOW
Ask about the 7 to tie new
BUY WW PAY LATER .BUDGET PLAN

..World-famous Jf I v?l V II V
ACCESSORIES and PARTS

TlTT- I

X- VJ made la VAA.

.VAIABLE ATi YOUR SERVICE STATION

mm.

TRANSISTHMUN HIGHWAY TEL 3-1 SO I

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY;

Great
New Orleans Service

Wbite Fleet

Arrive

Cristobal

"CIBAO Jan. ti
"HIBCERAS" Jan. tf"
"LEON Feb. X.
A STEAMER Feb. 5
"TTCATAN" Feb. X
"SANTO CERRO" Feb. It,
A STEAMER Feb. 19,
Ale Bandlint tefriieraUd and Chilled Cars

New York Service

-ESPARTA"
"FRA BERLANGA"
"COLPAN-
"IIMON" .........
-COMATAGCA" ..
"PARISMINA" ....

Arrives
Cristobal

Jan. tf
..Feb. 4
..Feb.
Feb. 11
..Feb. IS.
Feb. t5

Weekly sailings of twelve passenjer ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.

SPICLIX ROCX TRIF PASSENGER FARES FROM

CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALH0A:
Te New tera.aasl Retara
v Te Las Anrelea aad Saa Fraaeisee aad

Retarniar tnm Lee Angeles ......... int.M
Te SeatUe aad Retara S3IS.M

SllSJt

-TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121

PANAMA 2-2904

Mr



4 ., YOU CAN .PLACE YOUR ADAT14JDIFFERENT, LOCALITIES IN THE CITY ;

M
L "rm. aav

Leave your ad with one of our agents or our offices at 57 41 hm street, Panama
LIBRERIAijPRECIADO
1 Street Ne. IT
Agencias Internal, da Publicaciona
No. 1 Lottery PUu
CASA 2ALDO
Central Ave. tt
LOURDES PHARMACY
182 La Canaatiullla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
Ne. 21 "B" Street
MORRISON
4tb of Julf Ava. 1 St
LEWIS SERVICE
Am. Ttvell V
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
141 Central Ava, T
FARMACIA LUX V
JM Central Avenae
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. rea.de la Oau Ava, Ma. el
FOTO DOMY
tada Arasensena Ava. aa U at
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a Street Na. ft
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
- Farque Lefevre 7 Street
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Via Porraa 111
NOVEDADES A THIS
Beside the Bella Vista Theatsv
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar T,lfe ins. Co
for rates and Information
TeL Panama 2-0552
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S. A.
Packer Shipper Mover
Phone. 2jJZ451 -1256
Learn Ridt
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping Classes daily
S to 5 P ". pho,, 2-2451
ft y appoinrwiem.
i
i a asm BALLROOM DANCING
Latin-American & Native Dance
daises or private lessons for
Couplet. Teenagers & Individuals.
Balboa 24239
HARNETTaDUNN
Balboa Service Center
BEAUTY SHOP
SPECIAL COLD WAVE
$7.50
Monday Thru Thursday
Balboa 2-2959 L
r lS personnel and tnett
families only.
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
at
Panama N. lork Col6n
New Books
t "Save It, Invest It, and Retire,
a comprehensive guide to saving
and investing for a secure future,
U among the books placed in cir circulation
culation circulation this week by the Canal
Zone Library.
Written by Donald I. Rogers,
the book is a sound, practical,
plaintalking, penny-wise financial
primer for the wage-earner and
his family giving him everything
he should know about saving and
a complete coverage of every
phase of our complicated financial
problems.
The titles and the authors of the
books placed in circulation during
the week by the Library follows:
NON-FICTION Marriage m
the Modern World, Polatin; The
Golden Years, Collins; The Inter Interpreter's
preter's Interpreter's Bible; Save It, Invest It,
and Retire, Rogers; Etiquette and.
Protocol, Radulovic; Modern Re Refrigeration
frigeration Refrigeration and Air. Conditioning,
Althouse; Feeding Your Baby and
Child, Spock; The Best in Magic,
Elliott; The Energies of Art, Bar-
xun; The Gentle Knight, Cannon.
- FICTION Seize the Day, Bel Bellow;
low; Bellow; The Land They Possessed
Breneman; I Love a Lass, Cadell;
Voyage into Violence, Lockridge;
Catch a Killer, Martin; Rachel
Cade, Mercer; Speak to the Winds,
Moore; Son of Dust, Prescott; A
Land to Tame, Ross Wildfire at;
Midnight, Stewart; The Sacrifice,
Wiseman.
COMPl ETE TV
ELECTRONIC SERVICE
Job or Contract
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At close as Your
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2-2374
r SERVICE ft CALLS
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TELErRAD
tXW.MB
a DAKIEN

FOR SALE
Household

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
set: double bed, mattress and
spring, wardrobe, vanity and
bench, night table, good condi condition,
tion, condition, $200. House 530, Lqro
Place, Ancon, after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Bedroom set, blue
and white $250, 6 pieces; I
twin bed and night stand $45;
living room suite with center ta table,
ble, table, end table and large coffee
table $75; Crosley automatic
washer, like new, $175. Qtrs.
334-B, Ft. Clayton. Phone 87 87-5789.
5789. 87-5789. FOR SALE: 4 5 -gallon aquari aquarium,
um, aquarium, equipped; carved coffee ti ti-ble;
ble; ti-ble; man's and child's' wardrobe.
Other household articles. Kobbe
6276.
FOR SALE: Radio-phonograph,
new, selling due to sickness,
$200. Phone Colon 760, House
4040. Apt. 10, 13th & Federico
Boyd.
FOR SALE: Complete full-size
aingl mahogany bunk-type bed
with built-in drawers, can be
used as a youth bed $35. Phone
Bal. 3325, between 4:30 and 6
p.m.
Scout News
ELLIS FAWCETT RE-ELECTED
PRESIDENT OF LOCAL
IBSCZ, FOR FOURTH TERM,
t, ( jit -;.'-..;,.
The tenth annual meeting of the
local council, International Boy
Scouts of the Canal Zone, held at
the Paralso Elementary School -on
Sunday was one of the most inter
esting held in the annals t of the
organization with approximately
35 members In attendance with
president Ellis L. Fawcett presid presiding,
ing, presiding, -'-'v .,' . fn fn-Hiehlieht's
Hiehlieht's fn-Hiehlieht's of the tobies discuss
ed and business transacted,, which
culminated, with the election of of officers
ficers officers and the re-election of Faw
cett as president for the fourth
term, included: plans for the an
nual camporee at paraiso ten.
8 to 10, inclusive: dedication pro
gram tor the Rainbow city Jscout
Shack on Sunday, Feb. 24, further
study of "camp site" at Summit
for' troop outdoor activities, and
an extensive program of activities
for the entire year including "Boy
Scout Week" in April with the
theme "Today's Scout Is Tomor Tomorrow's
row's Tomorrow's Citizen," presented by the
program and resolutions commit committee."'
tee."' committee."' Renorts from the Scout Commis
sioner. Atlantic and Pacific district
commissioners and district chair chair-n.en,
n.en, chair-n.en, showed considerable progress
of the organization during the
past year, which included the two-
week leadership training course,
successfully administered Wo 60
members of the IBSCZ and 12 mem members
bers members of the Panama Boy Scouts
Association, under the direction of
scout executive Raymond George;
as training officer.
The visit of Salvador Fernan
dez, international traveling com commissioner
missioner commissioner and executive secretary
of the Inter-American Association,
a branch of the International Bu-
reac of World Scouting, London;
reported by scout executive
George, wa3 very interest interesting
ing interesting and showed possibilities of a
"liaison committee" of the Inter Inter-american
american Inter-american Association being devel developed
oped developed locally by the Boy Scouts of
America, Pa lama Boy Scouts As Association
sociation Association and the International Boy
Scouts, if plans can be worked out.
Plans for the intensification of
the organization's urogram for 18-
57, including the compilation of a
10-year history of the organization
in "booklet" form, under the chair chair-manchiD
manchiD chair-manchiD of William N. Arthur,
was another project discussed at
the meeting.
The eight hour long meeting wun,
a break of a-hour-and-a-half for
luncheon, was intensely Interesting
and ended with tjie nomination,
plertion and installation of officers!
for the new term with the Rev. I
Fr. John Spalding presiding and
acting as master of ceremonies.
Those elected and in s t a 1 1 e d
were: Fawcett, Pres.; 'Edward
Green first vice president; Cyril
D. Atherlev, second rice presi presi-Ident;
Ident; presi-Ident; Robert T. Kllis, treasurer
(reelected); James A. Hassocks,
scout commissioner (re-eiecteaj.
I
Fellowship Supper
Tomorrow Evening
At Curundu Church
A monthlv fellowship t n o p e r
will he held tomorrow, evening, at
o'c'nek in the Curundu Protes Protestant
tant Protestant Church.
Fellowthio winner and Film
At Curundu Church
Each family will bring pot luck
wifh the drinks being furnished by
the church. An invitation has been
eiterded to the missionaries of
tie New Tribes Mission to be
uests for the evemn:.. Most of
ihee fUsknanes have coTe in
(for r vear1 co"rence.
I Af 7:S0 th fflm "Time and E-

FOR SALE
Automobiles

FOR SALE: ,1949 Mercury-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.
FOR SALE: 1956 Hillman
Minx. Call 85-2184, 7:30 to 4,
83-6178 evenings.
FOR SALE: Duty paid 1950
Hydramatic 4-door Cadillac Se Sedan
dan Sedan "62," $1000 or best offer.
Phone Albrook 7147 Monday, to
Friday.
FOR SALE: 1955 Plymouth 4 4-door.
door. 4-door. See J. Harris, Balboa Police
Station, after 2 p.m.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: Used radio for
1949, 1950 Chevrolet. Prefer Preferably
ably Preferably in working order. Balboa 2 2-3775.
3775. 2-3775. WANTED TO BUY: Small six
2-wheel girl's bicycle in good
condition. Reason?!" oriel.
Telephone Panama 3-6779.
WANTED: Wood bunk beds
wsprings and mattresses; 4 4-burner
burner 4-burner gas stove. 3-4073.
Former Rommel Aide
Named To NATO
Command Post
BONN GERMANY.. Jan. 24 (VP))
Lt, Gen. Haus Speidel, former
chief of staff of Field Marshal Er Er-win
win Er-win Rommel. Jias been named
commander-in-chief of N A.J O
ground forces in central Europe
it was announced officially to
day.
A Bonn V Defense Ministry
Spokesman f said Soeldels appoint-
m ent .followed a request t. o the
west uerin a a- gotwauran:-: jj
SHAPE commander-in-chief Gen.
Lauris Norstad to propose a Ger
man general for the post.
The West German government
submitted Spsidel's name yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, the spokesman said. He add added
ed added that Speidel will take up his
appointment in the near xuiure.
He succeeds French oenerai
Marcel Carpentier.
While-U-Wait
NEWARK. N.J. Jan. 24 (UP)
The Newark Fire Department pro provider!
vider! provider! curb service yesterday.
T.nuis Morris, a earbage truck
driver, discovered he had picked
up some smoldering reiuse ana
drove to the firehouse where fire
men doused the embers.
Come on Over
to
Smoot-Hunnicull
and 'Kick'
THE TIRES ON
THE FINEST!
CLEANEST!
USED CARS
IN TOWN
WE SHOULD
H WE THE ONE
YOU WANT
We have all
prices,
from dogs to
Brand New
BUICKS
CHEVROLETS
OLDSMOBILES
&
OPELS
Smool-Hunnicull
COLON. R. P.

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
1 l-OK SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Singer sewing ma ma-chie
chie ma-chie with motor, 7 drawers, in including
cluding including bobbin case, Singer hem hemstitching
stitching hemstitching attachment and pinking
machine, $90. House 249-A Li-
men Place, Gatun.
The Curundu Post Restaurant of-,
fers for sale the following artf
cles listed below:
DESCRIPTION AMOUNT
Table, Wooden 6
Machine, Hair Drying I
Stool, Metal, Red Top .12
Table, Pool 1
Cabinet, 6 Drawer, Metal .... 1
Chain, Padded, wo Arms. . .42
Chairs, Chrome .20
Chairs, Lounge Padded
wArms. 1
Board, Sandwich SS 1
Cabinet, Filing, Wood,
4 Drawer. 1
Cabinet, Wood, 12 Drawer
Kardex 1
Show Case 1
Tables, 30 x 30 2
Waste Receptable, White
Dome Z
Chair, Wood, wArms ...... I
Clock, Electric. Wall 1
Receptacle, Wooden 6
Basket, Waste, White, Metal. 2
Fudge, Warmer Unit ,. 1
Show Case, 22 x 44 1
Board, Menu 1
Board, Menu 1
Ice Crusher I
StooL Foot 1
Desk, Writing 1
Dispenser, Beer 1
Cabinet, wWire I
Cabinet, 6 Drawer, Metal
Kardex 1
Cabinet, Filing, Metal,
Portable 1
P. A. System 1
Machine, Adding, Remington 1
Check Projector 1
These articles can be teen at the
Post Restaurant in Curundu. Tel.
83-6205. i
FOR SALE: Sise J girl's winter
clothing. 1511-B, Balboa. Phone
'2-3479.' "''
FOR SALE: 21 -inch T.V., 60 60-cycle,
cycle, 60-cycle, brand new. Call Balboa
3144.
FOR SALE. One set "The Book
of Knowledge" $65; one Hi-
Standard .22 target pistol $50;
one Winchester $70; 30-06 rifle
$90. Phone 2-3403 or see at
1519-B, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Golf clubs and bag.
Bargain $45. Phone Panama 3-
6888.
FOR SALE: 2 boys' bicycles,
26 and 20 inches. $16 and $12.
Phone 83-3270.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lot of land at "Ce "Ce-rro
rro "Ce-rro Aiul," ocean view. Easy pay payment.
ment. payment. Phone 3-6059, Aurelio.
FOR SALE: Fully furnished
concrete house, Santa Clara
Beach. All tiled floors, bedroom,
living room, bath and kitchen.
Electric refrigerator,' gas stove,
garage, porch, $2800. Phone
Gramlich, Gamboa 6-441.
FOR SALE: Chalet three bed bedrooms.
rooms. bedrooms. 83 19th Street, Belisario
Porras, San Francisco.
Good Sitter, But
DETROIT, Jan. 24 (UP) Al Although
though Although Curtis Benson took care cf
many babies, he wag sentenced to
90 days in jail yesterday for fail
ing to support his wife and six
children. Benson, arrested while
working as a baby-sitter, said it
I was me only work he could get and
mat it paid just enough to sup
pon nimseii.
LEGAL NOTICE
I'MTKD STATES Of AMERICA
Canal Zona
I'nltrd States Dfctrlct Court For The
District of Ta Caaaa twa
Division of Balboa i
Duncan C Perkins, plaintiff vs. Pansy
Perkins, defendant. Summons Caso No
22. Cicil Docket 11. Action for divorce
To ttie above-named defendant;
You Ir. K r- h Mrii.iiH t arm
'and anrwer the complaint filed In the
wvT-nunw action witnin tunny oavs
after the first publication.
In case of your failure te ao appear
nd answer. Judgment Will be taken a a-Minst
Minst a-Minst you by default for the relief de demanded
manded demanded in the complaint
Witness the Honorable Guthrie P
Crowe. Judge. United Statee District fnt
the rjt.u-irt of the Canal Zone, this Jan
7, 1S7.
C T. McCenartck, ir.
Clerk.
(Seal)
By Sara la Paste
Chief Deputy Clerk.
Tn Pansy Perkins
The foregomg swimiuna In est up upon
on upon you by publieaUoa pursuant So toe
order of the Honorable Guthrie T. Crewe.
Judge. United States Dnttrtrt Court for
the District of the Canal Zone, dated
'Jan. 7. 1S57. and entered and filed In
this action In the office of the Oert
of said United States District Court for
the Division of Balboa, en Jan. T. :S7
C. T. aaeCaevjfch, Jr.
Clerk
By Sara e te Pena
Chief Deputy Clerk.

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION. O. I.I Just built
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment (corner! I living-dining
, room, $70, screened. 56 Belisa Belisa-rio
rio Belisa-rio Porras. Key apartment No. 2.
.Information phone 2-2316 or 3 3-0234.
0234. 3-0234. FOR RENT: Modern two-bedroom
apartment with two bath-
.rooms, 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, ra ra-frigerator,
frigerator, ra-frigerator, hot water, 'balcony.
Campo Alegre. Phone,' 6-8, 3-
7192.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, inspected, screened. Via
Espana, last house before Juan
Franco.
FOR RENT: Cool, modern a a-partment
partment a-partment on third floor of Mia Miami
mi Miami Building, Bella Vista: three
bedrooms, two main bathrooms,
large living room, dining room,
kitchen, maid'a room end bath
(in Apt.), laundry porch, ga garage
rage garage with doors, locker room un under
der under house. Apt. completely
screened and has balcony around
master bedroom. Rent $150.
Phone Panama 3-0027 or 3 3-0763.
0763. 3-0763. FOR RENT: Modern apartment,
garage. "F" Street, El Cangrejo,
"San Jose Building." Informa Information:
tion: Information: 70 Central.
FOR RENT: 3 -bedroom pent penthouse
house penthouse "SOUSA BUILDING." Living-dining
room, 2 porches, 2
bathrooms, maid'a roam, garage.
Bella Vista (44th Street and Co Colombia!
lombia! Colombia! 44-17. Information:
same building, Apt. P.
FOR RENT: Beautifully mod modern
ern modern 2-bedroom furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, Including other household
articles. Peru Avenue 37-48.
'FOR,-RENT Spacious 2-bed-room
famished apartment, in-
eluding houseware. Ave. Psru
37-48 .j
FOR RENT: New two-bedroom
apartment completely furnished,
hot. water, garden. One block
from O.K.7 Amigo. Call 3-3884
for information.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms (one air-conditioned),,
bar, living, dining,
maid's rooms, kitchen, garage.
Calls Chile No. 41-46. Call 3 3-4398.
4398. 3-4398. Help Wanted
WANTED: General house maid
to live in. Good with children.
Phone 2-4382.
COOK MAID North American
couple requires experienced
cook-maid trained in first class
service. Salary $50 or batter if
satisfactory. Local character re references
ferences references required. Telephone 3 3-6507
6507 3-6507 between 8-10 a.m. or 4-6
p.m.
WANTED: Maid between agee
of 25-35 te live in. English da-,
aired but not required. Starting
salary $35 per month. Room an
meals. 5'i days week. Interest Interested
ed Interested applicants call Navy 3295 for
interview appointment. Mrs.
Hadstata. 2IS-B, Rodman.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: Garage. Edificie
Sousa, 44th and Colombia St.
Phone 3-0272.
MidEast Doctrine
Means War Risk.
Gruenther States
WASHINGTON, Jan. 24 (UP)
Gen. Alfred M. Gruenther has
told congress that President El El-hower's
hower's El-hower's doctrine for the Middle
East involves the "risk" of open
war with Russia.
But Gruenther, recently retir retired
ed retired Allied supreme commander in
Europe, said the dangers to
world peace are greater if Con Congress
gress Congress fails to give tru. President
power to use U.S. military forces
if necessary to block communist
aggression in the Middle East,
Such a Congressional reaela reaela-tion,v
tion,v reaela-tion,v Gruenther said, would
make clear the Cn'ted States
posh Inn antl perhaps prevent
Russia from tniacalralatmr tniacalralatmr-bow
bow tniacalralatmr-bow this country would react
to Commanist agcreaslaa ta
the Middle East.
Gruenther rave the testimony
in closed session last Thursday
before the House Foreign Af
fairs committee. The committee
made the testimony public to today.
day. today.
Gruenther told the commit committee
tee committee "we must bear In mind that
the Soviets are liable to mis miscalculate."
calculate." miscalculate." But, be continued,
they would lose a wax if they

FOR RENT
Houses

GATUN vacation quarters for
rant. From February 1 to April
15. Call 5-318.
FOR RENT: House for resi residence
dence residence or office, conveniently lo located
cated located at 39th Street No. 3-59
near Jutto Arosemena Avenue,
For information apply at number
38-52 Justo Arosemena Avenue,
from 4 to 7 p.m.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: Rooms, 17th St.,
Pueblo Nuevo, $16.50 a month.
Call Panama 3-4280, 3-5 p.m,
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Two Chris Craft
145-horsepower marina engines,
dual controls, panels, automatic
reverse gears, in excellent oper operating
ating operating condition. See Albert Bar Barton,
ton, Barton, Balboa Yacht Club.
FOR SALE: 14-ft.
hp. motor, trailer.
6141.
boat, 30 30-Phone
Phone 30-Phone 83-
POTTER ON
more than 50 years service-
It followed presentation by the
governor or a letter of appre
elation to Edward E. Dudley,
wno was born in the old town
of Gorgona, now under the wa waters
ters waters of Gatun Lake.
At the are of 10 years and
11 months, Dudley started
work for the Canal at five cents
an hour on Jan. 17. 1907.
After Dudley had thanked the
Governor for th honor, he sur
prised those at the town-meet
ing- by asking permission to sing
rne star spangiea Banner.
Sineing unaccompanied, he
had finished the opening" stanza
wnen ne was interrupted by a
rousing ovation from, the 100 or
more non-u.s. citizens present.
Dudley tnen recalled twoanec
dote, of construction days.
At the Margarita meeting some
confusion arose when the KOv-
ernor was questioned from the
floor as to whether the Com
missary Division office force will
be transferred from the Atlantic
to the Pacific side.
This was cleared up at the
Paralso meeting when the Gov Governor
ernor Governor brandished a December
Issue of "The Panama Canal
Review" and read from a story
sayinr that due to the various
consolidations the headquar headquarters
ters headquarters for commissary and ser
vice center management would
be established on the Pacific
side by July.
inasmuch as this had already
been publicized, potter said he
misunderstood questions at the
Marearlta meeting.
Both meetings spent much
time on problems arising from
hlrh Panama Canal overhead
costs and their controller in influence
fluence influence on improved f acilit'es
for employes.
A snack-bar with sale of lim limited
ited limited commissary item In Ancon
to replace the gap left by Ancon
Commissary was discussed.
It would cost $7,000 the Gov Governor
ernor Governor said, and other commu communities
nities communities mirht seek similar ser service.
vice. service. However, U might be done -with
a five percmt extra
markup on 100 commissary I I-tems.
tems. I-tems. This the councils op opposed.
posed. opposed. Other subjects discussed at the
Paralso meeting Included the
paylnr with "soll-menf of areas
under Santa Cruz quarters;- is issuance
suance issuance of medicines at Paralso
first aid station; Job. for Latin
American students during ,the
summer vacation; fllllne of pre prescriptions
scriptions prescriptions issued by doctors In

TAT
C 1 IST.t.t...-.

sscsfaa e

i Batteries

Tires it Tubes
Ne, SI
Automobile Row
TeL X-424

NEW
Guaranteed 12 Months
1st Line 100 Level
Sise
CM X IS
C7I z 15
718 z IS
iff z is
8M IS
S2 X 15
Black White Wan
17.50 20.50
17.95
18.95
20.95
25.95
26.95
20.95
21.95
24.95
27.95
28.95

WITH OLD TIRES NO MOUNTING CHARGE
CREDIT IT DESIRED
VISIT OUR NEW COLON STORE
12th Street and Amador Guerre re Ave. TeL 1717-L

RESORTS

FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Reserve NOW. Inexpensive sat satisfying
isfying satisfying vacations Santa Clara
Beach. Shrapnel's furnished
houses. Phone Thompson, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1772.
Gramlich't Santa Clara Beach
Cottages, Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
6-441,' . .J-'i--,t
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 335 Diablo Hfs.
phone Panaiha 3-1877, Cristobal
3-1673
Baldwin's furnished apart apart-ments
ments apart-ments at Santa Clara Beach;
Telephone Smith, Balboa 3681.
WANTED
MisceUaneouj
WANTED: UNSATISFIED TV
OWNERS. Quality work is our
policy, fair prices, and we stand
behind what we do. All work is
supervised y a. technician with
1 8 yeers experience in the States.
Call before 7 p.m. for SAME
DAY SERVICE. Phone 2-4616,
U.S. TELEVISION, INC.
After Royal Pair,
Other Kid Britons
TbCst Salk Shots
LONDON (UP) -Thousands of
Britons were expected today to
register their children for polio
wiuvs now wiat yueen Elizabeth
has announled her tiin h:Mn
aa oeen inoculated with Britain's
oaui-iype vaccine.
Many British narpnfc had
? registering their children for
Hie SDOIS Until T.hev learnoA .,,k.
the royal family would do.
uesaays Buckingham Palace
announcement that Prince
Cnarles. 8. and Pnn.. inn e
had received injections was ex ex-pected
pected ex-pected to do more than any medi-
v yiuui, iii convinrincr rtnnhtf.,1
fpaients that their younrsters
euumu ue given me vaccine.
I'hnii J V- i xs
Swiss Send Own
Attache Packing
BERN. SwitxeHanJ CTT1 m.
. j a ne
Kuvermnenr siiriiuH it.
.. ; -wuuvu iu mil military
itary military attache in Wnshinot j
Ottawa today with "misconduct in
office and susoended him n,
ins auues,
Ll J A.
A coramuniaue saiH tho attorhn
Col. Jlans Rieser, had accepted at
least an.Nfu.as a commission on
the purchase of 100 British-built
Lcntunon tanks for the "Swiss
army. No other details were
given.
St. Paul's Church
To Observe Feast
Of Patron Saint
The feast of the conversion of
St. Paul will be observed tomorrow
with special services.
The observance will begin with
a celebration of Holy Communion
at 5:30 a.m. At 7:30 p.m. there
will be evensong and sermon with
Procession. The Knights of Saint
Paul will join in the procession.
Fr. Farmer of Christ Church,
Colon, will be the preacher.
Panama; rumored withdrawal of
prvlleges for the purchase of
eye-glases; availability of safety
shoe for those who have lost
commissary privileges and the
extension of credit for purchases
at the commissaries.
aiuucil l
TIRES
TUBELESS
Sise
f7f x IS
lit x IS
768 X IS
Mf x IS
828 x IS
Black While WaO
20.95 23.95
21.95
23.95
28.95
29.45
25.45
28.45
31.95
32.95

Need a U3
used JJ

V BEST;I
EASIE!
: r.

f; EASIEST TCIIniS
41
'54 FORD
S 1 in
2 door
$1295
'53 FORD
2 door
$1195
'52 FORD
' 2 door Hard Top
$950
'52 STUDEBAKER
2 door
$495
52 PLYMOUTH
. c i
Station Wagon
$795
'51 IASHV
Station Wagon
; : '$395
!50 HUDSON
4 door
$195
i- 1
. i
Visit our new
ULTRAMODERN
SHOWLOT
, Aulo Row
PANAMA 3-7010
.COLON 446

... 1

fernity" win be shown.

started It now."
f



A

THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

frAGE ELEVEN

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
" learn your "Fortun" for today from th tUrt, writ in th btttn
f th alphabet corresponding to tho numerals on tha Km of th,stre
, ", logical?eriod In which you war born. You will find it lun.
I 2 J 4 5 1 I f 10 It 12 U 15 U 17 If 1 20 21 22 23 24 33 24

' "an 23. I 20' 15 8 12 23 S 12 12.18 5 23, 1 18 4,814
KBJO T e , '
"TeTaT" 2i 12 20 18 1 13 5 4 J, ...14 9 4 5 119
- -MA, 20
. MAR. 21. 1 3 1 16 20. 9 22 1 20 9 14 7 9 4 5 1
AH. 20 N"
- APrTTT 18' 5 22 15 12 21 20 9 .15 14 1 18 25 4 1 25
- MAY 20 1 ' ''..
MAYltT "4 i id 5 6 21 12 .5 5 9 19 9 15 14 18
TuSnr $s ii 21 18 1 il o lit i 4 8 U H iM
WITM '
"iuFFSZ" "3 21 14 14 9 14 7 16 12 1 jU 1 6 15 15 20
AUO. 22 ' -' .--
' AUO. 23 1 19 20 15 21 14 4 0 14 7 5 14 5 18 7 25
- SEPT. 33
$er2 6 18 9 5 14 4 19 8 9 16 18 9 16 5 14 19
"SHIT ii ii 5 i 19 i 14 25 is. k 18 14 H 9 U i
' "KoTm: 3 21 14 4 14 5 i ii 3 20 19 10 15 2
oic. 22 --; :; ; '-
TRTIS" 13 15 12 12 9 6 25 15 12 4 12 15 22 5 18 18
T7-i 1 k"1 era

r

4 I

' 1

r W
' Ik'

i

OUT OUR WAY

,A -v ,'.--
IT WALKS Since "perambulate" means to walk bout,
LffhKt has come up with a P L "gg
does walk. As seen aboye. during dmo"a"on W?JJ
holm. Vflhelm Peterson's pram has, nVtiw
metalUc Wt. fixed to the axle in spoke "j
up and down stairs and, on flat surface, the feet.
rocking rhythm to the carriage, whlci should ct yke lullaby.

., ,v .. .. I

. .a hi

.'..is.... jflA-f... .. m M

ARMY CAME The two helmeted and beribboned gent la
j this picture might look like old-time Mexican field marshals,
I but they're ust two very modern members of the First Csna Csna-1'
1' Csna-1' Slan Infantry Division gagging it up during a break in
I maneuvers at Gagetown, New Brunswick. They are Sgt Joe
York, left, of Toronto and Lt CoL G. C Corbould, of Vic Vic-wtoria,
wtoria, Vic-wtoria, B.C. ;

AfOVAS PANAMA AfiWAYS

PANAMA-MiAMI
, one way

EM

MIAMI-CHICAGO ;.. 60.30
PANAMA-CHICACO ....i 105.30
PROG RAM

wrn.B Ktws
S IS ARMED rORCCS HOC!
4S Dins Done Scbooi
4 M Prrry Coma
4 4 lAiit FiithOT
Sa Tn4lfif Fact
I N Im PiiTt
PANORAMA :

T-S Loratta Teonf
T Lit wiUi rthr
S4 Stuoia 1
- Kallmark Rail of FaaM
M Mm MDLU
14 a TTrtfig
na worlj Trews
II beat: Hobarl Bfatrtfonary.

V PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1604

OkfiD&i True Life Adventures

' ffaz. TUB

ARCTIC SNOW. HARE,

IT'S SNOW SKJOW EN,
ANP NOT A BITe TO

HARE, 1 Uyk H

!) 10X1

But instini5T,ok his
6Ehl OP SMELl-3Ut7ES HIM
TO A Srm" JWHERE HE aKASK6
. THE HAKC OKUST WITH
BU3W5 OF H16 er0NS FRONT
FEET. ANt? DISS. ANP HS

ITUNKlEi. tSTKAKSHT TO A TENK WIULOW
BUKIEP SEVERAL FEET BEU)VJ THE SURFACE OF TMB SNOW.

By J. R. WILLIAM

HEROES AREMAPE-NOT BOQM

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vtmm ft ta in tth

(NEA Telephoto)
WEDDING EVE KISS New Jersey's Gov. Robert B. Meyner,
48, greets Miss Helen Day Stevenson with a kiss as he arrives
In Cleveland on their wedding eve.

This and That

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACROSS DOWN
17 and delve 1 Great
4A of dog
thunder 2 Wash and

8 or less

f 12 Constellation

II honor
and obey
14 In bad
15 Neither this
that
16 Performance
18 Salad greens
20 Gives

temporarily

3 Flowers
4 Spice
5 Horse's gait
- 6 Parse sacred
writings
7 diem
8 Tourist
. lodging
- 9 Nona god
lOCraas

L, it 11 Sea eagles

22 From head If,0":"!"
to 19 Motionless
24 Royal 23 Exchange
children, premiums
Charles 24 Vipers

and
26 Security
!27 Household

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I lItL!lTl
RAP C D AJN I TB
i5l"5i!."i.2il
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Fb-!- pai- gAtsa

25 r- 38 d corps
contendere 40 Donkeys
26 and 41 Plateaus
ganders 42 Bridge
27 Morally strict 43 Therefore
28 44 Require
Pennsylvania 46 Network
29 The add 47 Festive
31 Music studies 48 Looked at
33 On opposite 50 Canton in
ti k Switzerland

ISO Evening party

33 Make certain

34 Nebraska. r

river-. .;

.Ulna and

36 Distress signal

37 Employs
39 Food regime
40 Fruit drinks
41 Eaconntered
42A Of

, 4S Portend
49 Influenree
51 Ye or
52 Awry .
53 Actrasa,
Baywortli
84- tie
Franc"
S3 Bows sUghdy
M Follow
ST Scoundrel

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TERRY AND THE PRATES

SaJ'TI-'SIVT' L0OCW CLCWN5'CAN'Tl TtfiNtVt THAT JET NPfE HA5 60TTCN TO HlVil J5ENUEMENppOU5UPro5E HI5 INTEREST T
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FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

No Monkey Business

By MERRILL BLOSSEB

' i j ,,r- .-r- Lime iki I csi7 vctzo vr ie fesa

P-..n.r.laJ wtLL. ALL RIGHT. Cf NO, SIR. THE NAME HfA .TV''J V, i'-7 Ml

IHE STORY OF MARTHA WAI NK Ready to See Sarah Bv WILSON B( mil..- f J
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IM FACT! VOITRE RESPOHSiBLt FOR

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RUTHERFORP..

CALL THE POLICE

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PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1 699

1 '.'A



LarsenTmeafehs To.
Recfo1 sfory on page 8.
' L
I
! I
Strange Case Of Dr. Adams
Tale Of The Windows
NEWSPAPER 1
The

;; "I . .......

AN INDEPENDENT cT Hfi DAILY

mmm mm

ncan

f

I 1
!
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1 i C
,
4 -'i

By TOM A. CULLEN
NEA Staff Correspondent
' EASTBOURNE, England (NEA) This is the
tale of two widows.
Mrs. Edith Morrell and Mrs. Gertrude Hullett
' were as different as sleepy Eastbourne is from flashy
; Blackpool.

I! AH -they have in common is
that they are among the 17 per persons
sons persons who received the smiling
ministrations of Dr. John Bod
kin Adams, wno rememoereu
birtj In their wills and who sub subsequently
sequently subsequently went to their Maker
tynder circumstances which
Scotland Yard finds highly m m-(Ucatlve
(Ucatlve m-(Ucatlve of murder.
tUbai was an eccentric recluse,
; the other the gay, glamorous
leader of the younger social
set.' It isn't easy to be known
'as eccentric in Eastbourne
' (where -one resident was ar ar-;
; ar-; rested not long are for squrt squrt-i
i squrt-i n r toothpaste at seafront
jsiWllers) but Mrs. Morrell
? rdanaged It.
S She ignored all fashions later
than the 1920's, wearing cloche
nearl doe-collars
dresses the late Queen Mary
;would have approvea.
. '! :" cr for flower-conscious
Eastbourne ("We make a tetisn
of wr flowers and gardens," says
the "Official Guiaei ner zeaa
pursuit of the top awards at the
fc,.ro finwer show was
considered excessive.
I 6he employed an expert gar-
j tn fpnrf her Drize dahlias,
which was thought to be irty
Cricket in some horticultural
vln'n tn of weird Vic
lorian rookeries with turrets and
tesleflated towers, Mrs. Morrell's
mansion, Marden Ash, was one
of the weirdest of the lot. It
surrounded by a nign
topped by barbed witf, which
ome claim was electrlcally-
thmT Mrs. Morrell lived in fear
of aer life. She employed an ex ex-policeman
policeman ex-policeman to guard her night
and day. She also had an alarm
system rigged to her beside table.
Often, thinking she heard noises
during the night, she would
guard on a fruitless searchrof
the grounai.
(Weather Or Not
Thi wwriitr report lor tho 24
hours ondinf .m. today. Pu Pupated
pated Pupated by tho Meteorological an
Hydrofuphic Bnneh of tho Pm-'
ma Canal Company:
BALBOA CRISTOBAL
TEMPERATRE:
High
Low
HUMIDITY:
High
Low
WIND:
(m ax.'noH) ,.
RAIN (itchot)
WATER TEMP.:
(inner harbors)

88 82
71 76
90 80
47 9
N20 NE2S
0 0
19 79

BALBOA TIDES
FRIDAY, JANUARY 25
HIGH
lljjl a.m.
LOW
5:14 a.m.
5:36 p.m.
TODAY! .75 .40
:3Q, 3:50, 5:30, 7:15, 9:00 p.m.
TEXAS' MIGHTY BATTLE
FOR INDEPENDENCE!
A GIANT OF A MAN
.AH A GIANT OF
A LAND I
'. vaMi.
k. V ir-mm ? i I -.or
me I
r i i.-i
JOEL McCREA
fZLKXA FARR JUT MORROW
. .. MMUOXSBli

The Irony is that, having
taken all these precautions a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the unknown intruder,
Mrs. Morrell allegedly was kill killed
ed killed by one who called himself
her trend and who had ready
access to her home, so Scot Scotland
land Scotland Yard claims.
Dr. Adams was a dally visitor
to Marden Ash duriner Mrs. Mor-

rell's last illness. During this
time he administered to her
massive doses of morphine and
heroin, which eventually killed
her, police charge.
Mrs. Morrell died in Novem
ber, 1950, and was cremated. As
a final ironv. Dr. Adams inne
rited 'the valuable chest of Geor Georgian
gian Georgian silver cutlery which she had
been at such Dains to guard a-
gainst burglars. Dr. Adams also
got her Roas-Koyce.
. Mrs. Morrell left her garden
er, James carter, $1,500 plus her
prize dahlias; he, in turn, nam-
ea a new pioom, luiu. ihuuch.
There was nothing of the
eccentric recluse about Mrs.
Gertrude Hullett, the other
widow of this tale. Or rather,
the Hulletts, Gertrude and
Jack, for Dr. Adams s accused
of doing them both under with
indecent haste within the
space of four months.
Earlv on Sunday, July 22, 1956,
the East Sussex coronet was
hv the telephone. It
was Dr. Adams, speaking in his
soft Irish brogue.
Dr. Adams said that he was
not satisfied as to the cause of
death of a patient. Could the
coroner arrange idr a private
post-mortem?
r ... a XI.- MAXi-iMSl
"Certainly noi, me
renlied. sitting up in bed. "When
did the patient die?"
Dr. Adams, to tne coronci a
horror, answered: "one nut
yet dead." '('
But gay. life-lOTinr; Gertrude
Hullett was nearly dead, witn
H5 grains of barbitone, W
.times the normal dosage, hum-,
minr Ifte bee! thraurh her
elns. Shfe died of narcotic
" poisoning the following day
leaving Dr. 'Adams her 1954
Rollsf-Royce Silver Dawn.
It was in this same Rolls Rolls-Royce
Royce Rolls-Royce that the Hulletts. Ger Gertrude
trude Gertrude and Jack, hd ridden in
the- midnight Concours d'Ele d'Ele-gance
gance d'Ele-gance sponsored by the Britisn
Auto Racing Club.
It was the big event of the
Eastbourne social season, and
jack Huilett, in a white dinner
lovet and his wife, wearing
Htomond-and-sapphire earrings
and a mink stole, were thought
to be one of the handsomest
couples at the rally.
Dr. Adams watched from the
sidelines. Did the 57-year-old
bachelor doctor envy the cou couple
ple couple their happiness? Did Je
eye the shiny, new Rolls Rolls-Royce
Royce Rolls-Royce greedily? It was to be
his in another two years.
Actually, Jack Hullett was
Gertrude's second husband (she
had a grown daughter by her
first marriage), and 20 years old older
er older than she, but thsy were unit united
ed united in the love of a good time.
Death was to strike them both
down, swiftly and savagely, in
1956.
To upper crust Eastbourne
the Hulletts were N.O.S.D.
("Not Our Sort Dear"). They
were not qu te refined enough
to crash the highest society.
Jack, a retired Lloyd's under underwriter,
writer, underwriter, bragged a bit too much
about his wealth.
Besides, he dressed like a
yacht commodore in brass-buttoned
blazer and braided cap
when he didn't even own a
vacht Eastbourne is a stickler
for such thlnes.
And there was his ridiculous
habit of running up a different
flae every time he had a toreign
guest in the house. (The Stars
and Stripes new irequenwy irom
the Hullet mast.)
In Eastbourne where most
people come to die the Bul Bullets
lets Bullets weren't playing the game;
they Insisted upon living.
But their term of life was run running
ning running out. Among the guests at
their parties was Dr. Adams a
teetotaler, in keeping with his
position as president of the
Y.M.C.A. It may have been after
one of Dr. Adams' social visits
in October. 1953, that Jack Hul Hullett
lett Hullett suddenly decided to change
his will, making the sm'ling doc doctor
tor doctor beneficiary of $1,500.
Five months later Jack Hul Hullett
lett Hullett stopped bv The Pilot Inn. a
pub around the corner from
Holywell Mount, for a drink i
his last, as it turned out.
"He was looking fine," Arthur
Betts, the Inn-keeper, recalls.
' "He ordered a lager, laughed
and Joked with the bar-maid."
That nieht. March 14. 1956.

.Hullett was taken ill and died.llikely that the murder of Mrs

ui cereorai nernorrnare. ur. a-i
dams asserted. But Dr. Adams'

il, iii linn i. m, j.. ii i u j.f.. .i. i )
W 1 1 ktSM mm
' J

THE HULLETT MANSION in Eastbourne: In a town where
most people come to die, they insist? on living.

m
mtAwmrtimmmffi
MRS. MORRELL'S gate: Death
got by the barbed wire.
had given Hullett a morphine
injection eight hours before he
aiea, ponce claim.
He also called at a chemist -a
few days after Hullett's death
and ordered five grains of mor morphine
phine morphine in the name of "A. J. Hul Hullett."
lett." Hullett." This was to replace the
morphine which Dr. Adams had
administered to the doomed
man, say police.
Gertrude Hullett was now left
a widow with $300,000, and Dr.
Adams now took to dropping in
daily at Holywell Mount to con console
sole console her.
But Eastbourne noticed a
startling change in the widow.
No longer gay. she was listless.
depressed, subject to giddy spells
during which she sometimes fell
down, in a word, she acted as
though she were drugged.
And drugged she may well
have been. For during the period
from May, 1956, to her death in
July, Dr. Adams prescribed 1,512
grains or barbitone, or more
than twice the normal daily
dosage, to c a 1 m the widow's
nerves.
"I no longer want to go on
lhrng without Jack," she wrote
to her daughter, adding that
she longed "to hear the joy joy-bells
bells joy-bells of church ring." Was this
the effect of grief, or, as po police
lice police contend, the depression
that follows over-drugging?
Gertrude Hullett did not have
long to wait.
On July 14, 1956, Mrs. Hullett
changed her will, leaving Dr.
Adams her Rolls-Royce. ThTee
days later she made out a $3,000
cneck to Dr. Adams, with which
to purchase a gray M.G. saloon
car that he had had his eyes on.
On July 19, 1956. he ordered
his bank to eive the check spe
cial clearance (normally it would
nave gone through the central
clearing-house). Why was. Dr.
Adams in such a hurry? Because
he knew that Mrs. Hullett was
goin to die that weekend?
That same evening, July 19,
Mrs. Hullett took to her bed with
a sick headache never to regain
consciousness arain. Four days
later she was dead from an o-ver-dose
of sleeping pills.
And then Dr. Adams did a
curious thing. He called the cor coroner
oner coroner to sueeest an inquest, was
this the mlssstep that was to
Drove Dr. Adams' undoing? Had
he erown over-confident from
previous successes?
Crime amateur? here recall
the case in 1949 of John Oore
Haigh, the acid bath murderer.
who deliberately called attention
to nimseir rjy cropping into a
police station to report a wid widow,
ow, widow, Mrs. Durand-eDacon, miss missing.
ing. missing. Had he not done so. It is tin
LFuranu-ueacuimnu oi iitb uui-
er persons, whose bodies Haigh

destroyed in sulphuric acid,
would ever have come to light.

Haigh, perhaps like Adams,
appears to have been under the
illusion that "without a body
there can be no murder.
Yet the Crown convicted
Haigh on the evidence of some
false teeth, three gallstones,
fragments of human bone and
the handle of her red plastic
handbag, which was all that
was left of the w'dow after
her acid bath.
In the Morrell murder, with
which br. Adams is charged,
there isn't even a denture to
identify the widow, her body
having been cremated on Dr. A-
dams application, it win re require
quire require all the skill of Scotland
Yard to proye its case.
As for Mrs. Hullett, her death
was held to be suicide by a
coroner's Jury, which based it
self largely on Dr. Aaams- testi testimony
mony testimony as to the widow's fits of
depression. Police, however, say
that she died in circumstances
which amount to murder.
The Hullett inquest was nota notable
ble notable as the first public confronta confrontation
tion confrontation of the two chief actors in
the murder drama: short, bald,
bespectacled Dr. Adams and tall,
nattllv-dressed Detect. Supt.
Bert Hannam of Scotland Yard.
In the months to come the
eyes of Britain will be upon these
two men, ..j
Dr. Adams Cupid,
Too, Crown Says;
But Couple Died
EASTBOURNE, England, Jan.
24 (UP) A detective testified to today
day today that Dr. John Bodkin Adams
first played cupid and then execu
tioner tor two eiaeny pauenis ne
is accused of murdering.
Deputy Inspector Bryniey Fugh
gave his testimony in a magis
trate's court hearing seeking to
determine whether sufficient evi
dence exists to try Adams for
murder.
He said the bachelor doctor in
troduced and inspired a romance
between widower Alfred Hullett,
71, and vivacious widow Gertrude
Tomlinson, 20 years Hullett's
junior.
The crown alleges that Adams
killed both the Hulletts within four
months of each other in 1953. It
contends he administered over overdoses
doses overdoses of narcotics to both in order
to collect, bequests they left him
in their wills.
The hearine is expected to con
clude tomorrow after 10 days of
testimony.
Pugh introduced the story of ro romance
mance romance and death today in a re remarkable
markable remarkable document written by
Adams after Mrs. Hullett died
In it Adams told how Hullett
and Mrs. Tomlinson, it his pa patients,
tients, patients, confided to him their lone loneliness.
liness. loneliness. He introduced them and
persnaded Hullett to take Mrs.
Tomijnson on a cruise.
Thev became engaged during
the cruise and were married oa
their return. i
Dr. Adams' statement said they
were ideally hippy until Hullett
died in March 1953, of what Dr.
Adams described as heart com complications.
plications. complications. The crown contends that Adams
aware that his patient had suf suffered
fered suffered a heart attack, walkH him
up flight of stairs wiuioui rest
and then gsve him a massive dose
of morphine.
The doctor s account said Mrs.
Hullett became intent on suicide
after the death of ber husband
and that he had to give her seda sedatives
tives sedatives to calm her.
A coroner's jury ruled it suicide
when Mrs. Hullett died of an over overdose
dose overdose of narcotics.
Swish-h-h-hful
Driving
COVENTRY. England fUP)-
Jaguar Motors today announced
what it called tho world's fastest
production -line car, specifically in intended
tended intended for the America! market.
The two-seater XKSS will reach a
fpeed ef 170 milea per hour and i
is mited for both -road use and
sports car racing, the com p ny
said

"Let the people

32nd YEAR

MacMillan Announces Big Reduction
In Cost, Numbers Of Britain s Forces

LONDON, Jan. 24 (UP) Prime
Minister Harold MacMillan to today
day today announced a major reor reorganization
ganization reorganization of Britain's defense
forces -with "substantial reduc reduction"
tion" reduction" of spending and manpow manpower
er manpower as the key aim.
MacMillan's first major policy
shift since taking office was dis disclosed
closed disclosed in parliament on the eve
Littje League
Boys 14, Girls 7
Fourteen boys and seven girls
were born at Gorgas Hospital
during the week ending January
91 az-mrHincr t.o the reerular hos
pital report. During the samel
period 196 patients were admit-
ted and 209 were discharged,
The names and addresses of i
the Darents of the boy babies
follows: Mr. and, Mks. J. H. But But-tler,
tler, But-tler, of paraiso; Sgt. and Mrs.
C. T. Galloway, of Panama City;
Cpl. and Mrs. Aaron Denton, of
Panama City; Mr. and Mrs. G.
Rodriguez, of Cocoli: Mr. and
Mrs. Nadeau. of Balboa; Sgt. and
Mrs. Dave Covington, of Fort
Kobbe; SP-3 and Mrs. E. Ful Fuller,
ler, Fuller, of Panama city; Dr. and
Mrs. C. A. Rockwood, Jr., of Bal Balboa;
boa; Balboa; SP-3 and Mrs. L. L. Sher
man, of ocon; A2C ano Mrs. a.
C. Thomas, of Locona; Mr. and
Mrs; E. E. Taylor, of Panama
City; Sgt. and Mrs. W. D. Hud-
man, or Fort Kobbe; Sgt. and
Mrs. D. h. Townsend, of Fort
Kobbe; and SPFO and Mrs. L.
Sizar, ot Fort Kobbe,
Girls were born to the follow
ing:' SFC and Mrs. w W. Paige,
of Fort Amador ; CPL and Mrs.
J. E. Touchet, of curundu; Mr.
and Mrs. B. L. Lloyd, of Pnrai-
so; Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Wnson,
of Los Rios; Sgt. and Mrs. J. G
Huff, of Gamboa; Mr. and Mrs
R. E. George, of Pedro Miguel;
and Mr. and Mrs. H. Stokvls, of
Brazos Heights.

New RP Home-Loan Firm Offers
Solution To Housing Problem

111., I 'MW;SWaWS:in..,?ti'l
u i t O t q
-a mmm mm M !-:

Robert Elsenmann

Mr. Roberto Elsenmann and Mr, Ismael Champsaur declared
the following at an interview about the Operation Plan of
Cia. Inverslonista, S. A."

"In the formation of the Com-
panla inverslonista Panamefta,
s.A.. our nrimarv interests were
concentrated on the problems of
housing In Parama . and the
response of the people to the
plan of La Inverslonista has
shown how deeply they too are
concerned." Robert Elsenmann,
president of the new investment!
group said today. j
When the board of directors,
all men of broad business expe
rience, organized the company
they carefully considered the
problems of the Individual Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian and his desire to im improve
prove improve his housing situation
The company made studies of
the various reports of govern government
ment government agencies concerned with
the social, economic, moral and
health aspects of Panama's
housing problems. Trips were
made to other Central American
countries to study the ways pri private
vate private enterprise has overcome
similar conditions by putting low
cost homes within the reach of
the general public
A group of businessmen of far
reaching vision came tocether
and formed Cia. InversionJsU
Panamefta. flJL with an lniti.i
(capitalization of 1502.000. The
I board of directors ef this com
pany include 2. Robert EUen-

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1157

of a hurried Washington trip by
his new defense minister Dun Duncan
can Duncan Sandys.
It reflected Britain's long long-dawaing
dawaing long-dawaing realization that the
nat'onal economy cannot af afford
ford afford the present British de defense
fense defense program nlus the sharp
lesson of Suez that a spread spread-out
out spread-out "fire brigade" army is not
as effective as Britain hoped.
MacMillan told the House of
Commons that Sandys' first .as .assignment
signment .assignment will be formulating "in
the light of present strategic
needs a defense policy which will
secure a substantial reduction
in expenditure and manpower."
He said Sandys will be given
the widest! powers of any de defense
fense defense minister since Sir Winston
Churchill held the post along
with the premiership during
World War II.
Sandys leaves for Washington
tomorrow to consult with U.S.
defense officials on a new basis
for sharing Western Defense
strategy.
Hungarian Judges
in Passive Revolt
inainsf Government
VIENNA, Jan. 24 (UP) Thr
Hungarian government has ap appointed
pointed appointed a form of chief justice
to curb a passive country-wide
revolt of judges against summary
court tactics of the "police state
regime, reports reaching Vienna
said today.
. The reports said oedoen Zsa Zsa-kacs.
kacs. Zsa-kacs. recently appointed as new
president of the Budapest court,
had as his main duty 'to keep
an eye on martial law sentences.
- All over the country (judges
were reported to be resigning in
Drotest against the summary
practices introduced to deal with
matrlal law offenders ana count
er-revolutionaries, in many
cases, government organs com
plained, courts have acquitted
offenders who should have been
punished.
Ismael E. Champsaur
mann, Ismael Enrique Champ Champsaur.
saur. Champsaur. Ricardo Augusto Arauz
Eugene McGrath, Mateo F. Ara-
us JrM Marcial Torrente Jr. ana
Roberto Motta
Ismael Champsaur, general
manager of Cuentas Comercla
lea, 8-A.. and first vice-president
of the Com panla Inverslonista
Panamefta, S.A.. added that al-
tnougn cuentas uomerciaies nas
been operating only a snort
three years, the system has won
complete acceptance and confi confidence
dence confidence of all.
For this reason, he continued,
it is with pride that they can
announce that the administra administration
tion administration and management of the
new firm will be in their hands.
In view of their experience they
consider the Inverslonista plan a
sound contribution to the econ
omy of the country and a solu solution
tion solution to some of the aspects of
the housing problem.
. When, within a short time, the
construction of "Inverslonista"
homes commences, new sources
of income will be opened to all
related to the building trades.
Mr. Champsaur said.
"We are proud to brine the In Inverslonista
verslonista Inverslonista plan to Panama and
through it contribute to the eco
nomic stabilization ana social
development of the country," he
concluded.

country i$ safe Abraham Lincoln..

Newspaper here said Sandys
hoped to obtain agreement for
allocation of American guided
missiles to British forces to
t'de them over unt'l British
missiles go into production.
Britain alone among the H
United States' Western allies
Israel Flouts IUL
Resolution in Gaza,
CAIRO, Jan. 24 (VP) -lEgS
tian newspapers today accused
Israel of "flouting" U.N. resolu
tions in holding the Gaza Strip
and coastal areas of the Sinai
peninsula, dominating the Gulf
oaxaDa.
"If Israel wants war we are
quite ready. For a battle of fire
and steel," declared Colonel An Anwar
war Anwar el-Sadat, a former member
of the military junta, writing in
"Ai Gomnouna," the official
government organ.
El-Sadat claimed that Amer American
ican American aid had encouraged Israel
to "defy the consensus of world
op'nion."
If Israel "were allowed to run
amok America alone should
be held responsible for whatever
disasters may befall the world,"
he added. )
The influential newspaper "Al
Ahram" warned that if the
United Nations was unable to
obtain Israeli withdrawal Egypt
would "resort to her own means
of defense" to get them out.
Hair Tpday,,
Tan Tomorrow
HONOLULU, Jan. 24 (UP) -Robert
Owens sued a hair clinic
for $5,600 yesterday because he
said a toupee made him look "ridi
culous." He charged that the tou
pee which N the clinic sold aim
looks so "unrealistic" a stranger
came up to him on the street and
said, "Take that thing off and
that when he took it off, he looked
worse than ever "because I had
acquired a good tan below
toupee."
iM

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FTV CENTS

can equip these missiles with
atomic warheads,
U,S. law now prevents the
sharing of American atomic
weapons. ?
The Socialist opposition press-
ed MacMillan for the second
time this week to arrange an

urgent summit conference' with
President Eisenhower. ,',
"With regard to a meeting
with the' President," he replied,
"T runnot at nresent mak a (

statement."
Observers -Interpreted his reti-
pence as an indication that talks
actually are underway for an
early session. :
The
Judge's Bench
Silvio Eduardo Menotti, Jr.. 29,
pamanian, was fined $10 in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court foa, hav having
ing having no operation's, license: $5
for lack of a certificate of in inspection
spection inspection and $5 for failure td
appear as promised.
John Everitt McDonald, 40,
Panamanian, paid $10 for speed
ing 35 mph m a 25-mue zone.
Raimundo Tejada, 18, Pan Panamanian,
amanian, Panamanian, forjeited a $10 bail
for driving without a license.
Nor Striped Pants
Nor Designed Liar
fs U.S. Diplomat
WASHINGTON (UpliThe'stste7.
Department wants all Americans
to know that U.S. diplomats are
rot:
1. Striped-pants fashion 'plates
going from one party to:, anoth
er" trying to pry secrets, irom
other diplomats or their wives.
2. "Honest men sent abroad to
lie."
The department says in a 22-
page pamphlet called "The-Amer
ican Ambassador that a U.S.
diplomat is an "extraordinary

the man who executes American for foreign
eign foreign policy abroad."

RELEASE

.
-7:02 3:58 0.75 0.40
.MURDEROUS
MAU-MAU!
MADDENED
BEASTS!
MIGHTY
JUNGLE LO VE!
"
V.:
GnemaScopE:
e TECHNICOLOR
JANET t
LEIGH t
nr 1
-JOHN JUSTIN
ROLAND CULVER 1
1AM. CMBKM

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