The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02119

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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- PANAMA, B. P., FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, l51
FIYI. CKNTS
Situation Normal, Etc.

Seagram's yv,,
CANADIAN I V ; 7

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I ,""- INTIRNATIONAk IHTP r ,;

Leilahis Woes 'Difficulties
typco Of Maiden Voyages
" SAN FRANCISCO Jan 25 (UP) Elmer J. Martin, president of th Hawaiian
sWmship Co., admitted today that "there have been some difficulties typical of
maiden voyageV' aboard the line's cruise ship Leilani. '
Th0 18,500-ton converted troopship left' Balboa Wednesday for the West Coast
minus about 70 disgruntled passengers who complained about overcrowding, unsanitary
conditions and insolence of crew members. V,

. -In addition, ;i7 passengers;
were treated for food, poisoning
at Gorgas Hospital, and the ship
was" quarantined while Panama
Canal Zone, health officers ln ln-apected
apected ln-apected her. :' 'i I
- Martin .said some of the nlf nlf-'
' nlf-' "f icultles had been eliminated
and others were receiving full
attention;:-.'!;;',::;! .;.,'i,-;:;'"
He issued : the statement
v shortly before flyln to Aca Aca-pulco
pulco Aca-pulco to meet the Leilanl to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning and make
personal investigation.
Company spokesmen said the
troubles that had beset the Lei Lei-lani
lani Lei-lani involved : plumbing, space
arrangements and a rfew "un "un-.satisfactory'"
.satisfactory'" "un-.satisfactory'" members of the
crew's stewards department,
An official added that be because
cause because of the-' lOrhour- delay at
Balboa, the ship would not stop
,at San Diego as scheduled, but
" would proceed, directly to Long
Beach; arriving at 6 a.m. next
Thursday. x,-i ;-;
h Kald further changes in

the ship will be made before she
V'..t... Via TTamall fnnrlst. trade

CJLbl0 IIAIO lilTi".
with her, scheduled Feb, 5 de departure,
parture, departure, The spokesman described the j
the ship's plumbing a the
main difficulty" so far. lie

Once Consideredj A Hopeless Case;
Edward Dudleys Never Been III Since

Tnr a. man who once spen
vur tn the hosDital with only a
scant chance of 'survival. Ed ward
E. Dudley has shown remarkable
et'amina. -. ''
Right now he has Just com completed
pleted completed 50 years of service with
fh Panama Canal -organization
and pnly his close friend, Wil
liam Jump, Wltn wnom ne hm
worked for most of the past half
century," has more service. So
far as known they are the only
ones to complete 50 years of
service with the Canal organi organization
zation organization since construction was
begun by the United States.
Dudley who is employed in
the office of the Industrial Di Di-trie
trie Di-trie Inn t-. riristnbal. was honored
fnr his iona service this week

'i" virViAvi Via v;a 011Mt ftt hnriOF &t

the monthly Civic Council con conference
ference conference of the Latin American
communitiesv At this meeting a
letter of commendation was per personally
sonally personally presented by Gov. Pot-
The governor's letter read in
part as follows
"Your long scrvic racorj hat
htn MMille4 w lurpasud In only
na twa-jmtancas ia Ka dl'i -history
It 4oubllt will not k
aquallaJ again tinea pratant raga raga-latiant
latiant raga-latiant gravant emaUymtnt af Mr-'
tent at tuck taadar aga.
"In the presence of the repre representatives
sentatives representatives of the Civic Councils
In the Canal Zone and this au audience,
dience, audience, I am happy to pay pub public
lic public tribute to you and to your
long and excellent service record
with this organization.
"I extend in behalf of the en-

' K i i -
..:
.
. -. ; .v
i . - t
- mi y '.i

EDWARD E. DUDLEY receiving a letter of commendation from'
Gov. W.iV.PotAetv.. ...

said work to remedy the sit situation
uation situation heran in Balboa and

was being cont'nued by a spe spe-,
, spe-, cial crew of plumbing experts
as the ship sailed up the PacI PacI-'
' PacI-' tie' Coast. ;
Also, marine architects Join Joined
ed Joined the ship in Panama to study
space arrangements and to make
recommendations for improve improvements,,
ments,, improvements,, in j service facilities, he
added. ,'
. And officials of the Cooks
and Stewards Union led by in-
ternational secretary Ed Tur Turner
ner Turner flew to Panama last Fri Friday
day Friday to make changes In the
department. "Apparently some
of the personnel was unsatis unsatisfactory."
factory." unsatisfactory." he said.
The spokesman said the last
report from the Leilanl's Capt.
Girvm wait at Bamoa saw me
"bulk" of the nearly 600 passen passengers
gers passengers were "having a good time."
"We are shocked to think that
any passenger has not received
Jull satisfaction from his voy voyage,"
age," voyage," Martin said before his
departure this morning.
"I Intend to' talk personally
with every passenger aboard and
determine judt how serious the
situation has been.'' '
"With the unfortunate events
that reportedly took place in

lVaftireVirBanizatioa a rousing "well

done- and best wisnes lor many
year in the iuture." ?-' :
Dudley started to work for the
Canal ,, on Jan. 17 1907, two
months before the third and last
isthmian Canal Commission was
appointed by President Theodore
Roosevelt and Col. George W.
Goethals took charge of the big
ditch work.
He was then Just under 11
years old. He was born in Gor Gor-gona,
gona, Gor-gona, then in Colombia which
became a booming construction
town in the early 1900's only to
be buried under the waters of
Gatun Lake.
V- T:.'.: .,-V'
Ha wat lint amloyad f an af af-fiea
fiea af-fiea toy and thopi mettangar: at
fiva cantt a hour. Sinca that dayr
50 yetrt age, ha hat keen centinu centinu-ntly
ntly centinu-ntly employed h .the Canal umit
now detignated at the Indattrial
Division. He has tinea served at the
Empire Short, Balkea Sheet, and
the Crittokal Shops.
.!?"?"?-...

.rSJXM.iSnXi- service club will

E.".fcV"" cr Vr; I
s atpo-rga; Tj&L
stricken by a hemorrhage on bis
wnv from work in 1926 and was
taken directly to the hospital. He
was giuen a "Christmas present-
bv the doctor? in December of the
following year by being given his
discharge from the hospital He
was told by the metucai atan
that such cases as his were re regarded
garded regarded as near hopeless ones.
Since that time he has never
been ill enough to become a hos hospital
pital hospital patient. '
swr-

Panama, it seemed urgent that
I be on the' scene as soon as

possible to find out for myself
the true substance of the many
stories and rumors circulating,"
Martin said.
"I am inviting the regional
press to accompany me.
. 'We are shocked to think that
any passenger, has not received
ruil .satisiacuon irom nis voy
age.
Vessel To Be Sold
Here To Satisfy
Admiralty Libel
Th M-V Gobeledor will soon be
offered for sale by the U.S. Mar
shal to satisfy an admiralty libel
for $5,000 which a her crew claini
is due them in back wages.
The vessel is estimated to be
worth arounc $80,000.
The i 227-ft. freighter has been
in Cristobal for several months.
Another libel filed in December
against the Panamanian-flag ves vessel
sel vessel was settled and the complaint
dismissed.
A court order to sell the ship
has been made of record in the
Cristobal Division of U.S. District
Court.
The Gobeledor is understood to
be a .former Hamburg-American
line freighter. De Castro and Ko Ko-bles,
bles, Ko-bles, With S. Frankel are at
torneyi for .the complaining crew
men. The sale is expected to be
set fop. early February, r
7f
'Belles Of Indiana'
Tour Of Canal Zone
The "Belles of Indiana," USO
Camp Show featuring 21 coeds
from the University of Indiana,
win arrive m tne zone Feb. 1
for a week's tour, Lt. Col. A. L.
Bennett, chief, Special Services,
saia.
The "Belles" toured this con
mands military installations a
year ago.
Three Army, one Air Force and
two Navy performances are
scheduled in the Canal Zone
area as well as ward shows at
Gorgas and Coco Solo hospitals.
Theopenini
show win be neia
i at the old theater at Fort Clay
ton at S tun. next Friday. The
sponsor a swimming party im-
honoring the "Belles .'
Other performances scheduled
are 8 p.m., Feb. 2, Fort Kobbe
theater: 8 n.m.. Feb. 3. Cum
mines Hall for the 15th Naval
District and Fort Amador; 8 p.
m.. Feb. 4, Coco Solo theater;
and 8 p.m., Feb. S, Fort Gulick
theater.
RP Girl Crowned n
'Cof fee. Queen1
MAN1ZALES, oClombia, Jan.
25 (UP) A Panamanian girl,
Analida Alfaro, was crowned
last night "Continental Coffee
Queen."
. The jury reached Its deci decision
sion decision after long deliberation
because, as they said, all the
contestants were of exception exceptional
al exceptional beauty. '..''

Hungarian 'Refugee, Sjsier Reunited Here After 13-Year
17 -Year-Old To Live With Army Provost Marshal, Wife,

' When the VSJfA. Henry Gib Gib-bins
bins Gib-bins docked -In Cristobal Friday
a Hungarian brother and sister
were reunited after a thirteen thirteen-year
year thirteen-year separation.
War-torn years in Europe and
marriage to a VS. Army officer
separated Mrs. 3. R. Walton,
wife of Col J. R, Walton, USAR USAR-CARD3
CARD3 USAR-CARD3 Provost Marshal, from
bar brother, Matthew, who was
four years bold the last time she
saw him In Budapest In 1944.
r Tbla m mine's reunion found
, Matthew, who was 17 on Jan.
3, greeted by his sister's fam family
ily family where he had never nxt nxt-Mrs.
Mrs. nxt-Mrs. Walton, a former medi medical
cal medical student at the University of

V.

P'U

USCAs Dilweg Lists
Legislation in Works

WASHINGTON, Jan. 25 (UP) .The Washington' attorney of
the U.S. Cithens Association of the Canal Zone commented to today
day today on legislation of interest to the association which Is ex expected
pected expected to be considered by the new 85th onfresi :; 'y
m ttn'T.'-VeW; HDiiwegl .i. Report onvlhe "Panama

mm.- ... i. 5-. -a'-ei a
?The legislative program is
starting to unfold a the 85th
Congress has completed its elec election
tion election of members of the standing
committees of the House and the
Senate.
"Of particular Interest to
employes of the companygov companygovernment
ernment companygovernment in the Canal Zone
should be the following) bills
already introduced: rl
"1. H.R 1926 A bill to estab establish
lish establish the principle of a basic sin
gle wage scale in the Canal Zone
for civilian officers and em employes;
ployes; employes; in the Federali service.
(This is the same as the Green
bill introduced in the 84th Con Congress
gress Congress as e. 3871). : j
George Meany Sends
Representative For
Isthmian look-see
True -to his promise to Investi Investigate
gate Investigate further the various labor
problems stemming from the 1955
Treaty between the United. States
and Panama, AFL-CIO president
Tom Meany has sent personal
representative to the Isthmus Mea Meany
ny Meany made the promise last fall.
George J. Richardson is j here
for a week on a fact-finding mis mis-einn
einn mis-einn h was visitine various in
stallations on the Canal Zonj! o-day.-accempnied
by president E.
wf Hatehett of the Central' Labor
Union (AFL-CIO) vi i' ;
When Richardson leaves the end
4e the week he wiU Join .Meany
in Miami to report ms imamgs. ;
Richardson said today that Mea Meany
ny Meany is in fine health but is taking a
mid-winter break from his hea heavy
vy heavy load of conferences and execu executive
tive executive duties.
Isthmians recall 'that Meany
stopped here last fall during a
swine around South America. He
was accompanied by David Du! Du!-insky
insky Du!-insky and several other national
labor leaders as well as Serafino
Romualdi, Latin-American repre representative
sentative representative for the FL-Cia
Meany, who was to have spoken
at Balboa Theater, was exhausted
from his trip; but Dubisnky, who
spoke in his atead, drew rousing
cheers aj many points in his ad address.
dress. address. Dubinsky said better wages for
labor in Latin America are an es essential
sential essential te the establishment of tru truly
ly truly democratic economies in this
part of the world.
Security Major
Found Shot
In Kobbe Office
MaJ. James W. Stovall, 39, exe executive
cutive executive officer of the Army Se Security
curity Security Agency, Caribbean, was
found dead in his office at Fort
Kobbe about 1:00 p.m. yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. His death was caused by a
gunshot wound on the right side
of his head.
, He is survived by his wife,
Louis., two stepdaughters. Rise.
10. and Jean. 9. all of Fort Kob-

be, and his mother, Mrs. Lillle clopping of horses and the
B. Stovall of 1928 South 133 St., shouting of the sound truck.
Abilene, Tex. The rodeo starts tomorrow af-
The Army is continuing Inves-jternoon at 4 at La Macarena
tigation of the case. bullring in San Francisco de la
Funeral arrangements have, Caleta and the second show Is
not yet been completed. Sunday at 10:30 ajn.

Budapest, was sent to Nmbarg,
Germany, with a Hungarian hos hospital
pital hospital unit in 1944. Subsequently,
the hospital was captured by. A A-merican
merican A-merican forces and Mrs. Walton
was placed In a Displaced Per Persons
sons Persons status. She was working as
a nurse's aid in a station hospi hospital
tal hospital in Augusburg. Gennany,
when she met CoL Walton, then
a major and provost marshal
of the Second Armored Cavalry,
in 1947. They were married in
December of 1948 and returned
to the United States in Septem September
ber September of 1949.
..." -' .-
in 1950 CoL Walton was in
strumental In getting Mr. Wal-

IuairoUL;iiumber 8OT4. -iHouse
resomuon lis in we ui u"
"3. HJt. 3089 A bill to permit
employes of the Panama Canal
Comnany who are piloting; ve
sels through the Panama Canal
to retire under the Civil Service
Retirement Act of May 29, 1930,
after 20 vears of service.
"4. Senate resolution 48 which
authorizes the Armed Services
committee to Investigate mat
ters relating; to common defense.
This includes the canal zone.
"5, S. 751 A bill to permit em employes
ployes employes of the Canal Zone Gov Government
ernment Government and Panama Canal
Comnany to appeal decisions un under
der under the Federal Emoloyes' Com Compensation
pensation Compensation Act. to the Federal
Employes Compensation Appeal
Board. v .,-
"Legislation to be introduc introduced
ed introduced or which might be intro introduced
duced introduced duriiur the current ses session
sion session Includes:
"1. Revision and" re-intemre-tion
of Public Law 841. (This
was 8.2167 in the 84th Congress,
but it is not definite that it will
be Introduced again I understand
that shippers on the West coost
are not going to press for Us
introduction). '. '
"2. Retirement and r severance
pay bill (H.R. 11152 th the 84tb
Congress) for rif f ed' employes.
,"3. .Legislation implementing
the treaty. This proposed legis legislation
lation legislation Is now -before-the Bureau
e the Budeet-for final approval
before peine totrpduced.v; :
Thfc legislation win con con-lain
lain con-lain a nay aaving. clause ; for
, application to incumbents ? of
posit'ons which are converted
from rates of pay based on
rates In the U.S. to rates based
on Isthmian rates. ; i
..''Eligibility renulrments have
not been determined.
"If full protection is offered
Incumbents, this ma eliminate
the need for the U.S. Citizens
Association retirement and sev
ers nee nay bin.
'Considering the lmolementlns
ComnanyGovernment legisia
tion as a whole, it was decided
by the UA Citizens Association
that a snlit into five bills is the
most appropriate and practice!
manner in wh'rh to ropsider all
th issues as thoroughly as tney
should be, to wit:
"1. Covering transfer of lands;
2. Covering increased annuity;
3. Providing for sinele basic
wage scale; 4. Covering alien re retirement;
tirement; retirement; and, 5, Pay saving
clause."
YIPPEE, & SO FORTH
People who've never seen a to to-dee
dee to-dee and those who have, but
not lately can see a small bit of
trick riding, Indians, and the
whoop-de-doo of Stateside show-
'manship tomorrow when the
Texas Koaeo siages a, iwwc iu
Panama and the Canal Zone
It starts in Panama about 8
a-flu going up Central Ave. cut cutting
ting cutting no A Ave., and into the
Zone. ItH probably be 9:30 or 10
btfor Zonians hear the clip
ed States. At present Leslie. Is
working at the Galsworthy
Stables In Aiken, S.C. ..
Col. Walton arranged for Mat Matthew's
thew's Matthew's trip from Europe through through-the
the through-the Right Reverend Monsignor
Edward E- Swanstrom, executive
director of the National Relief
Services, National catholic Wel Welfare
fare Welfare Conference, and the Amer American
ican American Red Cross. -
CoL Walton wrote to Monsig Monsignor
nor Monsignor swanstrom in New York
concerning his brother-in-law's
escape from Hungary following
the recent revolt and the 'pos 'possibility
sibility 'possibility of bis coming to the
United States. Monsignor Swan Swanstrom,
strom, Swanstrom, who had earlier planned
a trip to Austria, left a few days

Records,

Nothing But
Records
Commercial tolls traffic, and
cargo passing through the Pan Panama
ama Panama canal during the month of
December were the highest for
any month in Canal history, ac according
cording according to official traffic fig figures
ures figures released at Balboa Heights.
During the month, a total
of 751 ocean going commercial
ships and 10 government-owned
vessels, carrying a total of
4,641,546 tons, of cargo made
the trip through the Can? I
from ocean to ocean. Both of
these figures were the highest
on record. The cargo record
was approached recently dur-int-
the month of May 1956
when a total of 4,175,820 tons
of cargo were carried through
the canal on both government
and commercial ships.
' Tolls for the commercial ships
during the month of December
came to $3,424,592, also a new
record Tolls credits for Decem December
ber December totaled $46,718 for government-owned
vessels making the
transit
Despite the record number
of commercial ships using the.
Canal in December, the total
traffic for the first half of the
fiscal year 1957 was slightly
lower than the traffic during
the comparative period in 1956,
So far this year, a total of
4,191 ocean going ships! have
gone through the Canal as
compared with 4,213 during the
f urst 9tx"Tmonth9- of-the -fiscal
I year
' Tolls for both government rid
commercial ships during ; the
first part of this fiscal year
totaled $18,715,281, a1 v figure
slightly higher than the total
of $18,630,275 for the same per period
iod period in 1956.
,
lax Oilice Closed
For Two Mondays,
U. S. Trip Cause
The Internal Revenue Office lo located
cated located on the second floor of the
n.ikA. Sarvir Center, will be
closed on Mondays Jan. 28 and
Feb 4
Wendell L. Lindsey, Local Inter Inter-nal
nal Inter-nal Revenue Agent, will be in
Washington, D. C. for ten days o.i
official business and attending a
..hnni onH hriefine on the current
low. Ha will return to the
Isthmus on Feb. 7.
During Lindseyls absence, Mor Morris
ris Morris Goldfarb, Internal Revenue A A-gent
gent A-gent from Washington will assist
the taxpayers Tuesdays through
TViH.v. in the Balboa Office, with
nffir hours of 8:30 a:m. to 12:00
and 1:00 p.m, to 5:00, and the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Side taxpayers on Mondays
in Room 300, Cristobal Postoffice
Building with hours of 9:00 a.m.
to 12:00 and 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 a.m.
Canal Zone taxpayers are again
urged to mail their tax returns
direct to International Operations
Division, Internal Revenue Serv Service,
ice, Service, Washington, 25, D. C., toge together
ther together with their emittances in the
form of either a Money Order or
checks drawn on either the First
National City Bank, or Chase Man
hattan Bank of the Canal zone.
Special arrangements have been
made in Washington whereby
checks drawn on the Canal Zone
Banks are payable at par mere.
after be beard from Col. Walton,
In Austria Monsignor fiwan fiwan-strom
strom fiwan-strom found Matthew in an
Austrian refugee camp in St.
polen. Through the American
Red Cross he arranged to have
the boy transferred to an A A-meriean
meriean A-meriean refugee camp, and
from there arrangements were
.made for him to be sent to the
United States and then te the
TanaJ Zane.
Matthew arrived In New York!
on Dec. 31 aboard. the UANA
General Eltlng. He was met by
Charles W. Walton, CoL Walton's
brother, who introduced the boy
to his first taste of American
life. Matthew left
SUU on Jan IS
the United
aboard the

Three Arrested

In

New

As Soviet Agents

NEW YORK, Jen. 25 (UP) Two men and a woman
were arrested here today on spy charges rising from a top
secret FBI investigation of "Soviet intelligence activities."
The FBI said they are principals in a Russian spy ring
that dates back tc World War II and hinted that Soviet
government officials may be implicated in the case. 4
They said a Federal grand jury will begin hearing of
FBI charqes against the three and "others who might be
involved in the espionage conspiracy,-including Soviet of officials."
ficials." officials." Those arrested were identified as Jack Soble, 53, his
wife, My i a, 52, and Jacob Albam, 64. x
The Sobles came to the United States by way of Ja Japan
pan Japan a few months before Pearl Harbor; they are naturaliz

ed American citizens.
Albam, a native of the same
Lithuanian village In which
Soble-was born, came to the
Uhlted States in 1947.
He is married to an American
citizen and- has applied for nat naturalization,
uralization, naturalization, the FBI said.. It has
not been granted. '
vTbe FBI said Soble was at
'one time a boss of other Rus Russian
sian Russian spies In the United States.
. The complaint a gainst him
charges n part that he "sent
letters to Other agents of the
Soviet Union last Aug. 15. i
The -activities of the three
were said to have been uncover
ed in a continuing investigation
into the activities of Vassili
Zubllin. a third secretary JOt the
Russian embasy who returned to
Russia in 1944.
Zubllin was said to have been
a former general of the Russian
secret police and in ; overall
charge of soviet intelligence in
the united states auring wono.
War II.
It was his successor in that
embassy post, the FBI said,

PC Brass Begins Arriving
' v.
Tomorrow For Board Meet

Three members of the board
and the secretary of the Pan Panama
ama Panama canal Company are. ar arriving
riving arriving on the Isthmus tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow morninjr to attend the
meeting of the Board of Di Directors
rectors Directors which opens Monday.
George H. Roderick, assistant
secretarv of the army and chair chairman
man chairman of the Canal Company
board, is scheduled to arrive by
commercial plane Sunday.
Tn nthpr fenard members arei
arriving by plan early Monday
morning and three are aboard
the Panama liner Cristobal
which will dock Monday morr morr-ing.
ing. morr-ing. .?
Those expected here tomorrow
are MaJ. Gen. Glen E. Edgerton,
Ralph H. Cake, and Robert P
HiirrAi,rVi Knnrrl mamtwr. and
W. M. Whitman, secretary of the

company. Heraia itiduuc, vk. ms
Ogden R. Reid is to arrive bypolntment was made f our
nian xnnrtv morriinfi- while months a bo and he attended tne

John H. Blaffer, Charles S. Reed
Separation;
Learn English
Gibbins to sail for his new home
in the canal Zone.
An interesting sidelight to his
trip to the canal Zone was Mat Matthew's
thew's Matthew's visit in San Juan. Puerto
Rico, earlier this week when the
Gibbins stopped there. He was,

met by the Provost Marshal, level model at Diablo -Heignts.-
USARFANT and Military District The board plans to be tn form form-of
of form-of Puerto Rico, who gave him a. al .session all day Tuesday .at
tour of the Army installations 'the board room of the Admrniv.,
in that area. Itration Building., and complete

" Tntll recently a student ha
Budapest, Matthew speaks no
EngUsn. But CoL Walton hopes
to make arrangements for him
ta ait In an elaas at Balboa
Hirh Schael for the rest of
thfc year and enter tbert a a
I ataeVat ia tbe UU.

York

who had deal'ngs with the Spy.
ring detailed by former Com Communist
munist Communist Elizabeth Bentley and
with the atom spy ring in
which executed spies Ethel and
Julius Rosenberg; operated,
t Albam and Soble and his wife
were taken into custody quietiy
in their apartments here be-,
tween 1 and 8 a.m. today.', r
A witness said agents carrlM
"a bagful of books" from Al Albam
bam Albam 's enartment. -"
The mi said be.Jes espi.m espi.m-age
age espi.m-age conspiracy charges Soble
and Albam are charged with
conspiring te act, as agents of,
the Soviet government with-
out notifying the State De-,
partment.
The e s p 1 o n age conspiracy
charge carries a maximum pen penalty
alty penalty of 10 years in jail, a $10,000
fine or both.
Failure to notify the State De Department
partment Department that they were con-,
spiring to act as agents of a
foreign power carries a maxi maximum
mum maximum penalty of five years in
jail, $10,000 fine or both.
and John W. Martin are pas passengers
sengers passengers aboard the Cristobal.
Blaffer is to Join the- ship- in
Haiti. 1
Two other members of tht
board of directors had planned
to attend the annual meeting
in the Canal Zone this year but
later cancelled their plans.
MaJ. Gen. Julian L. Schley had
ejected tc- come to the Isth-
mm on the
CristODak out c i
..11. J 1,1a nlani kacinu of tnSf
illness of Mrs. Schley. ". i,
CCUCU IllO W-
Ralph A. Tndof, of San Fran-if
cisco, whose appointment
the board was announced this
week by Secretary of the Arm
Wllber M. Bruckery atao had
planed to attend but will be
unable because of illness.
The meeting next wees; -.win
K the IlTSt OU tne IStnmuS l"1
1 Reid, president of the New York
1 meeting in Washington last Oc-
VQDCf
A busy program nas been pian pian-ed
ed pian-ed for the directors during th
coming week. ; ''
Members who are already -on.
the Isthmus Mdnday mornu.e;
will go by Panama Railroad mo motor
tor motor car to the Atlantic side ts:
meet Blaffer, Martyn and Reed.
Much of the day Mnay j
will be spent vtsH'Bg- various j
Atlantic side installations, a ;
trio tnrourh Galllard Cat. and
a visit to Mlraf lores Locks.
Th. first formal meeting 1
scheduled for Monday mgr.
when the board visits the so-.
I any remaining wvk the foJlow-j'
in- morning.
On schedule for Tueway is m
nimU hinrH at thm site Ttt the
i Mtnxtmrtinn-riav tflvn Af PmIp-
i bra. Canal Zone capital for eUhl
years auring tne eonstnicuon
(period.

it

1
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FRIDAY, JANUARY. 25, J957
PAOB TWO

tJW ''MlNAMA '"uwiEWCAJI ;- AN IKDEITENDKNT DAILY NEWBPAfft, V

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THE PANAMA

mmiw awe ruuiHrD ir thi

..',.'';.". ..- HAMMODIO ARIAS. IDITO n.
" B7 H srncrr l. O. Bon U4, pna.
- TELtPMON 2-0740 LINK) Sff -j
CLt AbOftEU, MNAMtlllCAN. PANAMA S ,
,tak.H OWICti 1.(T,CINTH. AvmNUI IITWHH UIH N0 13TM TrTf
.:tll. romia REwiTATIvir johua e POWER INC
' 48 .MJOIieN .. NfW VM. "71 N.-V?.'-!,'
K Vv-J ,7-'i ',.-...-..., UUl V, y n
':.' M MONTH, m "" 1' I., '-70; s g
POH IX MONTH. IN APVAWCt i, , ., .- "J 00
' ONI VAH. IN AOVANC n l.0 84,00

this n Your pckum Tm riadms own columm (
.? . i; ;;' '4"'''i '' : '
Thi Mail Ms la a open forum for raaditrs of The Panama American.
Lofton r MMiv4 gratefully anil are handled in wholly confidential
manflar. "i-'!'
If you contribute a letter don't be impatient if it doetn t appear the
Mat day. Latter, are publiihed in the order received.
Pleat try to keep the letter! limited to one page length.
Identity of fetter writer it held in strictest confidence.
This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
jprenad in letters from reader.
THE MAIL BOX

V DANCING AND SKATING
Sir:
In reply to interested Mother' No. 2. we agree that there
Is need for a recreation center for our teenage children. How However,
ever, However, we feel that what we have is not fudy appreciated or
utilized.
. The Balboa Rollerdrome was opened to give our children
a wholesome form ot recreation.
But best of all, rollerskating Is one activity In which all
members of a family can participate. The parents can make
the Rink the kind of place they would like their children to
attend.
Skating is not only fun for those who skate but anyone
. can enjoy watching the skaters from a spectator's section free
of charge.
Servicemen do skate at the rink but there should be no
objection to this since their behavior is above reproach.
, Sooner or later all boys are Servicemen through no fault
of .their own. Most of these boys would be in college if they
had not been called Into service. A uniform does not change
on' character.
Let's make the Rollerdrome a success, and maybe the need
jfor additional recreational facilities will be recognized.
V 5 We're Interested Alsb;

Dear Interested Mother Number Two:
I've been reading the Mall Box for quite some time now,
and I aorta set peeved now and then, but you really should
have aniOscar for your attempt to show Interest In the welfare
nd happiness of others. Now Isn't It terrible that some moth mother's
er's mother's lonely son (a serviceman) away from home (and most like likely
ly likely the first time) should in his search for some clean recreation
here among people who give Uncle Sam four hours work for
eight hours pay plus twenty five percent .differential In deah
Old Balboa should ask one of the fairer sex (Teenage) to skate
Wth him. It's a crime, while on the other hand a group f
under prlveleged untouchables (boy ana girls) on motorcycles
or in cars that the twenty five percent differential paid for can
drive around the Canal Zone on weekends, shoot up and deface
government property thats''O.K.
If any of those underprivileged doahs should be unlucky
enough to be stopped by the Canal Zon police, they just get
stiff talking to. IX the Serviceman that wondered Into the
very ancient skating rink shpuld commit a misdemeanor, the
least he could expect in the Zone would be a fine, and when he
returned to Camp a Cdurt-Martlal.
I know in peacetime it's really unbearable, time on your
hands. No big defense jobs at high wages while "Those service servicemen
men servicemen protect your shores from enemy invasion." f
Those servicemen you despise so much were sent here and
will leave when they receive orders to do so. If they really
bother yon somtich' you arc at llbertr to leave- any- ttmr-no
waiting; for orders. That is If you and yours would be able to
aeeure position in those.-terrible United States that wont
donate deah Old Balboa an air-conditioned recreation center.
Or if you'd rather stay and fight the battle of Balboa why
dont you ask the servicemen tor helo? They came through
when the Canal Zone couldn't meet their community chest
quota (Remember?) $8,000.00 I believe.
Here's another idea why don't ycu put your lorgnette at
high port, round up your friends, sell a few of your Cadillacs
and buy a do-it-yourself kit?
In closing I would like to leave this thought with you.
Some mothers do have boys you know, and they may not know
ft Congressman who can have them exempted from the draft.
Unobserved Observer

YOU BET YOUR MILK
Sir:
Evidently "Itza Shame" Is the victim of circumstances.
Having lost his commissary privileges he had to switch his
baby from imported to local powder milk. As happens some sometime
time sometime with any change of diet, this has affected the baby's
digestion and he is taking it out on the local product.
Powder milk has 'no protective tariff In Panama, and in
spite of that the local product sells for 5 cents a pound less
than the best imported brand.
As to the quality of the local product, we are offering "Itza
Shame" one thousand dollars to be paid bv us to any recogniz recognized
ed recognized public charity selected by him, if he will have an unooened
en of our product analyzed by a reputable laboratory abroad
and It is found to be inferior in any wav to the best brand sold
in the Commissaries.
G. K. Ford,
General Manager
Cia. Chiricana de Leche, S.A.

Panamerican Investment Co., Inc.
Ilotice of Meeting of Stockholders
Notice is hereby given that a meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of PANAMERICAN INVESTMENT CO., INC.. a
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 Calle Colombia, Medellin, Co Colombia.
lombia. Colombia. The aforesaid meeting is ft resumption of. the adjourn adjourned
ed adjourned 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 may properly be brought before
the meeting.
Dated: January 19, 1957
WOODS W. STATON
Secretary-Treasurer

TELE-RAD

AMERICAN

Mndmi awmicam Mae inc.
expert
TRE
TV
ENGINEERS

; By VICTOR RISSlC v w
." '--& i "ft
At the moment a union: may
earn millions from banks, ; build buildings,
ings, buildings, choice real estate and choicer
stocks, resorts, radio stations, ho hotels,
tels, hotels, insurance companies "? and
fruit groves and not pay a pen pen-nytax.
nytax. pen-nytax. Labor and its enterprises
are tax-exempt. But, now, for the
first time since dues stamps were
invented, labor faces the loss of its
tax exempt, non-profit status.
There just is no government a a-gency
gency a-gency which can force a union to
haul its books into a Federal of

fice for examination at this time.
Not even the Treasury Dept. can
look at the records of labor'srea labor'srea-suries
suries labor'srea-suries and some of these run up
to $70,000,000. ;; A
, f. T " T-.'
Ever since tha first picket sign,
labor has treasured this right to
keep its finances secret. Now as
labor s Riga command, tne Atu
CIO Executive Council is prepar preparing
ing preparing to meet in Miami Beach, at
is aware tnai government leaders
are saying, in effect, either the
suspected unions willingly open
their books so W3 can look for
racketeers or we'll rip themopefl.
! That' laying it on the line.:
Just a the. Teamsters Union
Chiefs did last week- when they
telegraphed all their high com
mand to toll them no on would
take Insult if they defied a Sen Senate
ate Senate investigating committee and
refused to cart in their books.
The Teamsters' leaders made
their point on civil liberties and
the Bui of Rights. But the Senate
had a bill of particulars. Some
unions had been involved in shake shakedowns.
downs. shakedowns. Some in vice. And some
in small-sized networks ; of vio violence,
lence, violence, according to Senate records
and investigations.
Robert Kennedy's investigating
stall, put in tne neld Dy the Gov Government
ernment Government operations Committee,
has been working for months witn
tne federal General Accounting
Olxice. This unit nas loaned as
many as a dozen accountants to
Kennedy in some cities. a e y
have lound clean. Teamsters Un Union
ion Union locals. And they have found
some tnat need cleaning up. am
not until some oi tnose union
hooks are examined thorouehlv
can the federals reaiiy determine
whicn is wnicn.
Some Teamsters' officials have
taken the iltn Amendment as
treeiy as thougn it were aspirin,
much needed, some have taken a
new powder, the Fourth Amend
ment which bans unreasonable
search and seizure.
This is the Teamsters' privilege
and it comes as a policy on the
advice 'and counsel of a very
bright band of attorneys led ,by
AiBerToirrwnrrTs-aiso-Tittramu
counsel for the AFL CIO itself.
But it is also the peoples' priv
ilege to ask why a great national
union should want to hide its
books from a committee which
has been careful to make a sharp
distinction between clean and
crooked unions.
This is a committee which has
probed the collusion between
crooked businessmen and crooked
union men. This is a committee
which plans to call those crook
ed businessmen and publicly ask
them blunt questions. This is a
committee which says that a
mong Its most important objec
tives is to point out that it is
crooked management in many
cases which is responsible for
rackets.
s
And it is a committee at the
head of which is Sen. John Mc-
Clellan who has made a point of
contacting AFL-CIO chief George
Meany about this probe. He has
also made sure ttiar ms staa nas
consulted with the staff of the
AFL-CIO's Ethical Practices Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. This is a committee which may
be using a broom to Clean up but
which is not witch-hunting.
The American oeoole are re
sentful at the defiance to this
group. The government is resent resentful.
ful. resentful. And the Senate is saying that
the issue now is greater than the

rackets. The issue is whether a;cicar that Austria had always
union, any union, be it clean -or considered itself a western Eu-

crooKea, can in ien up KisMr()pein njfjo,. and would remain

all comers and refuse to permit
itse f to be examined
If the Senate can't probe a un union's
ion's union's books, and the Treasury
Deot. can't, and the national AFL
-CIO cant, and the stktes can'U-
who can?
The national law requires that
unions and their leaders file fin financial
ancial financial statements with the La
bcr Dept. But neither the Labor
Dept., nor the KLRB, nor the
Treasury Dept., nr the Senate,
nor anyone else can examine un
ion books te see if those state
ments are accurate or merely an
unreasonable f a e s i m 1 1 e of the
truth. Then who can double-check
these?
So there b a move rolling in he
Senate to Uke away labor's tax tax-exempt
exempt tax-exempt status. This will give the
Treasury Dept. agents the right
to examine any union books au automatically.
tomatically. automatically. There will then be no
question of. authority. It win m
the law. And it will cost labor
hundreds of millions of dollars.
But whose fault will that really
be? I
RAD
SERVICE &

Clear to l I in Ithai Krerri I i'Htaf

.... s;,:..v:.

IKOMA. Tanaanvika The rain
bow curved Ions and lovely in the
dusk,, one of its brilliant horns
stabbing down at the thorn aca
cia which held the ripened carcass
of a pig. You did not have to see
the pig to know he was hanging
in the tree. The wind was blow
ing straight at you.
Little John Sutton pointed at the
rainbow with his chin. He winked,
but spoke not. One does not speak
in leopard hunting, or move much,
or scratch, or cough. One sits.
And sits. And some eon, some
hour, the miracle that is a leopard
coming to a tree blooms in all its
splendor. In all my life I have
never seen anything' comparable to
a leopard, long awaited, finally
springing into a tree.
. coining came ana night I e 1 1,
erasing the rainbow. 'John nudged
mejTAblobwf-Wafr"bad- filled 4n
fray space alongside the pig.
ohn, a professional; hunter, whis whispered
pered whispered now. J
'There he is. tne so-ana-so, ne
said. "And no way to see him to
shoot him. We'll stagger home
through the snakes now and try
him on the morning approach.
He will leave just before dawn,
and curse at us from the bush."
"I don't think he's a leopard at
all," I said, as we tiptoed away
from the thorny ambush. "I think
he's a ghost."
"Some day he ll make a mis
I'r.
WASHINGTON (NEA) While
all the dramatic interest has been
fooused on Hungary, the positioi
of Austria in the East-West cold
war must not be overlooked.
Three months after the Austrian
peace treaty was signed in July
1955, the Austrian Pa r 1 i a m e n t
passed a constitutional declara-:
tion of neutrality. "
There was some fear at the'
time that a neutral Austria would!
mean a weak Austria, dominated
by Soviet Russia.
Austria r leaders gave private;
assurances there was no danger
of this Hvlnnmnt Thv mato
so. At the same time, the Austri
an believed that their country
would become a natural vehicle
for greater contact between east eastern
ern eastern and western European coun
tries.
AUSTRIANS NEVER forget
that Vienna was the capital and
cultural eenter of the old Austro-
Hungariaa empire. The new Aus Austria
tria Austria thought that as a neutral, its
past relationships with what have
now become the Communist satel-
lit FAimtriM tniffht be reestablish

ed on a freer and friendlier baslr.l THIS IS WHAT puts little Aus Aus-This
This Aus-This developed to only a limited, tria on something of a spot

degree. The 1955 peace traty re-1 The neutral Austrian go vet n n-quired
quired n-quired Austria to pay Rnssia'ment has had dumped m its lap

heavy reparation Austria oeuv-ithe

ered on schedule ana relations'
with Russia were food.
Tbey wsre so good that when
tne Polish uprisings against Rus Russia
sia Russia first broke, it was argued that
Russia might wen afford to profit
bv the Austrian example and pun
out of Poland. .The reason fivei
was that a free and neutral Aus-j
trie, like a free and neutral Fin Finland
land Finland to the north, had gives Rus-!
CALL
2-2374
CALLS as late as 10:00

i I I I I i 1 1 r i i i i i i i t i . i i
' ''' jX. ' Ii i'' 'i ii in -r i i
; i """ ""!
S .'j
- -.
- -1.

Beyond The Rainbow-a
ISbv bob ruark

take," John said. "Listen to the
blighter laugh' at us." From the
bush close aboard came a steady
sawing grunt with a sarcastic
lilt on the end of It.
this was quite a leopard, known
professionally as the "camp leo leopard."
pard." leopard." He responded to no lures.
He fed, and mightily,, only at night
He poked his head into tents.; He
stole brazenly from the camp and
terrified the boys. He almost;
followed me into the cho, the toi
let tent, one day.
He was a legend, this chul. A
half dozen of the best hunters I
know had tackled him H a r r y
Selby, Reggie Destro, Frank Bow Bow-man,
man, Bow-man, Andy Holmberg, Erie Rund Rund-gren,
gren, Rund-gren, Don Bousfield, and now Sut Sutton.
ton. Sutton. The combined leopard know knowledge
ledge knowledge of this group was an Ency Encyclopedia
clopedia Encyclopedia B'r 1 1 1 a n 1 c a. But ; the
elWiit-ertybody had-ome -to-this
chap was Selby,: who rigged up a
camera and flashlight to a bait
and got some magnificent color
photos of him in the dead of night.
Bousfield and I thought we had
him once. But the cad had sent
a big female along as a replace replacement,
ment, replacement, and what seemed like tri triumph
umph triumph turned to ashes. The fact
that she ate "her weight daily in
native goat3 and sheep was apart.
The day we shot the old girl the
boss came to the edge of the river
and swore at us roundly.
Don Bounsfield had a sick wife

Austria's Role
By PETER EDS0N

gla lest trouble, greater security
and a more profitable trade than
the satellite countries which Rus
sia kept under heel.
BUT THEN CAME the Hungar
ian- revolt ard a strong argument
in opposition to greater freedom
for Poland and Hungary was
brought forward. It was that if
Russia had not granted freedom
to Austria and if the Russian arm-
y of occupation had not been pull
led out, the former Russian rone
border between Austria and Hun
fary would have remained closed.
That would have made the escape
of many Hungarian refugees im
possible.
There Is still no good reason
why the Russians have allowed
Hungarian refugees to keep, on
pouring into Austria. The simplest
explanation is tnat the Commu
nists hoped this would be aa easy
way to get rid of what they con
sidered an undesirable anti-Com
munist iement. j
Still another explanation is that
the Communists have been pow
erless to stop the flight of. the re refugees
fugees refugees before the latest Kadar
government crackdown and bor
der closing.
problem of initial reception
ana care or au refugees.
Not all of these refugees can be
moved oa and resettled in other
Countries, Some win want to re
main la Austria. They hope to re
turn, to tneir oid Domes if ana
when the Communist government
ii finally overthrown.
Austria's population is only sev seven
en seven million. The Austrian economy
cannot readily absorb a great
;
P.il.
i
TELE-RAD

W '.ngsH UopkSGopd

2
Service, 'ipi.
Leopard
;
and went away. Mama and Mas Master
ter Master Sutton arrived. We then en engaged
gaged engaged in ; what Mama calls leo leo-parditis,
parditis, leo-parditis, or badly controlled in
sanity. The first move was expen expensive
sive expensive a full license and a special
leopard license for John, as I had
expended mine on the hen leo leopard.
pard. leopard. This took a 200-mile trip to
Musoma and used up 200 bucks-
tor permission to shoot a varmint
we hadn't a prayer for.
We changed his dinner to oth
er trees. We got up in the middle
of the night and staggered through
black bush on the off-chance he'd
stay In the tree. AH we got was
a swish as he came out of the
rigging, and that sarcastic leopard-laugh.
We got bee-stung and
tsetse-bitten. 1
"Remember the rainbow,"! Sut Sutton
ton Sutton said. "It always points to a
pott gold htm-nodding at "the
tree. -'
f f'vi:' ?'!.'! ;.
We had another big fellow stak staked
ed staked out and didn't bother him- All
we did i wag sit and jaw about
ways and means until Mama
threatened to walk back to Nairo Nairobi,
bi, Nairobi, a journey of some 450 miles.
And from the black green bush
came the same sound. Haw-haw-haw-haw-haw-haw-haw."
I thought of Cap'n Ahab and
Moby Dick and figured Melville
must have hunted leopards before
he wrote about whales.
migration. Austria's 1956 costs fcr
I thi effort are nut- at about eicnt
million dollars.
So far there has been no 'com
plaint and, no cry for help from
the Austrian?. But it is recogniz recognized
ed recognized that Austria cannot bear this
burden indefinitely. Ultimately
there will have to be help from
the-United Nations. or direct aid
rfom the United States.
If the help is limited to this it
will be relatively simple. What
the Austrian will do if the Com Communists
munists Communists someday demand the re return
turn return of their escaped citizens will
put the Austrian government in
a delicate position where it might
need something more than just
money. -n

Unea

It's YOUR set
but OUR' reputation
4 .. x - '. ' '-
ALL WORK GUARANTEED CORXER MT Jk DARIEN

r hiiDAiiYWASH!
1 i Merry, Goil

i WASHINGTON w The r e ? are
some changes in Dwighr D.r Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower as he begins his second
term as President of the United
Stated He's learned a lot in four
He's j e a r n e d v among other
things,' notA-to be afraid of Con Congress.
gress. Congress. He's, become a master politician.:;;,-.:;'4
. p: .U-:t v
He's; no longer: afraid of t he
press, can play a press confer
ence' with the skia that a' musi musician
cian musician fingers a keyboard.
And he likes the lob which at
firsthe 'didn't 'like et'ell;
j)inany,..,ne'8 fl e t e r m i ned to
make a name for himself in his historyas
toryas historyas man of peace. Also,
he wants to' develop new political
leaders, rejuvenate the Republi Republican
can Republican Party. , .
But in some other respects.' Ike
hasn't changed. Men don't change
radically after they reach the age
of 60, and the President is now 66.
He hasn't lost the persona 1
touch, despite the pressing burden
of ''the .'Presidency He likes peo people;
ple; people; likes to, phone his friends di direct
rect direct without going through a sec secretary
retary secretary ; likes to scribble 1 o n g g-hand
hand g-hand notes, still likes to be called
Ike by Jus friends. .;,- ,.
He may interrupt the' most Im
portant business session to V do
something personal; would much
rather meet the champion truck-
driver of "the yea than', a, group
ot congressmen.
STILL bISLIKES DECISIONS
In other respects, a I s o, t h e
President hasn't changed. He still
loses, his temper qiiicly.
He is stui too trusting or trienaa
and executives, still delegates too
much to men around him without
checking their operations. And
he still likes decisions made for
him. i
His instruction to the Joint
Chiefs of Staff at the Quantico
Marine CorDS Base in the summer
of 1953 that he wanted unanimous
recommendations from them, still
stands. He does not want to have
to decide oetween the Army, Na
vy, and Air Force. s.-.i
And when he. as Commander-
in-Chief, -has been called upon to
make the decisions wnicn a uom-mander-in-Chief
must make as to
whether, the United States should,
intervene in Indochina and wheth
er we should take a stand at
Quemoy and Matsu, has hesitat
ed and delayed.
The President has come a long
way from that famous evening at
the F Street Club when he shock shocked
ed shocked Republican 'intimates by say saying
ing saying that,, tin .wartime, business
should be taxed proportionate to
the sacrifice of the boy who gives
up his life. .',
Today he feels completely at
home with business advisers, who
so criticized his views at Jhe F
Streer-aiibrT' 7" ""It
He feels much more comfor comfor-able
able comfor-able with them than with labor
advisers. No labor advisers are
close to him today.
EISENHOWER LUCK
More than anything else during
these next four years,; the Presi President
dent President hopes he may bring about an
era of peace.
He is aware that big things
have been stirring behind the I I-ron
ron I-ron Curtain, and while he does
not entirely know how we can
take advantage of this ferment,
he does have a certain reliance
on his ability to be on-the job at
the right time. 1
The -man on the street might
call it Eisenhower luck, Histori Historians
ans Historians might call it: being a man of
destiny. h '''..'.! 'V,
' But just as Eisenhower was the
right' age When Pearl Harbor
broke, just as the weather was
right on the' day of the Normandy!
Invasion, and just as fate chose
to let Stalin die while Ike was in
the White House, so the President
feels that he may be the man who

STOCKHOLDERS OF
CERVECERIA NACIONAL, S.A ;
(NATIONAL BREWERY, INC)
We wish to remind-you that the rejjularj
General Assembly of Stockholders will be ;
, held in our New Plant in Pasadena Trans
isthmian Highway, on ''Monday, January
28,1957, at 7 p.m.
' '' "' : -" .' '
In'accordancc with the By-Lawn of our :
Company this meeting can not be held un-.
. less one-half plus one of the total number
of stockholders are present or represent
ed by proxy, and at least one-halt of the
-capital stock is represented.
Stockholders who are unable to attend
this meeting SHOULD 1 THEIR
PROXIES in due to me to Aptdo. 536,
" Panama Gty.
. . .- THFr SECRETARY.

I.'GTO.'J

! .3'

Eiou

otrw -MARSON

came-'jsioiyf: at'; 'the' i&t'-We t
bring, peace to 'the, world! ;
J IKE SHOULD WATCH
.,i,-M,;::V 1?:..'.as.r5;:vv;;l5vf;f v
; Awhaitt :the;Preslaent!r;needs t e
watch most during the next four
years are certain backstage deals'
that could damage his place in
history. .,l-.::r-,y.---
To iUustrate, his. Attorney Gen General
eral General is now discussing a deal to
let Pan American Airways s and
the Grace Steamship Co m p a n y
out of an antitrust suit regarding
their joint airplane company;- Pa
nagra,v,?-;;v'.?i,r;,fffl'i'''';(r
What makes this look bad is
that Peter Grace, chairman of
Grace Line, Inc., serves on one of
Ike's advisory committees for La-1
tin America; also hired ont' of
Ike's White House aides," Charlie
Willis, as his assistant. Jv
Recently Peter Grace has been
talking tn Attv. General Rrown.

ell,- riot about Latin America; but.i'o
-1 A.t- 4!A A, ...1. .1. I

uuui uie iuuuusv buh.' v'
He has served an ultimatum
that Grace Line wUl not sell a -single
share of its stock In Pana--.
gra.. ,
Only concession is to let the
court appoint one out- of Grace's
four directors on Panagra. i j
This concession had been re-
fused by the. Civil Aeronautics
Board as not acceptable. ,
However, Peter Grace is a man
high up in Republican councils,-
and it looks as if he would, get
hia way. k, ''.'
At a special secret meeting be-,
tween Brownell, his assistant, Mic t
tor Hanson, and James Durfee,
new chairman of the CAB, Dur Durfee
fee Durfee retreated from the CAB'S o o-rigfnal
rigfnal o-rigfnal position. ; ? ,'
" The justice Department is now
ready to wash up the govern government's
ment's government's suit if one director of Pan Panagra
agra Panagra is appointed by the court.
This is long way from the
Justice Department's demand
that th Grace Steamship Com Com-pany
pany Com-pany sen its stock in the Panagra w
Airline.
A few years ago the American
Export lanes was forced to sell
its Interest in American Over Overseas
seas Overseas Airlines because it was a
steamship company.
But things are different now.

The antitrust law is no 'different.
Congress has not changed it. But
those who administer it, have
changed. s ; 1

These quiet Dacasiage o p e r a-
tions are among the important -problems
the President will have
to watch to protect his place in
history during the next zour
years. .....
4
MAKES HISTORY Mrs.
Roberta West wood, 27-year-old
Chicago housewife, el p d
make medical history at Edge
water Hospital, when she had
a thytold gland operation. She
was the first woman in medical -annals
to undergo a; major
operation under hypnosis, with without
out without anesthesia.- She said she
felt Do pain aqd immediately
after the surgery she sat up
on the operating' table and
asked for a glass of water.
TELE-RAD

t



0
' 1
OUR ANNUAL and ONLY, EPIC CLEARANCE SALE STARTING JAN. 26th
ONLY OUR OWN REGULAR STOCK NOTHING SPECIALLY IMPORTED FOR SALES PROMOTIONS LIQUIDATION THRU REDUCTIONS FROM 40 TO 50

J u J Up

STRAIGHT 40 OFF
- You Read the Regular Price
Ticket and Deduct 40. That is
Your Sale 'Price

-HEPEtO-TIZED" N0RTHC00L
- ,
' SPOT RESISTANT WATER REPELLENT
SUMMER SUT

REGULAR $28.50 SUITS, One Pant NOW $ 17 JO
REGULAR $37.50 SUITS, One Pant...' NOW $ 22.50
REGULAR $45.00 SUITS, One Pdnt NOW $ 27.00
REGULAR $55.00 SUITS, Two Pants . .. NOW $ 33.00
REGULAR $60.00 SUITS, One Pant NOW $ 36.00
REGULAR $60.00 SUITS, Two, Pants NOW $ 36.00
REGULAR $78.00 SUITS, Two Pants. ..... . NOW $ 46.80
REGULAR $87.50 SUITS, Two Pants NOW $ 52.50
NO SECONDS NO DAMAGED GOODS NO REJECTS
MINOR ALTERATIONS FREE OF CHARGE.
y REGULARS SHORTS LONGS STOUTS
WHITES TANS COLORS and FWCY PATTERNS

LOOK
INSIDE A

SPORT JACKETS

STRAIGHT40 DISCOUNT ON ALL OF THEM

Regulars Shorts Longs
Solid Colors Fancies
400 of them available

PHANTOM -WEIGHT
' SUMMER SUIT

DINNER JACKETS

These, While they Last- r
Dacrons Rayons Palrfi Beach,

$40.00 Dacrons: $24.00 $32.50 aI$35.00 O NORTHCOOLS: S17.50
A And for Something Extra Special PALM BEAGH $12.50

A

Sizes 28 fo 44
3,000 Pairs to sell
Reg. $ 6.75 NOW $ 4.05
7.50 NOW 4.50
8.50 NOW 5.10
9.oo NOW 5.40
12.00 NOW 7.20
I8.00 NOW 10.80

BOYS' PANTS (DRESS) ALL IN ONE LOT NOW $2.95
SHORT AND BERMUDA SHORTS ... ; Reg. to $6.95 $2.95

FOR MEN
Nylon Shorts
Reg. 2.00, 1.35
MANHATTAN
RAYdN SHORTS
. A Sizes 28 ta 32 only

BODYGUARD
JOCKEY SHORTS
Sizes 34 to 46
While they "last only
Reg. 95c.
NOW 3 for $1.65
For Men No. 522
Knitted "Athletic
Undershirts
; 3 for 1.00

FOR MEN
White Poplin Shorts
Crippers Boxers

28 to 44

85c.

V-Neck Nos. 150, 485
T-SHIRTS
Sizes S-M-L-XL

Re H.25,

,85c.

BVD Union Suits
Reg. Pajama Cheek
Sizes 46-48-50 only

Reg. 3.00,

95c

No. 132 Men'
' Athletic Undershirts
85 Cotton 15- Dadron
Mor-Tex
Reg. l.oo, Now 65c.

Phoenix Interwoven
Men's Nylon
SOX
Plain Ribbed
Sizes 9 to 13
Reg. 1,25, ,N0W 85C

No. 1291 Men's
12 Wool 12, Cotton
Long SOX
Sizes 10 to 11 only
Solid Colors
Reg. $1.50
NOW 85c.

No. 264 PHOENIX
100 Dacron
MEN'S SOX
Solid Colors
Sizes 10, 102J 12, 13 only
Regular $1.00"
NOW 65c. ..

Men's Sqx
Long Life
8 Solid Colors
Cotton Ribbed
Sizes 9 to 13
Our Reg 50c. Sox
NOW
,.3ior $1.00

;fWTT df th LOOM
HANDKERCHIEFS

.Full IS' Whit. Cotton

' ""Reg; 1 $c a. :
i Sl.10 oer dozen
.2 doz. to customer:

OUTERPobcET
Manhattan
HANDKERCHIEFS
T
Solid Colors Fancies
Regular 65c.
NOW
3 for $1.00

APPENZEL
SWISS
HANDKERCHIEFS
20" :Hand Rolled Edge
Hand Embroidered
v INITIALS
Solid Whits
Ref. $4.50 each
NOW $1.95

BOW TIES
CLIP-ON and
TO-BE-MADE
RAYONS and
PURE SILKS
Values to $1.65
t
NOW 95c.

TIES
1,000 Regular
$1.00 Values
A FANTASTIC
ASSORTMENT
65c. ea.

TIES
Reg. $1.75 to $2.00
ASSORTMENTS
NOW
$1.00 ea.

" TIES
Reg $2.50 to. $3.50
ASSORTMENTS
NOW.
$ 1.50 ea.

TIES

Our Finest v
Including
ITALIAN
ADRIAN
TINA LESER
All $2.50 to $6.75
NOW STRAIGHT
40 OFF

DRESS SHIRTS
All Reg. Goods
Solid Whites
Sizes 133 to 17

$2.95

f A SPECIAL LOT of about six- Dozen MANHATTAN
" TUXEDO SHIRJS Broken Sizes Slightly Soiled
from. Handljng. All 6.75 to 8.50 Shirts . $3,95

MARLBORO SHIRTS
Barrel or French Cuffs
ALL SOLID WHITES

Sizes 14 thru 17

TO JUSTIFY YOUR
BUYING AT LEAST
HALF A DOZEN tt

$ 195

ea.

MARLBORO
Solid Pastel
Colored Dress
SHIRTS
Sizes 13 to 16
1st Quality Goods
Plain or French Cuffs
$ 1.95 ea.

WHITE
BROADCLOTH
DRESS SHIRTS
Sizes H, 142, 15
A Small lot to Clear

$1.65

ea.

MANHATTAN
100 Dacron
DRESS SHIRTS
Reg. $9.50 each
PINK ONLY to CLEAR ,.

$ 3.95

ea.

SPORT SHIRTS
Buy Now for the Rest of the Year
.Our Entire Stock Lumped info Five Lots
At $1.65 $1.95 $2.95 $3.95 $4.95
--v '-s. ' r --
f Short and Long Sleeves Solid Colors Fancies
i:-burTop- Shirts at $4.95
Kolhing Held Back. Everylhing lo Clear Before Invenlory
COTTONS RAYONS DACRONS PURE SILK

MANHATTAN
PAJAMAS
BRIEFS
Short Slesvs Knee Length
Rej. $4 50
Now $ 2.70

MANHATTAN
PAJAMAS
Rej;. $5.00 to $25.00
Cottons, Rayons, Pure Silk
JUST ANOTHER CLEAN
SWEEP'""
a Straight Reduction
40 off

No. 44 and 48
BOYS' BRIEFS
Sizes S-M-L
Reg. 65c. ea.
NOW
3 for $ 1.35

No. 411
BOYS BRIEFS
Reg. 55c.,. NOW 35c.
No. 32 ATHLETIC
UKdERSIIIRTS
Sixes 4-6-8 only
Keg. $1.50
NOW
3 x $1.00

CHILDREN'S
WHITE T-SHIRTS

Bearing- Legends:
LITTLE ANGEL
LITTLE DEVTL
LITTLE STINKER
Sizes 4, to 12
Reg. 85c.
NOW 55c.

GOLF SOX
IRREGULARS
Whites and Colors
68;Wool 32 Cotton
' A GIFT at
Now 3 x $1.00

TRAVELLING KITS
English Leather
$7.50 NOW $3.95
CHILDREN'S SOX
Figured Argyle .-;
Sizes 7 to 10
3 for $LOO

No. 8158 and 8151
BERMUDA SOX
Solid colors
Inc. Army Reg. Shade
All Stretch Nylon
Reg. $1.50
Now 85c.

And a host. of other articles far too numerous to I
i
- n
detail But remember this this sale is just like J
our traditionally known sales, truly a .liquidation"
of odds and ends, accumulated over the year. t
NOW TURNED TO CASH AT OUR COST.

ALL CREDITS SUSPENDED ;
DURING SALE ON GOODS SOLD
VT SALE PRICES.
TORE HOURS DURING SALE
r m. -12 Noon 1:30 6 p.m.

SAMUEL FRIEDMAN,
LA MASCOT A

INC.

Opposite Ancon Post Office

ALL CREDITS SUSPENDED
DURING SALE ON GOODS SOLD:
AT SALE "PRICES. I
STORE HOURS DURING SALE)
8 a.m. -12 Noon 1 :30 6 p.rru



. FRIDAY, JANUARY 25,' 1957
pags rocs
He Doesn't Fear Cuts aTall,
But Scared of Budget Bumps

? PANAMA AMERICA?) AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER V

i"" 1r3 a ft jMjt''
ijft '-t A I ill $rJj,.

MEETS STAFF Lt. Gen. Robert M. Montague (second from
left), commander-in-chief, Caribbean command, is introduced
to US Army Caribbean staff officers and commanders Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday morninsr by Mai. Gen. Thomas L. Harrold (left), com commanding
manding commanding general, USARCARIB, following an honor suard cere ceremony
mony ceremony for the general Montague, began a three-day tour of
Armv installations in the Canal Zone yesterday. From left
to right are: Harrold; Montnague; Lt. Col. M. J. Naudts, head headquarters
quarters headquarters commandant, Quarry Heights; Maj. A. E. Weber, cen central
tral central exchange officer; Maj. Wesley A. Glenn, commander, U.S.
Army Signal Service. Canal Zone; and Col. F. J. Tate, director,
US. Army Inter-American Geodetic Survey.
(U.S. Army Photo)

WASHINGTON, Jan. 25 (UP)
Budget Director Percival F.
RrnnrlnSA indi -ateA Inriav that hp

is more afraid of congressional

increases man reuucuons in rres rres-ident
ident rres-ident Eisenhower's new record
peacetime budget.
Emerging from a closed meet meeting
ing meeting of the House Appropriations
Committee, Brundage told news newsmen
men newsmen htt Informed the ernnn. that

, "I hoped they could find addition additional
al additional ......... 44-

ai vnya iu tui 11 vine vuugci;
but that I especially hoped they
wouldn't increase it."

He appeared before the group
nt his own rennpst. to sav he had

done all' he could to hold down
the President's proposals to spend
$71,800,000,000 in fiscal 1958 which
begins July 1.
His appearance was seer a? an
indication that the administration
is afraid that Congress despite
its economy pledges will add
more items to the new budget
than it cuts out.
In this connection, it was
learned that committee leaders
rejected a Brundage plan for
heading off possible requests by
individual federal agencies for
more money than Mr. Eisenhower
alloted them in the budget.
Under the plan, a Budget Bu Bureau
reau Bureau official would have been
permitted to attend all appropri appropriations
ations appropriations subcommittee hearings.
t.rnriilionallv are

restricted to committee members

Toddy Encanto .25
At 9:00 p.m.
LOS MONARCAS DEL AIRE
On the Screen:
"FATHER IS A BACHELOR"
"GIRL OF THE YEAR"

Today IDEAL .20 JO
"FIGHTING DEVIL DOGS"
Chapters 11 12
: "CALD70RNIA PASSAGE"
"SUNDOWN In SANTA FE"

BALBOA 4:45, 6:20, 7:55

('RAW EDGE"

blABLOHTS.7:00

BLACKJACK. lUiUJUUM,
nFSPERADO" v

jCLate show 10:80 p.m.
.FIVE FINGERS"

GAMBOA 7:08

'OUTSIDE THE LAW",

GATUN 1:00

THAT CERTAIN FEELING 1

Siowincr at Your Service

Center Theaters Tonight

MARGARITA 6:15 8:05

COMANCHE"

Kate show 10:30 p.m.
fLAURA"

WRISTORAL 7:00

HA GREAT DAY IN THE

MORNING"

Jf ARAISO 6:15

fTHEM"

8:10

I.A BOCA 7:00
blackjack KETCHUM,
DESPERADO"

SANTA CRUZ 6:15 7:50

THE PRISONER"

(CAMP BIERD 6:15 7:30
ih'LAY THAT RIFLE DOWN"

Wilding Takes Off
For Mexico; May

I Expedite Divorce
HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 25 (UP)

Michael Wilding, hatband of ac actress
tress actress Elizabeth Tavlor, left by air

i today tor someplace in Mexico
amid speculation he was en route
I to Acapulco to expedite a divorce

sought by his wife.
The actor's father, George
Wilding, said his son indicated he

was going to Mexico nut man t
sav why or when he would re

turn.
Miss Taylor and Producer Mike

Todd announced yesterday in New

York that they would he weo, cut
the date of the wedding was to
be set when her divorce .from

Wilding becomes final.

The actress had tiled lor a Cali California
fornia California divorce in neprby Santa
Monica but such a decree would

not become final for a year while
a Mexican divorce would permit

her immediate remarriage. ;

IDRIVE-IN

:uu i uuay y:w
POPULAR NIGHT I I

I I U per car:

I

I

i
i
i

and officials of the agency
involved.
These officials sometimes are
able to talk the lawmakers into
granting their agencies additional
funds. It- was not disclosed why
Brundage's proposal was rejected.
But some congressmen have com complained
plained complained that the Budget Bureau
is too powerful now.
Tn Vallanmn the committee to

jtrim. the budget, Brundage- lined

up with the President ana lreas lreas-ury
ury lreas-ury Secretary George M. Hum Humphrey.
phrey. Humphrey. Mr. Eisenhower said
Wednesday Congress has 'a
j.,f.,' trim tho imrWt if it can

do so witnout wrecKing cmciiu

programs.

o Tnhn Taher rR-NY. rant

ing member of the Appropriations
Committee and a long-time leader
in the economy bloc, said he will
try to cut the budget by at least

one billion dollars aim pui"'j j
as much as 3 billion dollars.
Moss For Mrs. Best
In Colon Tomorrow
A mass will b eheld for Mrs.
Harriet McClean Best, who died
one year ago today, at the Ca Cathedral
thedral Cathedral Catholic church at 5th
Street, Colon, tomorrow morn morning
ing morning at 6 o'clock.
it.. nr Datpr s Austin, asks

relatives and friends to attend.

A ca cj ij 5 & & ft

a jUS Z3 CS S g Jt g j

14 I

Charlton -HESTON in
"THE SAVAGE"
In TECHNICOLOR!
I Tomorrow! I

SUNDAY & MONDAY!
BURT LANCASTER
GINA LOLLOBRIGIDA
TONY CURTIS In

"TRAPEZE"
In CINEMASCOPE and

rT'IP"vrT"T rT

"ft rB-

tm ii ..J

U 4

; Y' ii ill I i!

LLooatW hmkmxfr. M x-w mit maam(Y m i in ifimiiiii io fliiiiiitfii m nj- n mi

GOV. WILL J AM E. POTTER formally bpening the annual meeting of the Canal Zone Chapter, American Red Cross, recently.1.; -s
Shown with Potter, seated from left Jo right, are Edwin H. Carroll, Assistant Director of Services to Areas' and Chapters; '
Carl J. Browne, Chairman of the local Chapter; Leonard J. Meyers, director of operations,, Caribbean Area; and Mrs. Thel-: t
ma Sasso, Secretary pro tern.- ... : 1 .. ;-!

WEEKEND
5:02 6:56 8:57
0.75 40

Xhx TRUX

STORY or
INDIAN
AGENT

JOHN
PHILIP
CLUMI

RELEAStb!

1:14, 3:10, 5:06, 7:02, 8:58

0.75 0.40

$1

SPECTACLE AND THRILL! a
UT OF DARKEST AFRIO $

OnimaScopI
TECHNICOLOR

1(4 "WALK THE
V PROUD IAND"

I AiiniF

1 5 MURPHY
m t lb niww

I ANNE IMCIOFT' PAT CfiOWLEIJ

VICTOR JANET (jkm
mature:. LEIGH vl

mi
QnemaScopE: v
-TECMNICOLOR &m

5 Job Vacancies
For Engineer
Workers At Corozal
The Civilian Personnel Office at
Corozal announces job vacancies
for five Engineer equipment oper
ators.
Two of the vacancies require
the applicant, a U.S. citizen, to be
able to operate cranes, shovels
and tractors with a full range of
attachments, i.e., scrpaer, pan,
ripper, etc. Operations will in include
clude include road aconstruction, tree re removal,
moval, removal, blading, stump clearing,
sloing banks and making fills.
The three reamining vacancies
have the same requirements as

the above; however, operations

are in less hazardous conditions
and where machines are not op operated
erated operated to maximcm capacity. Ap Applicants
plicants Applicants must be able to utilize

the sling, clamshell, orange peel
and demolition ball attachments;
also motor and patrol graders in involving
volving involving fine grading.
Applications and inquiries
should be forwarded to the Civi Civilian
lian Civilian Personnel Office, Corozal.

PRESIDENTE g
THEATRE H

NOW PLAYING!
"THE BEST FOREIGN
PICTURE 1956"
New York Critics.
"LA STRADA"
(Italian picture 1)

Jin r 1

PALO SECO VISIT PresWent Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. (fourth from lft) talks with
members of the clergy during his visit Wednesday to the Palo Seco lener colony.' Shown" with
President are the Rev. Frederick R. Gehrin, the Rev. Edward O'Connell, Dr.' Ezra Hurwitz,
director of the leprosorium; Mrs. Kurwitz; Dr. Erasmp de la Guardia, Bishop James McLaugh McLaughlin,
lin, McLaughlin, Rev. John Kennedy, Rev. Edward Gomez, Education Minister Vicior N. Jullao, and Presi Presi-.
. Presi-. dencia secretary general Roberto Lopez Fibrega. ...
(Photo Fernandez)

i
7L

-A

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

KUMIlil)iAEIgMMa
:CAPI TOLIO TIVOLI rcril lA RO VICTORIA
X5c 15c. 25c. 15c. VLUI LIH J5c l i-. :
A sensational double feature v.
' HIGHWAY 301 BANK; $125.00 with the amazin Kirk Doug- Gold Priie $500.00 HELLFIRE
ii -Also GHOST SHIP '1 TOUGHEST MAN HEADLINE
- Also: with Rossana Podesta In am- HUNTERS
'! Technicolor! Also:
HOUSE OF WAX REPEAT Also - r,
PERFORMANCE MAN IN THE VAULT NIGHT FREIGHT WOMAN THIEF
i
1 1 I

Supper
Dance

Enjoy the city's most distinguished environment
in our exclusive
GRILLE
Hove fun dancing to the strains of your favorite melodies,
masterfully interpreted by
PAPITO BAKER and his Boys
For reservations call Maitre d'Holel from 11 .m. on
TEL. 2-0850
HOTEL INTERNACIONAL

.V'

a ;

jl
iislonl

'rV
. I
- ., i
?
it-

r

,4if



jFRTDAY, JANUARY 25,' 195T,

TBB PANAMA AMERICA AM UrDEPENDENt ; DAZLT NEWSPAPER
We.,'-..

He Speaketh Not in English, Nor Lyrics;

London, Jan. 25 (up) An
English lord charged last night

that "American pretentious illiter illiteracy"
acy" illiteracy" "was corrupting the English
language and threatening it with
'deeaj jmd dissolution.? -- '

Lord Conesford. formerly a mem

ber of Parliament, told the month monthly
ly monthly dinner of jthe Authors lub that
"I am appalled by the general in increase
crease increase of gibberish and I am de

termined to fight it." In fact, he

si

RUDOLPH W. AIRD,' an Air Force civilian employe with the
6700th Operation Squadron, Albrook AFB, recently received a
euggestion award from Lt. Col. Donald U Pepk, Squadron Com Commander.
mander. Commander. Alrd proposed a new method for the assembly and
. Issue of. the "Commanders' K4t" used by aircraft pilots.
-ism' (Official USAF Photo)

Panama Delegate Cqnfers

With OAS Secretary Gene

WASHINGTON, Jan. 25 (UP) -The
-Panamanian delegate v m
Inter-American Presidential tCom tCom-SlrjMi
SlrjMi tCom-SlrjMi 1. Fabrega,' conferred

today W tretaryeneral

of the organization uj.
ti Jnse A- Mora, on the

forthcoming meeting of the com
mittee.

The two met at Mora's office at
the Pan American Union. .
Fabrega said he would
early A.SSSS

tne!f,,.. 5 ian from Panama

ToToloUia toown the Darien

region.

Fabrega. former Foreign Min Minister
ister Minister of Panama, also conferred
Hffh Panamanian Ambassador

tho aeenda to a nuiuy

ZwU Sroiects that have n

wnsent irom, the 21. memoej r

uoiia

Vilhout 'John Does
The Body1 is Blue;
Her Lavyer is Irked
hollwood (UP) ":H
bents In the Marie McDonald I Wd-
and police,' ..rV;.'"
MissMcDonald failed to get the
iKainst two. abductors as aa-an-8weto
police skepticism concern concern-tagCher
tagCher concern-tagCher kidnaping. PoUce failed to
their attempt to prove the case
- ubhIKI m linlT.

aid's attorneyr indicated he felt
police had scored ; some success
when no Indictments were issued
for the Iwo swarthymen the ac

tress said uonapea ner
a t,M w antive for 24 hours

and then released her on the des-
erJ.":i- -M fc thought police

t,i,bi r tvuuible issuance Oi

Indictments by throwing in last last-minute
minute last-minute witnesses at Tuesday s
closing eession. A
Tt nnitit obvious that xne

maioritv of the Jury was in favor

cf the indictments," Giesler said.
That's the- reason why ponce
brought in -witnesses and testi testimony
mony testimony in an attempt to change the
minds of one-or two jurors, ana
apparently they, were successful
in their plan." .7, k
The grand jury refused to issue
Indictments despite stating Its be belief
lief belief that "a serious crime might

bave been committed."
The Jury deliberated 45 minutes
after-bearing new testimony that
Included the statement of Police
Capt. Robert Lohrman claiming a
private investigator admitted he
was a party to the kidnpaing and
that -it was planned.
Miss McDonald denied any such
possibility and declared she had
never seen the investigator, Allen
Amidril, until Confronted with him
by police. She added she would
increase her offer "of a reward
from $5,000 to $10,000. )-'- ..

It was understood that Mora
and the OAS secretariat had hem

asked to submit studies of 17 proj

ects proposed ai me nrst meeting

m we comminee iast September.
Reds Suggest
East-Vesi Talks
On Disarmamcnf
BERLIN. Jan. 25 (UP) East

German Communists todav ad

vocated East-West German talks
on disarmament and the eradica

tion of foreign military bases in

Germany.

The official Conimunist Party

newspaper N e u e s Deutschland

proposed the two German govern governments
ments governments discuss bannine- th sta

tioning of atomic weapons in all

oi uermany, Duiidmg of a limited
armaments zone in EuroDe that

would include both states and

radication of all foreign. military

bases. ;
The newsnaDermade t thn nm.

posal in. an editorial comment on
the 'Soviet' news agencyvTass
warning that nations which p'er p'er-it
it p'er-it American atomic bases on
their territory open themselves to
"retaliatory atomic blows."

said, it was a patriotic duty to

fight ''this corruption.

England, he said, had the great greatest
est greatest lyric poetry in the world and

a superh tradition of great prose
writers. The man who "fouls cor

rupts or debases our language is
a poisoner of the wells of human

thought and inspiration. He is sort
of a murderer, and an enemy of

ine people.
The Americans, he claimed,
were responsible for most of the
.bad English. .
For one thing, he said there is

the word "under-privileged,"
which he didn't like, and suggest

ed the Americans use it because of

their fashion "for using long words

they don't understand and reject

ing snort words like "poor which
they consider mildly improper.

mow would H have been, he
asked, if Sir Winston Churchill,
instead of saying "give vt the
tools and we shall finish the ob,"
had said "give us the imple implements
ments implements and we shall finalize the
solution f the matter."

He blamed "these atrocities'' to

the influence on the American

language of. German immigrants
who did not learn English.
"But why on earth should they
be allowed to destroy English now
in this country; I do not think the
battle Is quite lost but unless we
strike it will be lost"

Who Gets Credit For Clue To Identity Of Mad Bomber ?

. Grayson VOresieij

1

NEW YORK (UP)-A hassle de

veloped today over who should get
the credit for supplying the final
clue that trapped "the mad bomb

er of Manhattan." ;

Was it the police? The

Consolidated Edison Company? Or

both,? v-s :
. Each claimed the credit at sep

arate press conferences, yester

day after Geo. Metesky. a 54-year

old Waterbury, Conn., toolmaker

was taken into custody and admit

ted he was the long-sought "bomb

er': whose home-made cine bombs

had injured 15 persons here since

Officials of the giant utility,

against which Metesky, .a former

employe had waged an unrelent unrelenting
ing unrelenting war of revenge, stoutly main maintained
tained maintained that a ,25-year-old woman
clerical worker came across Me-

tesky's file, noted similarities with

the mad Donrner ana wat puuce

were then notified, v

' Police Refute Claim
But Deputy Police Commission
r Walter Arm insisted that a de

tective discovered the Metesky
ma. at nniisolidated Edison which

proved to be the key to solution
of the 16-year mystery that ended
Tuesday with Metesky's arrest on
ph. ppps that could send him to

fnr "spvpral lifetimes."

If Consolidated Edison's claim
l nroverf. the clerk. Miss Alice

Kelly, would be In line to receive
$26,000 in reward money, posted
last month for information leading
to the arrest of th-. bomber whose
activities set off an epidemic of

Happy News for Mr. Moviemaker

a dream becomes
a rea1ifv

op)

The Bolex H 16 is now at
fullfledged
REFLEX CAMERA
... No more guesswork, no
parallax correction need"
ed, you get a direct view of
the subject through the
taking lens. v , z '.

all difficulties of framing' and focusing are ell ell-:
: ell-: minated now there is continuous reflex
through the lens . time saving the? Image
Is enlarged six times on the groundglass and last
but not least . half the price of other brands
of reflex moviecameras.
Be the first to see this extraordinary Swiss
precision masterpiece at
PANAMA
Authorized Bolex agent for Panama and Canal Zone

BuRfiohls al
U MACAHEIIA.
: EuFring l
cyiday, Februanr 3
Mex'csm Bulls:

CPS HI-FI RADIO-PHONOGRAPHS
t
. Shipped to us from the biggest radio factory
in Europe. Made in Germany

Model 7060 WE3D

Model 7080 WFE3D

Now available at
sharply reduced
prices!"
(GRUriDIO)
kAbiOS

rrr- I

Many other models available to suit your own taste.

. Grundig offers yon their best radio-phonographs in beautiful
7, ; cabinets of selected woods; full short-ware coverage in 5 sep- i
: arate bands; op to 6 high-quality speakers; automatic 3-speed
; recordchanger for all-cize records and special recordracks.
, ; .Most Advantageous Credit Terms! ;
Mi.etterfa?GASSPART0M
: ; -" now m its new, urcend modern home: 1 .' ;. ;
.' Central Ave. 26-109 (near to Encanto Theatre)

fake bomb scares across the na

tion. -'
Consolidated ? Edison officials
said Miss Kelly, on her: own in initiative,
itiative, initiative, discovered the : bomber's
file, containing a series of letters
in which Metesky sought to satisfy
his claim for a disability incurred
when he was gassed in 1931 while
employed as a generator wiper at
one of,, the utility's New York
plants. y v
- Not So, Says Arm
"We haven't got the full details

yet, but we say it's not so," Arm
said. ,; v-ivv1
"The physical act of picking It
out was done at the request of the

Dolice department.

Police Commissioner stepnen

Kennedy, who has been authorized

to designate any reward recipient,
said he would conduct a thorough

investigation of the situation.

There was a strong possibility,

nowever. that the dlspui

turn out to be academic, since, if
Metesky is adjudged Insane and
committed to a mental hospital no

reward money could be offered.

Metesky, the smiling, affable

man who "nobody ever knew, to
day began undergoing psychiatric
tests at Bellevue Hospital which

ultimately will decide whether he

wiu nave to stand trial for his ex exploits
ploits exploits or be committed to a mental
hospital. ; '
Such a commitment, legal au authorities
thorities authorities pointed, out, would not

technically constitute conviction,
and thus would preclude any re rewards.
wards. rewards. 1 v

THE DOCUMENTARY FILM V,.
"Martin Luther"
WILL BE SHOWN '.-
SATURDAY NIGHT 7 :30 p.ml ?

by the

YOUTH FELLOWSHIP
FIRST BAPf 1ST CHURCH
GENERAL PUBLIC CORDIALLY INVITED r -NO
ADMISSION FEE NO OFFERING

Firemen Search For
6 Bodies In Ruins
Of Garment Factory

NEW HAVEN, Conn., Jan. 25

( ujf ) f iremen today searched
the ruins of a four-story garment

factory building for six additional

victims ofa flash fire already
known to have claimed the lives
of four women garment workers.

Thirty-three others 29 of them
women were injured in the gen

eral alarm blaze, and at least 10

were reported In critical condition.

Some victims tried to escape

with clothes and hair aflame.

The known dead and injured
were engulfed by fire during a
panicky rush to descend a fire

escape of the 50-year-old structure,
situated about ten blocks from
midtown new haven.
Fire Marshal Eugene 3. Mullig

an said -panic, as much as any

thing else, appeared to be re responsible
sponsible responsible ioi the deaths and inju injuries.
ries. injuries. Two of the bodies were found on
a third-floor landing of the fire
escape, after the fire, which swept

the building In 20 minutes, was

brought under control. The other
two victims, their bodies wreath

ed by flames, fought their way

from the building but died en route
to a hospital.
About 300 persons were inside

the; building when the fire broke
out late yesterday afternoon on the
first floor of the building which
housed clothing, plastics and ma-,
chinery firms,

Gettikg Up Nights
If rod auftar from 0ttl Up
MghU, Bac leach, lg Palng, Loaa of
Vigour, Narvouvneaa or Waknr yoa
a ahould help your Prostate Gland lm lm-inadlaUlr
inadlaUlr lm-inadlaUlr with Rogen. Thla medicine
makei you feel younger, etronrer, and
bl totaleep without Interruption.
Oet Regena from your chemut today.

'

Vyicuhvuioii
Invites you to meet
TTliss Tflarie (Panayolti

Formfit Fashion and Figure
Consultant in our Brassiere and
Girdle Department
who lerviees art available TODAY.
25th and Tomorrow, Saturday, 26th of
January, in our PANAMA STORE only,,
completely free of charge and without
obligation to you.
from 9:00 to 12:00 noon
and from 2:00 to 6:00 p.m.

Sao our wide selection of LIFE Bra and
SKIPPIES. Be fitted for your ipecial
figure and fathion needi at

- i

1 r i

I. L. MADURO. Jr4 ?

Member of "Cuentas Comerciale,

In our Panama Store Only

AT OUR TIVOLI BRANCH ONLY!
TOMORROW SATURDAY-LAST DAY

OF OUR

ORES SE S

ALL SIZES

JUNIOR SIZES 7 to si 5
WOMEN SIZES 10 to 20
HALF SIZES 14 to 22,

DRESSES
For Sport, and Casual Wear
Formerly ..from 13.95 to 35.00
NOW from 6.95 to 16.95

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

NOW

Terrific Savings on the Most Fashionable Frocks

SORRY, NO
ALTERATIONS

.TIVOL1 BRANCH ONLY :
No. 1 8-60 Yivoll Ave. Phone 2-21 26 '
Store Hourtr 9:30 to 6:00 p.nv OPEN DURING NOON HOURS!

wsmr

ON ALL OUR i V'

V

i

14.95 j IIA

DRESSES
For Dinner Wear
Formerly .from 35.00 to 89.95
NOW .....from 16.95 to 39.95

DRESSES
For Travel Wear
Limited Quantity!

from

cash
SALES
ONLY

31



FRIDAY, JANUARY 2& 1157
Box 134,
octal ana mervuiae
p.
Bj Staff,
anama
r
I tkoull t Mtutti fwampltj U Lot-numb rs Jieim-
Ji J! i, nctivJ ill ulffJionu 01
2-0740 ff 2074l itlwtm 9-00 nJ 10 .m- tnL
i.

nil PANAMA AMERICAN Afl INBCrenDKNT DAILY NEWSFAPEB

J
.rp,ll I

"-QUARRY HEIGHTS OFFICERS' CLUB GIVES
SttlfcNVlfimDA ,FOR XHREE DISTINGUISHED COUPLES
A Thq members eC Quarry Heights' Officers' Club will give
, a Bienvenida at the Club tonigitt for Lt. General and ivlr.
i Robert M. Montague, Mai. and Mrs, W. Emerson and Mr.
' i and Mrs. Floyd Richard Johnson.
. Lt. General Montague is the new Commander-in-Chief,
i Caribbean Command, Maj. Emerson serves as Gen. Mon Mon-rvf
rvf Mon-rvf ttrgua't Aide 6 Camp and Mr. Johnson is a well-known
i Isthmian, associated with the Panama Canal Company.

Sterling Silver Shower Given
For Miss Herein Herrera

I : Miss HecclUa. Herrera, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Haul Herrera of

Colon, whose marriage to Lt. John

,ly,Growof Fort Davis will be soiem

members are Kate Cournoyer, Ma Madeline
deline Madeline Hadlcv. Juamta Pool, Caro

Jyn Fridham, Joyce Ryals, Mabel

Kobinson and Ann Wallace.

M-Sgt. and Mrs. Green and their

Choir Director and Kay Flower
Musician.
The public is cordially invited
to attend the ceremony and to

share in the refreshments after

word..

(CONTINUED ON PAGE 7

Sized m Saturday, at the Church, daughter, Sharon are leaving the
.t m;nio in rnirtnlCanal Zone. February 2nd, to

" 'R. P. was the guest of honor at a
beautifully appointed tea and 'ster
lmg silver shower' given by Mrs.

tiuntner jiirscnieio ana miss im

make their home in San Antouio,

Texas, upon Sgt. Green's retire retirement
ment retirement from the Army.

tttn notice let inclusion In this
column should be submitted in
hfM-written form and mailed to one.
of the box numbers listed daily
"Social and Otherwise," or deliver
ed by band to the office. Notices o

I meetings en nor be accepted b
teleohtne.

uuuuicr .nustmem uu no 1 11.. ai:.- ru. ..... Will a.
etta Hirschfeld at their residence 5?'" A1,e C'V B

t a i j LaDDH am l NurimD i.vramvnv

in MOW vrisiopai, on weanebaay - ,-- - nm tn.iArehWha M.irf.-.l

were used a 'cenKEe to Sophomore' Class of Texas StatjG.n.r.l Assembly M..t Toni9ht

Archbishop Maiztegui General As

sembly, fourth Degree, will be
held on the Pacific side tonight

at me oiumous Han, council 13

2. SE1 ":"SS" V College for Women College of

Shrivr Jr Presided at th tea I NursinS is wheduled to be held to to-bnnyr,
bnnyr, to-bnnyr, Jr. presmea at me ea ......... p p h

service. Mrs. Anthony u. L,eacn
served the punch. An arrangement
of red gingerlilies was used as the

o!..- i-:--. r Chambers of Maraanta, Canal

tbridc.to-be from the Canal Zona 15 mebL tof.h ci!".?,

ceive their caps.

night in the Highland Park Presby

terian Church in Dallas, Texas.
Miss Alice R. Chambers, daugh

ter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold E.

!v tj?rA ,! .'.ii.'. ; -1 frit ; 'Vf i "''' -1.'. :

mr. -n iK' , i a i i.in'iiii i 11 jii uin niiu., .,11 1 s i.,

Z4'1'1 1 I (fflb YWn hove) golden-brownuffy-light pen-. iSrSSSs
n,,'tN I 111.11 nke whenever you want them now that Aunt ' f -T.
T 'V , 4 I iC Jemima nancalre mix n-lr !fk. ... l 5:f?a4aZ?-.. -Tl

fi'l,-" r"';CV" 'T i cVmV3r? n,etical,y eali tin' I the tin, Aunt Jemima l T'ijI,
w'- t yV5T k"7pB ,resh indfiniM- lt' imre and l7.,f 7
;;v1, ,r. ; S(jV Sfle 80 y n keep a supply haady all the time. LAll itluftfy'l
(Ma. Wnaterefthe eeasioauiiday atoning bnakfaeii, kjiaaya.'' y-..UyT yti-'v--
or "snack times" and especially on Fridays and other meatless f Y
, days during the, year, your whole family will enjoy a ipecieJ iwj?5 (y
treat with. Aunt Jemima pancakes. So quick and easy to make sWlftenl 1 1
, ..,n-.r n,rilllll 'v ... so appetizing and fluffv-Iiglit vrv t.iml fK!UsWltJlZ (tlf't jCff
, 1 ..: Boy tin of Aunt Jemima pancake mix today ielp yourself tiJSeVCMJi

and Colon attended.

Mrs. Harry S. Green Entertained

At Bridqe-Luncheon

Mrs. Harry S. Green was enter

tained at a No-Host Bridge Lunche
tn at the Tivoli Hotel. Tuesday.
Mrs. Green was presented with a
gift, from her Bridge Club, whose

JMEXSANM I
Is coolt, refreshes jffr
MS ond soothes skin
irritation. A A.
II reliable aedlrstei' Z9

Assembly No. 1 Order Of Rainbow
Will Hold Installation
Assembly No. 1 Order of Rain

bows for Girls will hold a public
installation of officers Saturday at
7:30. It will take place in the
Scottish Rite Temple in Balboa.
The following girls have been

elected or' appointed to the offices,

71, at 7:45,

The regular informal dinner will

ds at tne Ai brook AFB Officer's
Club at 6:15 p.m. for those who
wish to attend. Please be on time

so as not to delay the opening of

Gatun Federal Credit Union
The ninth regular annual mei

ing ot the Gatun Federal Credit

union wm De new at the Rainbow
City Study Hall, Rainbow City,
Canal Zone on Thursday, Jan. 31

mi. L,tK It efl man nrocirfont .(

. JT- "v-WL va

in which they will be installed Sat-i this organization announced todav

uiuav uigui.. Mmuii m. onvcujuu, mis session win commence at
Worthy Adviser, Caroline Zirkman 7:00 p.m. sharp

Associate Worthy Adviser, Jo-Anne

Barnes, Charity, Unda Longmorej

nope, uons nieaniey, ann, Ja

net Tribe, Chaplain, Rochelle Head

Drill Leadre, Sandra McKay Love,

Edith McNeil Religitn, Martha

Miller Nature, Nancy Therrell Im

mortality, Billie Sue Spencer Fid

elity, Mary Smith Patr l o 1 1 s m

Joyce McCaughey Service, Virgi

nia Maulden Confidential Observ Observer,
er, Observer, Beverly Smith Outter Observer,
Nancy Hughes Recorder, Christine
Huff Treasurer, Sylvia Johannseu

DAGMAR
ANNUAL SALE
Complete sets of China
Serving trays
Cocktail trays
Ice buckets
Cocktail napkins
Straw lamp shades
Leather goods

TIVOLI STORE ONLY
Cash Sales Only No Returns

The planned agenda I n e J u i e
these items: reports of officers on
various phases of nnrf!Xn rf,;n.

v Kaal jfcm, nummauon and e e-lection
lection e-lection of officers; and declara-

uon oi dividends.
Featured on the evening's pro

gram will De highly educational
films dealing with certain aspects

w wcuu umwi worK,

Christian Benevolent
Soe-ety Meets Monday
The Christian Benevofent So.
ciety will hold a snoiai

Ling on Monday.

J. .. ..

uuuuauon... ana election of

uhaucib will nc 'int mnit.lmnA.

tant phase of the meeting, which
,is scheduled to beeln r a

The meetings are conducted In
the United Sabbath's Day Ad-

"""" unurcn, ouacnapali.
Hospitality Kits
Help Newcomers
To Fort Kobbe

Ever try to run a household for

a month without dishes, silver silverware,
ware, silverware, or Dots and nun to Tf.

joke. That's what manv s.rvir

men s wives at Fort Kobbe would

uoing meir urst few weeks in
Panama if it weren't for the 'Hos 'Hospitality
pitality 'Hospitality Kits,' sr collection of much
needed household items provided
new arrivali by joint hospitality

me uuicers- and
NCO Oubs.
Since it occasionally takes a
month or more for personal house house-bold
bold house-bold goods to reach the Isthmus
from the SUtes, without Hospitali Hospitality
ty Hospitality Kits the vovasrera wnnlrf K

ed with a terrifvinf chw-

for the last month in the States
off wooden plates and without cof coffee,
fee, coffee, and send the Utchenware a a-head;
head; a-head; or live for the first month
in Panama without thus

ties ana sponge oil your
nieghbors.

new

otfUA tZTLLVei

1J nu ir

1 tdo as

But, with the advent of these
kitchen kits, the problem is solved.

o longer must a wife ponder the
advisability of buying new utensils
for merely a month's usage.

The first day the arrival enters
his quarters the kits are there
waiting. Also waiting: a note of
greeting from the sponsor, the in-

I dividual who introduces every new
family to neighbor! on post

Right now there are fifteen com complete
plete complete kits on hand, each a veteran
of many new arrivals. Even more

are projected for the future.
I Chairmen of the respective com committees
mittees committees are Mrs. Shirley Conreli-

! us for the NCO wives, and Mrs.

Griffin for the Officers wives.

PREPARED MUSTARD
Yes chert's t big tuacreau

ia the fever W Hetnx Mot Mot-esre
esre Mot-esre . aot soo Ws . set
oaf mSU-jmtl right, with
Hotoa leva. Keiu oMhty.

wtc&

I (j&STARP)

Swansot
BONED CHICKEN
AS xt, mmi e
no el saerav e leerojee
toocU Test know Wre oo1
cause aWf-re ) by So
weAft ti Ceswpbors Sossos.
IMC ot SHARSON
TOtrunNsQOAlITT

MR. AND MRS. RONALD HENDERSON LITTLE shown leaving
the First Baptist Church after their wedding, which took place
recently. Mrs. Little is the former Miss Carrie May Sharpen Sharpen-steen,
steen, Sharpen-steen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Eulie M. Bennett.

Ideally suitable Jzm
for use In a Jf

hot climate .

smoother, longer-lasting, easier to use. Gives

your lips a lovelier lustre than ever before.

In ten brilliant shades

by

YAIRLID)ILEY

YAUDLEY

33 OLD BOND STREET

LONDON

1

fe:' ,k& jm ?y -J H

if; newtaea -.K

5

'I

if
i
-
?

t 1 j

-Jbrdeqper
cqffeeflavor

Here's Borden'a completely new coffee.
, More than that a new idea ia coffee!
We call it "Rich Roasts That' our
way of using gentle heat, to draw out
full flavor from a very special blend, of
premium grade coffee. The result is a
cup of coffee that's smooth, rich, heart heartwarming
warming heartwarming . above all, with a deeper
flavor you'll like at once.
We think youH agree here's a wonder wonderful
ful wonderful new way to true coffee contentment
Pick up a jar or two oi Borden's new
"Rich Roast", next time you buy coffee
and enjoy deeper coffee flavor.

IOOK 0 TNf MB, WHIH AND tlUI Utll,
WITH THI STIAMINO CUP Or COFFII ON IT.
100 PUKI COPPEI

It's the most Lour delicious;, delightful
SUNDAY EVENING BUFFET.;.

Once again in the beautiful patio .from 6:30 p. m

the most of food in a tempting array
the most of music by two of the best I

njoy 'yourself at EI Panama
ha cheaper than you think

CLARENCE MARTIN'S 'ORCHESTRA with Enid Lowt singing
LUCHO A2CARRACA at the organ ... $3.S0 pcf person

Gming Feb. 1 in the patio nightly
Jack Kelly's sensational

ICE FROLICS

J

A Klrkeby Botl

67)

it F fiiVwriiiifiEi
V- '
T



FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 195?

TBS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEYES!
Sociaf and Otli
erwide
1 ' MAWC rtJirnnU
.''i. iuov J
-c Continuing

. Girl of the Yesr
Danct Will Be Held
At Crlrtobil YMCA-USO

The annual "Girl of The Year"
formal dance will be held at the
Cristobal YMCA-USO on Saturday

at 8 p.m

The dance tributes the junior Service Organization. Mrs. Marga-

hostess of the Girls Service Or Organization
ganization Organization 'who has served the
highest number of volunteer hours

during the previous year, ine an announcement
nouncement announcement of the 1956 honoree

' will not be made until the eve
nia of the dance.

A colorful coronation crcmony

has been planned. Each of the girls
of the month of 1956 will be seated
on the stage on either side of the
throne. The girl .of the year will

be announced and she "will be es

corted to the throne.' She will then

receive the floral crown from last

jear's girl of the year, Miss Linda,
Wong.

W 10.TMRVN A '-' -" lag
6raysonVOresie
V tec wJ'cqlor fsrni J4

A special certificate of com-J

mendation provided by the Nation

al USO will be awarded by John

C. Wyle, representing the armed

services department of the nation
al board of YMCA's and the na

tional headquarters of the United

ret Austin, senior advisor to the

GSO, will present a gift from the
Cristobal YMCA-USO. A grand
march and s coronation dance will

follow.

Members of the committee of

management, commanding offi

cers of the Atlantic side posts and
bases, and', their wives have been
invited" as sponsors. Dance music

will be furnished by Ivan Thorpe's

band. While admission is free to

all service personnel, uniform or
other suitable .dress is required

for the occasion

JEyes And Ears
Specialist Quits

NEW YORK (UP)-"The Eyes

and Ears of the World" will

flicker off motion picture screens

on en. 15.

Paramount Pictures has an

nounced that its 30-year-old news

reel operation, familiarly intro

duced by a movie camera and
the "Eyes 'add Ears" slogan, will
be discontinued on that date.

Paramount said its newsreel
operation wis- still showing a
profit but returns were "not conv
mensurate with the time, energy
and investment."

CLOVERBLOOM
BUTTER

outdoors!

mmm

840 kcs., Panama Gty;
' 1090 Kcs., Colon ;
Telephones: 2-3066 Panama
. 1063 Colon :

PRESENTS

Today, Friday, Jan. 25

1 V
'. "s I
1 V 4

Kits

HELENE CURTIS

HAIRDRESSING t CONDITIONER
in solid creme form
Gf oil th famous benefit of Suova
liquid Hairdreuing in thk new greaie greaie-len
len greaie-len creme. Makes dull, dry hair silky

soft, bursting with high highlights,
lights, highlights, wonderfully man manageable.
ageable. manageable. Never oily .
rinses off hands In Instantly.
stantly. Instantly. You'll love HI

. 4 t 1

n

4:O0-i-Featuri5 Review
4-nVUhat's Vour1 f avorlte il'

quests taken by phone

till 3:00)

. j:35 What's Your r o r U

(cont'd)
6 : 00 Alien Jackson, Coramen.
. tary.
IS BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Top Tunes of the Week;
(WRUL)
7:00 Thirty Minute Theater
7:30 VOA Report from US.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Short Story Theater
o-nnYou Asked For It (re-

quests taken py phone

tui 7:au
in-soCavalcade Of America

11:00 Jazz Till Midnight
12 :00--Sign Off.

Tomorrow, Saturday, Jan. 28
AM

-nnRlim On Alarrri Clock

r.lub (reauests taken

, by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Jaza Salon
8:15 The Christophers
8:30 Musical Reveille
8:00 News
8:15 Bonjour Mesdames
8:30 Paris Star Time

10:00 News
10:05 Spins And Needles (re

quests lagen py pnuu
till 8:30)

11:00 News

11:05 Spins And Neeaies

(cont'd)

11:80 Journey into Space
12:00 News

P.M.

12:05 Luncheon Music
12:30 New Tune Time

1:00 News

l:15-rSerenade In Blue
1:30 Wayne King Serenade
2:00 Old New Orleans
2:15 Rhythm And Reason
2:30 Paris Star Time
3:00 Concert On The Mall
3:30 Music For Saturday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite re re-r
r re-r quests taken by phone
till 3:00)
5:30 News'

:S5 What's Your F a o til

(conia 1

6:00 Guest Star
; 15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst 'Beer)
6:30 Manhattan Melodies
6:45 Do It Yourself
7:00 Much-Binding
7:30 VOA Report from US
8:00 Saturday Night Dancinf
Party
8:30 Educating Archie
8:00 Your Hit Parade
8:30 Ray's A Laugh
10:00 Music From Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama 10:30 Owl's Nest (requests
taken by phone through throughout
out throughout program)
1:00 a.m. Sunday Sign Off.
Off.

v: ....

AIRMAN 1C WAYNE A. ROBERTSON, 1886th AACS E & I
Squadron, Albrook AFB, Canal Zone received an identification
! bracelet from his commander, Mat. Kenneth L. Vauuhn, as an
award for beinK selected squadron Airman of the Quarter.
; A personnel specialist, Robertson also received a 3-day pass,
a ride In a T-33 or helicopter, and a ulace at the head of the
- promotion list. (Official USAF Photo)

xoX Quality
1

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that tastes
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There's no disappointing "artificial''
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whipped cream. Avoset is real,
rich aeara sterilized to deep
sweet for months. Top your desserts
"h safe, healthful, delicious Avoset

Aviation Careers

Plugged by Armyr
Briefings Slafed
Headquarters. T7SARCARIB to

day said a recruiting team of

qualified Army aviators In the
near future will present brief

ings on Army aviation to offi

cers in this command who are
eligible for a career In this field.

The brierine will cover indi individual
vidual individual requirements and the
advantages of Army aviation
training.
Present and future demands
of the Army aviation program
require that an increased num number
ber number of eligible officers volunteer
for aviation flight training
courses, Army aviation tactics
and Army cargo helicopter pilot
training.
The primary eoane trains
officers of all branches au authorised
thorised authorised Army aviation, except
the Medical Service Corps, in
fixed win aircraft
Upon Graduation from prim-:

ary training, officers completing
the course will receive tactical
flight training in fixed wing
aircraft Officers will become
Army aviators following success successful
ful successful completion of this tactical

course.

Helicopter pilot training ia di directly
rectly directly available for medical of officers
ficers officers without prior fixed-wing

flight training. Officers of oth other
er other branches must complete the

primary and tactical flight fa fa-struetlon
struetlon fa-struetlon before becomuiz eligi

ble lor uus training.

As a prerequisite for fright,
training, an applicant msl bt
srommlssioned officer not a a-Hore
Hore a-Hore tbo grade of first Ilea Ilea-nHt
nHt Ilea-nHt and onder are 36 at

-M of application.
- physically, applicants mast
f lot weigh more than 300 pounds,
must not exceed 76 incbeo in
height and mart meet class

physical standards for fMni. I
Other prerequisites for flight j
trainir? are found in paragraph
5, ak eu-no.

tjJiiJirrdrdr

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eligible to PARTICIPATE IN THIS SUNDAY'S LOTTERY . and, of course, every
Sunday thereafter.
to avoid delays and congestion at our offices you

may-wish to call any of these already accredited...

"La Inversionista" Agents

na.i

NAME
J. Joaquin Melendez
Cuillermina Beauregard
Cuthbert Gamble
Policarpo Salazar
Elaine Boxill
Manuel J. Rodriguez
Hugo Wood
Macabeo Montenegro
Jose Te6filo Tun6n
Gustavo Eisenmann P.
Donato Coicochea
Alicia Dumont
Carmen P. d Forero

TEL
3-7133
2- 4505
3321
3- 1525
2- 0983
3- 7490
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Whatever you earn.
No matter what type of home you want. .
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An Affiliate of Cuentas Comerciales, S. A.
Telephones 2-5390 Vitit our, offices

2-5391 .on tht 1 t floor of

2-5392

-Caja do Ahorros" Bldg.

Panamcna S. 0.i

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The woman who ignores othef
women when she Is in a crowd

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quite as good an impression as
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repay it by edging the flirt ouf
of the group. "( J
It's as important for a womajl
to please other women as tf
please men if she wants tostaf
in the social swim. s if

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'!; r ''' 1-.'1 V-;-,-'" :i .', v -j.1 'v

;;(''-:;,:.''t't;i;,::''4'',Vy':''"!
THE a PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAttT MEWSPAPErV.
-.'J-.' ,, friday januaby m, mi
- - ..-.f ; L
. FA ox EIGHT v
i
!
ffiomartose, Picudo Tangle In ; $600 ::; Sprint FeatiireS

; .Empire Honey, Trirreme,
"Elko Also In 6 Fg. Dash

The Stud Chitre's speedy British thoroughbred
.Comatose looms the probable mutuels favorite to
whip a good field of fourth series imported horses
in the featured $600 six-furlong sprint tomorrow
afternoon at the President Remon racetrack.

Scheduled to oppose the big

Drown son of Como Alcantara
re1 the slow starting Picudo,
sprinter Elko, Empire Honey,
Trirreme, Dawn Song and long long-shot
shot long-shot specialist Dona Beatriz.
1 'Picudo was an impressive third
. fast week behind Double Four and
Trirreme after getting off several
lengths behind the field in a sev seven
en seven furlong dash. This time hustl-
. ing Chilean jockey Fernando Al Alvarez
varez Alvarez will replace Ruben Vasquez
board Picudo. Ruben will guide
Comatose.
y Alejandro Ycaza gets the mount
aboard Trirreme again. Alfredo
Vasquez will do the booting on
Elko while brother Gilberto once
more will handle the reins of in-and-outer
Dona Beatriz. Last
week Dona Beatriz surprised to
the tune of $57 per win ducat.

Empire Honey, an Impressive
second to Plateado in the James
Stewart Handicap two weeks ago,
should be in the thick of things
at the finish again. Julio Rodri

guez will ride the big black rout router.
er. router. Dawn Song, which probably be
the rank outsider in the race, will
have steadily improving Jose M.
Bravo in the saddle.
The ninth race, another fourth
series $600 six furlong sprint, is
the co-feature. This wide open
contest pits My Friend, Mezer Mezer-eum,
eum, Mezer-eum, Royal Emblem, Persiflage,

Lifeboat, Cachafaz, Maria Stuardo

and Camberwell against each

other.

Nine other races are included

on a eleven-race card that should

produce a fair quota of upsets.

Race Track Graded Entries

Lt.f. Herse

Jockey Sr.

Comment

lit Race 6th Serin Imp. Fgs. Pune $400.00 -FIRST
RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Odds
Pool Cloiei 12:45

lljilitMiWIWlWltlM

... v:

COSTLY THROW Scoring on a wild pitch by Kobbe's Frank Jonas Is Clayton Hurler Bill
Cary. Cary's run was the fifth Cavalier run scored in Clayton's 5-0 victory oyer the Regu-;
lars last Saturday night at Jarman Field. Attempting to put the taj? on Cary Is Jonas.
(U.S. Army Photo by Sp3 Bill Hollowell)

A. Vasquez 118

R. Vasquez 110

,1 Tiny Brook
2 Remiron
3 Dev. Club
4 Amat
6 Semipleno

o Teloreo

f Bright Blade H. Ruiz 110

X Merrv ailriner F. Alvarez 110 Usuallv close ud

Oliver G. Vasquez 105x Dangerous this time
ID- (Ponton F. Hidalgo 108 Ran well in return
H-(Matruh F. Sanchez lOOx Could improve

F. Gatica 10S Nothing to indicate
B. Aguirre 110 Long overdue

Rates good chance
Hard to beat here

J. A Vila 115 Nothing to date

de Leon 108 Early speed only

Weak effort in last

10-1

3-2
3-1

2-1

15-1
15-1
20-1
10-1
5-1
5-1
5-1

Xni Race "Seeiil" Imp. 7 Foi. Purie $650.00
' SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Pool Closes 1:15

ir Garramufio
: -Fieltro
8 A Spring
4 Michlripa
5 Gramilla
6r-fiurumeno

ltd Race "HIV
. 'A
. I

J. Phillips 113 Threw rider last
A. Ycaza 115 Good early speed
G. Sanchez 108 Still plenty green
G. Vasquez lOOx Last was impressive
R. Vasquez 110 Rates good chance
J. Avila 120 Jockey handicaps

Natives 5 Fgt. Purse $275.00 Bool Closes
ONE-TWO

Bull Flea A. Vasquez 122 -.Should score easily. easily.-,
, easily.-, -Don Manuel R. Gomez 108 -Nothing recently
: S Fuego J. G6ngora 114 Seems next best i
--Faljionet G. Vasquez 96x Could be upsetter
5 Tacera B. Baeza 103 Returns from layoff
6 El Profesor R. L. Gil 110 Improving slowly

65
4-1
50-1
3-1
3-1
2-1

1:45

3-5
15-1
3- 1
10-1
4- 1
5- 1

4th Race "HI A"

I Gltanilla
i Fil6n
aU-Redondlta
4 Que Lindo
5-egia
flEbony
7U3RaIaellto
Bt-ijFull Moon

Natives 5 Fgt. Purse $275.00 Pool Closes
QUINIELA

Qualifying Round For Esso
Golf Tourney Starts Jan. 37

, Members of the Panama Golf
Club will be qualifying for the
annual Esso Standard Oil golf
tournament beginning on Thurs

day, Jan. 31, and continuing
through Sunday, Feb. 10 it was
announced today by the tourna tournament
ment tournament committee of the Club.
C. Paz Rodriguez, the local gen

eral manager of Esso, has prom promised
ised promised that this year's tournament
should top all previously held Es

so tournaments ana mat snoutu

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

horses

ens.

Soberano, a brown tWo-year-old
cold by Bracmour-Dust Over,
is picked to make a victorious

2:20

R Cristian 110 Returns in good shape
A. Vergara 118 Distance handicaps
A. Gonzalez 118 Weak field; rates chance
O. de Le6n lOff Good early speed
R. Gomez 115 Nothing to indicate
F. Hidalgo 118 Last was excellent
A. Ycaza 113 Reportedly improved
C. Ruiz 113 Speedy little filly

EVEN
10-1
4- 1
5- 1
10-1
3-1
2-1
2-1

XttgRaco "A" Netive

1- 3ion Goyo A. Vasquez 133 Distance, handicap favor
2- ion Brigido G. Sanchez 120 Always dangerous
"Apache J. M Bravo 118 In razor sharp form
,4-Ocean Star B. Aguirre 112 Jockey should help
6trr Race 6th Series Imp. 6 Fgt. Purse $400.00 Pool Closes
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

lj-fostinovich
2-j-Soft Note
8-j-Incaica
r-Arrabalero
5 Coral
sWOrtmllda
T-r-Lucho
4V-E1 Fakir

1 Mile Purse $375.00 Pool Closes 2:55

3-1
3-1

3-2

2-1
3:35

4-1
10-1
3-2

3-1
8-1
10-1
5-1
8-1
4:05
5-1
10-t
3-1
2- 1
3- 2
15-1
25-1
31

T-After Me O. de Le6n 113 Has late foot
2 Arpeglo B. Baeaz 110 Not against these
3t B. Mate V. Brown 113 Should score again
4tanzaretta F. Alvarez 110 Will fight it out
-5HBingle Slipper J. Phillips 106 Poor recent races
6t-Blncapie J. Gungora 108 Nothing to indicate
74-Certero F. Hidalgo 110 Could surprise
f-Two Colours G. Vasquez 105x Runs well when rested
.,.

Ifr ece 5th Series Imp. 1 Mile Purse $500.00 Pool Closes

SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

J. M. Bravo 113 Distance to liking
G. Sanchea 110 Not in this distance
A. Vasquez 115 Could score again
H. Ruiz 106 Interference in last
O. de Le6n 115 Usually beats these
E. Dario 104 Early speed only
A. Gonzalez 115 Prefers short races
R. Vasquez 113 Could take it all

ltd Race "G" Natives

6 Fee. Purse $275.00 Pool Closes 4:40
QUINIELA

1 Bagdad
2-Moons"hlner
, 34-La G. Ladra
4 Chit
--Blue Moon
f-i-Certamen
v7--No Gallito

C. Iglesias 110 Must go lower
O Vasquez 113x Tougher field here
V. Castillo 113 Back in best form
B. Aguirre 110 Returns in good shape
E. Ortega 113 Doesnt belong here
B. Baeza 104 Will fight it out
F. Alvarez 105 Weight, jockey decide

10-1
4-1
3-1
3-1
15-1
3-1
32

:tri Rata 4th Series

Imp.

6 Fes. Purse $600.00 Pool Closes 5:15
ONE-TWO

O. de Leon 108 Rates good chance
H. Ruiz 104 Distance suits style
G. Vasquez lOOx Speed to spare
D Cortez 116 Better chance now
R. L. Gil 118 Returns from layoff
3. M. Bravo 110 Last doesn't count
F. Sanchez 107x Not in best form
B. Baeza 110 Form indicates

4-1
3-1
10-1
3-1
25-1
3-1
101
2-1

il My Friend
jt-r-Meeereum
. 3-R. Emblem
4-f-Peralflage
- 5 Lifeboat
6-Cachif ax
,7-f-Ma- 8tuardo
U-Camberweli

kit..
rJ I.

If?- sce 4th Snes Imp. 6 Fes. Pun $600.00 Pool Clooes 5:40

31
2-1
4 1
9-1
15-1
2-1
41

a

Only two new

scheduled to make their debut

this weekend: the natives Piel
Ma A onn onH Qtihrnnn nntb nrp

make it oiie long to be.remember-' hprillipli -f.nrt.era in Sunday's

ea as uus annual event -: four-furlong third race for maid
.nvra inorl 4n Ka TntiT rinnil-

wa r a pivvcu. iu uc kvf

lar tournament with the members

Uf the Panama Club. The Esso

firm are sponsoring beautiful
prizes for the medalist in both the
championship and first flights as
well as for the winner and run

ner up or eacn oi tnese ingnis

plus the winner of the defeatist

flights,;

All Players with handicaps

through 10 will be qualifying for
one of the 32 positions in the

championship flight while those

with handicapb of 11 through 24

will be shooting for positions in

the 1st flight. Full handicap will
be allowed in the qualifying round

while of the difference m
handicaps between contestants

will be used in the match play
rounds.
All members including depen dependent
dent dependent sons of members who are 18
years of age or over will be eligi eligible
ble eligible to play. The qualifying round
must be completed prior to 6 p.m.
Sunday, Feb. 10, and players must
declare their qualifying round be

fore teeing ,off. Players qualifying
must play in at least two ball
matches as single play will not

be permitted.

Following the qualifications

those eligible will be paired for

match play in each flight and
after completion of the first round
matches a Defeatist Flight of 16
players each, will be arranged for
both those eliminated from the
Championship Flight and the 1st.
Flight. The following schedule
will govern play in the tourna tournament.
ment. tournament. Qualifications Thursday Jan.
31 through Sunday Feb. 10, 6 p.m.
1st round matches must be
completed by 6 p.m. Sunday Feb.
17 in both championship and -1st
Flight.
2nd round matches in cham championship
pionship championship flight and 1st flight and
1st round matches in defeated
flights must be completed by Sun

day rebruary 24th.
3rd. round matches in winners

flight and 2nd round matches in
defeated flights must be com completed
pleted completed by Sunday March 3.

Semi-finals in both winners and

defeated flights must be complet completed
ed completed by Sunday March 10.

in Vie event players cannot
muutually agree on a playing date,
the official starting time will 9:00
a.m. each Sunday throughout the
tournament. Failure to show will

result in default.

Results of qualification and
match play must be posted to the

tournament sheets in the Tee

House and failure to do so will

result in default and elimination

from further play.

P G A. rules of golf as amend

ed or supplemented by local rules
of golf as amended or supplement

ed by local rules will govern play

the American, size golf ball will
be permitted. The Tournament
Committee and the Club profes professional
sional professional will constitue the roles

committee for the tournament.

are bow Into local racing. He is own

ed by the Stud Soberano and
trained by Rafael de Alba.
Piel de Asno, a three-year-old
bay son of coronet-La Nena,
has not been too impressive. He
is the property of Mrs. Micaeia
de Tobar and is trained by Ju Julio
lio Julio R. Tobar.

Santa Cruz Sports

B J GILBERTO THORNE
The Isthmian Little League

board of directors is hard at

work trying to get their park,
located next to the fire station
in pedro Miguel, in condition for
the League -opening on Feb. 4.

The league has a 60-erame

schedule which runs through
February, March and ApriL, All

of the games will be played in

tne Little League ball park.
Bidding and purchase of play

efs for the six teams two teams
each from La Boca, paralso and

Gamboa (Santa Cruz) will take

place over the weekend and

team rosters and the league

schedule should be released

within the next week. Little

League teams will Dlav during

the weekdays, Monday through
Friday. Saturday's games are to
be between farm clubs.

The Isthmian Little League Is

a part of the Association of Lit

tle Leagues in the United States.
This means that every little
leaguer who takes part in the

season's play will be given an

opportunity to compete for the

privilege of representing tne ca

nal Zone in the Babe Ruth World

Series.

Isthmian Little League board

of directors include: Claude

Smith, president; Arnold Dorvil-

le, vice-president; Dudley Far
rell, treasurer: Hamilton Lava

las, secretary; Joseph French
and Rudolph Prince, screening

committee.
Lorna Williams, beautiful Dhy

sical education instructor at

Rainbow City school will replace
Jose French at Santa Cruz gym
during the summer vacation.
She will inaugurate and super supervise
vise supervise a schoolboy softball League
among other duties.

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

Pacific Softball League

STANDINGS

CLASSIC LEAGUE
Seymour Agency 4634

Age wood 4436

El Panama 3842
Austin 3248

Seymour Agency Reagins
League Lead
Wit halmost half of the league

members rolling s6ores of 600 of

more, the pms really flew in the
Classic Bowling League.

Seymour Agency rolled two

games with scores over 1000, but

they lust managed to squeeze

out a three to one win over Aus

tin.

Seymour Agency was led by

Pat Cascio, Harry Colbert, and

Ed Kunkel.

For Austin, Chuck Almeda and

Earl Best scored feighest.

Austin

Almeda 219 189 198 606

Thomas 170 200 161 531

Snellbaker ..179 192 162 533
Knoll 180 193 195 568

Best 189 227 189 605

937 1001 905 2843

Seymour Agency
Oascio ...... 180 235

Melanson ....166 187

Nunes 151 197

Kunkel 177 195
Colbert 203 200

227
193
160
227
204

642
546
508
599
607

, l--Flko A. Visquex 120 est early foot
1 1-j-Picndo F Alvarez 110 Depends on start
. SE. Honey J. Rodriguez 113 Should be dose up
4 Dawn Song J. M. Bravo 104 Would pay off
5-f-D. Beatriz G. Vajquel 107x Not against these
6 -Comatose R. Vasquez 122 Should make it here
7 --Trirreme A. Ycaza 115 Lacks early speed

llth Rac "EfiW Imp. I MilePweo $600.00 Pool Cloeee
li-Donny Boy A. Viaquez 116 Impressive win last 2-1
; S--Lkm-s Claw B. Aguirre 120 Sem .be her EVEN
3 Rio Nrfro K Dario 110 Favorite; rider up 5-1
. 4 Copadora O. de Leon 105 Usually close up 4-1
iV-Pueilist F. Hidaleo 106 Always far back 10-1
6 Our Fancr E. Ortega K0 Even further back 25-1
T Lfay Brxk T. Sanchei 83x-Snre to finish last 50-1

Racetrack Tips

By CONRADO

1 Remiron
2 Sara men
J Bull Ft
4 GlUnUlm
5 Apaehe
6 Bea'nn'i Mate
7 Coral
So Gall to
9 Camberwell
11 Comato

UUoa Claw

877 1014 1011 2902

El Panama bounced from a

913 camp to a 1049 game and

won over Aeewood three to one.

The 1049 takes over as the sec second
ond second hieh team name for the

season.

Bob Bowen scored a mighty
690 series, his best effort in

many years, to lead El Panama,

He was followed by Ed Lowande
who threw in his best aeries of

the season and Billy Coffey.
Bowens' 690 series included a 259
game and this is the third high highest
est highest Individual game of the sea season.
son. season. This was also the best nl'.ht
for El Panama as a team this
season.

Bud Balcer, Mac Lane, and
Roily Gleichman scored well fqr
Agewood.

Tobar has resumed the train training
ing training of Tom Collins, which was
under the handling of Jose O.
Mendoza. Tom Collins is also
owned by Mrs. Micaeia Tobar.

It laaV also been reported to
the track management that
Hablando and Gonetino are a a-ga
ga a-ga n being handled by Luis H.
Farrugia and will race in the
silks of the Stud Buena Fe.

ine Stud Buena Fe, already

wie mrgesi staDie at tne Presi

dent Remon racetrack, added

Mr. nvoii, starwick and ffo Ga-.

into to its folds.
Reynold will race with blink blink-ers
ers blink-ers in the future, La Gazza La Ladra
dra Ladra without.

Don Manuel Is now owned by

me stua los vencedores and is

being sharpened for a win by

KODerto zeDaiios.

Tacera reappears under the
ownership of Constantino Ford,

trained by James Sllvera.
Rafaelito also returns to com

petition after a long layoff. His

owner is juan Rafael Reyes
while Prudencio Pinillo does the
training.

The Stud Poker's Lucho has a

new trainer. He is Noel Mason.
Mrs. Loly Lazzarn's route route-lovint;
lovint; route-lovint; Argentine horse, Gola Gola-zo,
zo, Gola-zo, is now being trained by the
veteran Henry White.
Jockey Amado Credidlo, a
Juan Franco product, is trying
his luck at Hialeah Park in Flo Florida,
rida, Florida, credidlo, however, is meet meeting
ing meeting with little success because
of his difficulty in obtaining
mounts.
Another Panamanian rider,

Manuel Ycaza, continues to be
one of the most consistent win winners
ners winners at the Mexico city track.

Ycaza chalked up three victories

last Sunday.

Dredging Division Shops are
planning tune up games with
Penitentiary nine. The first' of

these will be on Saturday wnen
the Shops boys take to the field

in the "Pen."

W L Pet.
Cervecerla
Pan Liquido 5 1 .833
Tasco Batteries, ......3 2 .600
Lou -Glud Agency .... 2 2 .500
20th. infantry,
Ft. Kobbe 2 2 .500

USA Signal Service ..0 5. .000

Next Games

Monday, Jan. 28 Lou Glud

Agency vs 20th. Inf.

Tuesday, Jan. 29-. Cervecerla

Pan Liquido vs USA Signal Ser

vice.

Wednesday, -Jan, 30 Tasco

Batteries vs Lou Glud Agency

Thursday, Jan. 31 20th. In
fantry vs Cer. Pan Liquido.

Friday, Feb. i USA Signal

service vs Tasco Batteries.
Tuesday's Results

Score by Innings
USA Signal J
Service ...,t.200 010 14 t
20th. Inf. ...202 400 x 8 10

7.

Taking their second victory

in five starts, 20th. infantry. Ft

Kobbe behind the slick six hit
pitching of newcomer Jimmy
Descant) defeated USA Signal

Service 8 to 4.

The loss suffered by Signal

Ser. brings their record to five
straight, all charged to hard
luck pitcher "Red" Keith.
It was an easy match for Kob

be. After the first, the "Lifelin-

ers" depleted a quantity of con

sistent hitting on the S i a 1
flashers to tie Lou Glud Agency
for third position.

J, Wesoiek of the Lifeliners Lacy

Wednesday's Results
Pan Liquido 1 Tasco Batteries 4

Cervecerla Pan Liquido under
the efficient management of
Sam Catlett, slaughtered the
second spot holders, Tasco Bat Batteries
teries Batteries in a slugging contest.
A total of 20 hits were collect collected
ed collected by both teams,
The league's leaders with Me Me-Nair
Nair Me-Nair taking hls fifth In, tran tranquilly
quilly tranquilly captured their opponents
from the second inning with the
Score set at 8 to b.

Pred Moran, the slow pitch
curve-baller for "Tasco, was
chalked with his first upset aft after
er after allowing 8 hits including a
home run by shortstop Carlln
in the second. The game's other
homer was by J. Nelson, his see-
ond of the season.

Chance with 2 in 2 and J.

Pescod 3 for 3, both of Pan Li Liquido,
quido, Liquido, were the leading hitters
of the game.
The box score:
Cer. Pan Liquido '

Henry Clark presided at the
meeting of representatives of

the women's softball clubs and
planned to start the pacific

Women's Softball League on Feb.

13. The league will be comprised
of five clubs. Arsi cola, Albrook
Wives, Alfredo Aleman Jr., Cer-

veza Balboa, and Santa Cruz.,

Gamboa's junior baseball club

will play Chilibre's stars in a
belated championship playoff

series on Sunday. The boys will

return the visit of the "Stars
at a later date. Game time 1
9 a.m.

LIVER TONIC
If a lftiy liver causes yon to sutler
from indltestion, gas, heartburn, con con-atlpatlon,
atlpatlon, con-atlpatlon, headaches, bad breath, dlz dlz-alneaa,
alneaa, dlz-alneaa, blllousneaa and akin blemlshea,
set Hlgalon from your chemist today.
Higalon is a real tonic to the liver and
tateatlnea. Get Higalon at drugstore.

led the hitting stars with 3 in 4

while G. page had 2 lor 2 to nis

credit

The box score:

USA Signal Service

A3
0

Gilroy, lb
Macy, 3b .
Esbury, 2b
Perkins, 2b
Lopez, c .

Martin, cf

AB
...3
...4
...1
...2
...3

.4

Gonzales 1 0
Corthiers. ss 2 0
Dalley, rf 4. t)
Pase, rf 2 0
Pchmitt, If 3 0
Keith, p 2 0

R HPO
0 0 6

2
0
0
1
1
0

0 2
P-0
2 1

0 1
0 2

--.

Taht, If

Hale jil
Chance, cf ...2
Mike2, lb 1
Pescod, lb 3
Lane ,p 4
Carlin, ss ;.4
Lawyer, rf 4
Stock, 2b 4
Kosik, 3b 4
Soyester, c 2

Bongiorni, c 1

R
1
;
i
2
0
2
1
1
1
0
0
0
1

H
0
0
1
2
0
3
0
1

Totals ,.33 11 12

0 Tasco Batteries

Barnes, If
Mason, if .'.....
Sprague, ss" ;
Nelson. 3b ...T...

Fadrowski, rf

Totals .'.28 4 6 18

20th. Inf., Ft. Kobbe
Rosa, c .....3 0 0 3
.Toneau, ss 3 5 2
Oratps. 2 4 a r? a
Wesolev, ?b 4 1 3 1
tewart, rf .....2 0 1 2
Decant, p 3 O 0 n
WilMam, If n 1 0
Roth, rf 1 r
Brady, lb 3 1 1 10

.4" 0 0
.3 1 1
.3 0 0
.3 2 I
.3 1-2

Pardy, 2b .4 0 1
Robbins. lb ........3 0 1
Welty, d 3 Q 1
Newman, p 2 0 1
Moran, p .0 0 0

1 2a

Totals 28 4
Score by Innigs
Cervecerla

Pan Liquido 440 102 0-11 12
T. Batteries. 000 102 1--4 8

Umpires: Matheney and Cor-

8 10 2i'thiers. Scorer: Clark.

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

every FRIDAY and SATURDAY
in the air-conditioned Balboa Bar!
join the late crowd for Club 4:30 fun
and receive a nightcap on-the-house at 4:30 a.m.
CAROL also plays the piano
10 p.m. to I a.m. SunM Toes., Wed. ft Than.

El Panama
Bowen 222 209
Lowande ....224 ,190
Sovster ......182
Wilber 168
Falcigno 180 135

Coffey

Amat

Garramune

Faego
Ebony

Don Brijide Lane

PansaretU

Ambaler

Certain en
- Persiflafe
Trimme
Donny Bof

.181' 213

259
221
184
159
228

PC
35
162
30
454
620

949 913 1049 2911

Agew eod

...224'178 191 H-

Toland 180 .171 192 543

Gleichman ..159 225 188 572
Boyer 138 19 171 505
Balcer ......167 203 257 827 j

868 973 999 2840

PAY as you RIDE in Safety I

on fjj 1 0 DeLuxe Champiofn Tubeless Tirer

N

H

BUY

BLOWOUT PROTECTION New Improved
Gun-Dipping and Safti-Sured construction
SKID PROTECTION Non-meshing JFm
W design for silent running 'ffMi lk
f&A
1 LONG LIFE with
. dee marred i VVV,V.
NOW PAY LATER BUOCET PLArlN H 5 "y J

. vy.
stlii isWi i in iii mm issn-fr "JHr f 'sum n "' -!- -

NOW PAY LATER BUDGET PLAN

TRANSISTHMJAN HIGHWAY TEL, 3-1501



1 FRIDAT, JANUARY 25. 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NINB.
rueidlDoubleHeM Stadium Toni

0iM

LastPlace Carta Vieja
Will Take First Place
If They Sweep Twinbill
1 By J. J. HARRISON JR.
The ieaffue-leading Chesterfield Smokers and
the last-place Carta Vieja Yankees will meet tonight
in their last doubleheader of the Panama Pro League
season which ends Feb. 5.
.. The Smokers will send Humberto Robinson
l.vc uhA Tim Michalec (2-0 or Tom Flanigan (0-3)

against Dutch Romberger (3) and EliGrba (3-4).

Mir-halee has shown imnrove-

ment and if he gets the nod over
Flanagan tonight, will probably

give a good account of himself.
Flanigan has been unable to pick

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE

. STANDINGS

W

Vnr tha Smokers, who are a

cant half -I game "ahead of the

Cerveza Balboa Beermen and one
game ahead of the Yankees, a
double win would place them one
and one-half games in front of the

idel Beermen, and tnree games
on top of the Yankees.
& .moon for the Yankees would

push them to top spot in the
standings, one half game in front

of the Beermen ana me oraunen
would rop to last place, one game
behind.
The Smokers could have quite a
.job holding on to their slmvlead
tonight, for Romberger and Grba.
appear to be getting better all the
time. .
However, Smoker manager An Andy
dy Andy Cohen has said that although
Robinson has been somewhat of
a disappointment so far, he ex expects
pects expects the slim righthander to set settle
tle settle down and show the class; that
once earned him a promotion to
the Milwaukee Braves.

up a win. He has lost three games.
Alberto Osorio, who has a 4-1
slate, has been sorely missed by
the Smokers since suffering a
broken bone in the thumb of his
left hand several weeks ago.
The Yankees have been cash cashing
ing cashing in cn the services cf Lee Left Left-ridge
ridge Left-ridge since the flycasher took fl flyer
yer flyer for slumping Rudy Mayling,
who has been given his release.
Leftridge has been Instrumental
in helping the Yankees keep close

to the pace in the hot pennant
race. The Smokers can attest to

that, since the left handed swing

er hit a ninth-inning homer with
two out to tie up the game last
Sunday morning in v David and
send the Yankees on to a 7-to-6

victory in 14 innings.

V
0
1
2
2
4

5

Pet.
1.0U0
.800
.50n
.500
.20fl

.000

Junior College Vs Cristobal
At : Balboa Stadium Tonight

Teams Won Lost Pet. GB
Chesterfield 12 11 .522
Cerveza Balboa. .. 12 12 .500 2
Carta Vieja 11 12 .478 1

TONIGHT'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).
V i Game Tifn6 o'clock.

Kansas Upsetters, Iowa State,
Gets Dose Of Own Medicine

NEW YORK. Jan. 25 (UP)-Io

wa State, the team that upset

Kansas. Kaeged today on a dose

of its -own medicine.

Just when the Cyclones had a
chance to tie Kansas for the Big
Seveir lead, they themselves were
upset, 69-66, in overtime last night
on their home court by Missouri

in a battle that featured a post post-game
game post-game demonstration by cyclone
fans.
So instead of being knotted with
Kansas (3-D at the top of the lad ladder,
der, ladder, Iowa State is down in a tie
for third place at 2-2 and is left
to worry about how the loss will
affectt he Nj. 4 national ranking
it achieved by the Kansas upset
of a week ago.
Gary Thompson, the five foot,
eicht inch whiz who sparked Io

wa State's big win last week, akl

most saved its bacon last mgnt
when his hook shot produced a 61 61-61
61 61-61 tie at the end of regulation
time. Then Don Medsker, whose
last second basket beat Kansas,
opened the extra session with a
free throw for a 62-61 lead. But
last week's heroes were left in
the lurch as Bill Ross' basket put
Missouri into a lead it never gave

up

It was sweet triumph for Mis

It was a sweet triumph for Mis

souri, anxious to prove that it's
77-59 routh of Iowa State earlier
this season in Missouri was no

"flike."

Another upset' was scored last

night by Wichita, 52-48, over O-

klahoma A. and M., the nation's
18th-ranked team, on the Aggies'
home court. The victory cave the
ct I 1 1 r

onuLnera setirnu pjace in me nus

soun Valley Conference with a 4-

1 record, right behind Bradley's

so.

Don Wuodworth'i two free
throws in the final minute when

Wichita was leading 50-48, iced the

decision, but rebounding was the

eye-catching factor in the game

as Wichita grabbed 42 rebounds

to the Aggies' 25. Everett Wes Wes-sell
sell Wes-sell of Wichita took game scoring
honors with 18 points.

In other leading games last

night: Marquette rebounded from
two straight losses to beat North

Dakota, 72-57; Miami (Fla.) out-

sunned Kentucky Wesleyan. 100-

95; and Toledo downed Delaware,
91-70.

The spotlight swinge to th Pa

cific Coast Conference tonight

when California E-0), the nation's
12th ranked team, risks its league
lead in a game against Stanford.
A loss would hand first place o o-ver
ver o-ver to Idle U.C.L.A. (4-0)

Police B

Lincoln Life 4
Spur Cola ...... 2
Gibraltar Life ..2
Elks 1414 -..1
Seymour Agency ,0

Yesterday at the Little League
Stadium, Lincoln Life won their
ball game against the Elks and
kept alivr their chances for the
first half title.

Next Tuesday the Lincoln will1

meet the undefeated leaders

the Police, and that game will! I X X 1 T
practically decide the winner of r'
-v. ii. j i ..j.T I W

me mob nail. muuB eutcu uui

the Llncolns In the opening

game of the season, so a close
game Is on the docket
Lincoln got six runs on ten
hits yesterday, Elks two runs on
three hits. Mullins started on

the mound with Lincoln behind
the Dlate. but in the latter part

of the game they switched, and
Lincoln toed -the rubber and

Mullins became the receiver.
For Lincoln Life it was Louie
French all the way. He helped

his own cause by blasting a

home run. He also received good
support from his teammates.

Elks 1414 AB

Burton, rf 3
Mc Grath, rf 3
Berger, lb 3
Lincoln, c, p. 2
Quiros, ss 2

Stoudnor, 2b 3
Mullins, p, c 2

Austin. 3h 1
Bettsak, If 1
Gangle. if 1

Lincoln Life
Deming, If 3
Kiamco, If ....1
J. Joynor, If 0
Beck, 3b 3
Ostrea, ss 3
French, p 3
Case, c 4
Bowman, rf, If 2
L. Engelke, If 1
Fernandez. If. c .... 1
Farnsworth, lb 3
R. Engelke, 2b .....2
Duran, 2b 1

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

i 1

Z mmAi
- mr' 4 w)wwwJll'l'l,''
! r

II i II

a I' m !( il

0
31

Panama Marlin Club News

or,

follows:

First prize marlin John Mc-

Ralbna Hirti. Srhnnl defeated Conaghy.

Junior Collera hv score nf -i i Second pri2e marlin James

and set hack the f'rislnhal T.R- Burkhart.

The board of Judges of the winner with his 478 pound biaglf
Panama Marlin Olub h?ve re-'marlin.
leased a list of the winners of i
the annual prizes for 1958 as: The Marlin rluh inriiulp thrt'

black, blue, and silver merlin in

one class for awarding of prlzp.

ers 6-1. Tonight the two losers Third prize marljn -Edward tive weight class with the otb

but .separate the striped maul)!-:)

aue .to the fact that the strip

Jmprl'n fr not in the romutti

meet. . E. Kennerd. ers.

Neither club has shown the' Fourth prize marlin Harry j vireinia Srenrpr is renlly
pitching strength displayed by Wheaton. Houble winner of the prize fofy

naiDoa-s dss; wayne wan. how- vim prize manin tianyne iaov eatenm w irgeBi.

ever, both Kay Croft of the Tig-! Wilder. fisn with her !"?al 367U.

ers and Raul Swalm looked good

S'xth prize marlin

Rodeers.
First prize sailfish

Slaver.

James

during moments of their Balboa

games. More steady, support from
team-mates could make either

of these boys bard to beat. I Second nrize sailfish Charles. year's leave from fichirsr,

In non-league play the Green: S McPowPn. I chi-bby Wrisjht.. fo- t.h

-nd,

Howard 1512m noimds rnri'n catieht thJi-.

last few days of tbe yer. it i i-real'v
real'v i-real'v good to se "Jean" in the

running attam eftr about ,a

Devils lost to lucky Strike in' T'H nrize sailfish Chubby
their Twilight League opener. In M. Wright
Atlantic Tw'lipht I. turn pom.

petition the Tigers have a re- Trnt fh rnrht by a lady,the iast day of 1956

cord of two wins and one loss. "nrin r-ncni-er. j
The start'nr lineups for' the Lwst amberjack Burt. Thfr werp ni entti

year in. row, hos the lar-rf'ti

le""! sail"h rftph for a !irivf
with hr 138 no"",;r caught on

two clubs will probably be:
Junior College

H rborn

Torn-est dolphin
Hop'?''.

A'l fish cai'ht vv winners of

Raul Swuam. o: Rolando Delth? partoo j?rl)n c)nh' Ai-

'I Diego, c; Joe Wood, lb; Lee Cot-puf Contest vre lpffl caffh""
ton, 2b; Lou Charles, 3b; Fred' each pnt"h heinw maHe P"Ciird P"Ciird-Ravbourne.
Ravbourne. P"Ciird-Ravbourne. ss: Gil Smith. If: .Toe 'np to rnip! iet i"i by the Tyifer-

Cicero, cf; Dean Washburn, rf.' nation"! name Fisb ssi)f'itlon
Cristobal High qnd whirh are strcHv sf
I to hy members of the Marlin
Ray Croft, p; Crawford, c; Bill! Club.

Gibson, lb; Sam Newhard, 2b:
Don Humphrey, 3b; Keith Ku Ku-lie,
lie, Ku-lie, ss; Dick Williams. If; Bill

FLY UUA TO EUROPE .
O 2-STOP FLIGHTS FROM PANAMA A
K f SAKTAMARIA--- -A

m JiSl Addition. J 5

SI Ajr . V

13 y mtir it A choice ol a different rout to A

PANAMA . S

Jk Luiuriout Firat Clau or economical Yr I

i Touriot Senrice alto (rom New York and A

Y Mexico City. Fly no -Pay Loter I
A 'it Bif Mving.:lS-day (ant hetwmm New York y
fi and Europe; Family Travel PIbv r
w- 'A1 faat, convenient KLM flight to the J
A -. .Caribbean. Central and South America.
f : a rcH;t rtAva agent t A
A ; ' 11A.U IMI A .'.. mia.. pwm l 1
r .. woeiiyiiUTAUr' VaorAiovrcN J

ARMED FORCFR LITTLE
LEAGUE
TTnbeaten Cumndu Bows To
West Bank in Thrilling Contest
In one of the best games seen
in many a year. West Bank de

feated Curundu unbeateln in

their 3 previous- irames, at Co Co-coll
coll Co-coll yesterday afternoon by a
score of 2 to 1. The srame was
closely. contested all the way;
each team fretting: four hits,
seven strikeouts and both pitch pitchers
ers pitchers cominar up with the same
mental error when with one out
and a man on third and the hall
bunted right back to them they
elected to tlirow tc first base,
allowing- the run to score. That's
as close ax it was.
For Curundu F. Reich rt eot

the call from manager Tonv
piaia and he oitcbd a credit creditable
able creditable eame. coin? the dlstanc;

allowing four hits, two runs, no'

bases on ban ana striding om
seven. Fireballinp all the way
he s;ave everything he had to
keep his team's victory streak
alive srd his team-mates gave
him stellar sumjort.

Jimmy Hamilton toed the slab

for the dinners ma mmtoi up
his second win without, a loss as
h nltched treat hall for five

innings. Since, he had relieved
for on inn'ne on Mondav. he
was, -acco'd'n; to little leaeue
rules, ineligible to pitch mor

than five yesterdav. H allowen
one An on four hits, struck out

six mn and gave ins no r-ops
on bHs. He was relieved by Pib-

Kn tha fln OT trie vear. "nn

-

nlfpherl hrilllantlV m his I'rsi

moimd eonerapre. when after
hittin Pniith. who was thrown

out stealing efond in the sec second
ond second ereat nlay h Frie Nordnc
West Park' catcher. h walked
FranHonl. struck ontt ane and
rot Hovnn to prouna to short
forcing Fmith at second to end
th wsme. ...

offnlvelT Gnie- t miors wn

the dav's best. He mn-rten xwn

Mts In two tiroes at bat. one 01
them a bunt allowint- the run runner
ner runner on tP'-d to iore. Hovan had
wo for three, ent, I"e arH
Lima on for three. nd bort-too-"itcher
BIbbo re for two
TTam'iton ot credit for battin?
in th- winrtn run as h
grounded out' Titrier to fit
and to pint si" Plala went f
honor of r"blnti across his
te"i'n lone tally.
The box score:

Cumndu x
AB It HPO h
Zent ss S 01 0 1

..3 Dull
..9 ft n ft 0
..2 0 0 1 0

..3 n s o n o
..2 0 0 R 0 0
..1 0 0 0 n
..2 0 0 0 2 0

JOHN TOWNSEND of Balboa was the outstanding swimmer In
the boy's division of the AAU Age Group Swim Meet for 6, 7,
8, 9 and 10 year olds held at Gamboa, Canal Zone, on July 19,
1957 by winning every event in his age group. His time in
the 100 yd. medley race was the fastest time of the meet for
that event. His time for the 25 yd. breaststroke was faster
by 2.5 seconds than the existing C.Z. record for boys 10 years
of age and under. John Townsend, who is seven years old,
now holds the following Canal Zone records:
. 25 yd. Freestyle, boys 7 years old, time 15.9.
25 yd Breaststroke, boys 7 yers old, time 19.4.
25 yd. Backstroke, boys 7 years old, time 20.0.
25 yd. Butterfly, boys 7 years old, time 18.7,
100 yd. Individual Medley, boys 7 years old, time 1:39.9.
Terry Mattice placed second and Jerry Brennan third in
the 25 yard freestyle event for 7 year old. boys.

Fastlich

League

1 1

Rankin, cf; Dan Concepcion, rf
Little is known as to what the
batting order for the two elubs
will be as both coaches have
been experimenting in an effort
to find a "murderers row." Game
time: 7:00, Balboa Stadium.

The largest lew! marlin catch
this ypr wa smd bv John C.
SchmMt, Jr. a 575 noui silver,
from the airrmn n. However,
th's fish is not elie'ble for a
nrize m the Marlin Club as Jobn
Jr., wa.u not a member of the
MrMn Cub st the time the
natoh was made, therefore John

strined rrtRrlin or iewfish this

William year. Fntri on wahoo. snsner"

grouper, tuna, corb'na ana rart.
nn wpre p'i disqualified for 'uric
of information on eomnetitiinii.
entry blank ns furnish" bv t,hf
angler, or. hecave entries wpre wpre-not
not wpre-not received hy the cluh secre secretary
tary secretary wlth'n the fifteen day lim limit
it limit as required by the Club.
It is anticipated tbat t h e
ories will be awrdd at the
monthl" meeting in Mrch tht;
time, p'pe. and date to be an announced
nounced announced later. r

Word is circulating that John
McConaghy made out all right
at Esteva last, Sunday, landing
SI corbina. all siz"s from smll
to large. Yessir. the fish arr

J. McConaghy, a member, Is the 'where you1 find 'em.

I

a ttAf I jrOaff -,-

fllili

... Wr. .....

STANDINGS

Team W L Pet.
Palomas 2 0 1000
Conejos 2 1 .666
Pumas 1 1 .500
Ocelots 1 1 -500
Macaws 1 2 .333
Perlcos 0 2 .000

Reichart, p

smith, rf .j

KTangioni, 3b
Lane, c

Hovan. If ..

narajas. lb

Piaia, it ...

Lane, 2b ...

Conejos Mire Perlcos
The Conejos pushed the Peri Peri-cos
cos Peri-cos further into the loss column

Thursday with big Ed Bleaklev
pitching a good game to beat
the Perlcos 5 to 3. It was a big

but welcome surprise to the boys
when they were handed their

new uniforms Just before game
time, courtesy of their sponsor,

Adalbert Fastlich, well-known

sports enthusiast and Panama
business man.
For the Conejo one big first
inning was enough to win, as
five big runs scored when
Thomas walked, Chassin flew
out to Fullop, Parker walked,
Scott was hit by Bright, Miller
doubled, Klipper walked, Bran Brandon
don Brandon doubled, McNabb singled,
Brandon was out at third, Ful Fullop
lop Fullop to Weade; Bleakley went to
first on a fielder's choice and
Thomas was out to Martin.
The perlcos starting pitcher,
Bright, was relieved by Martin
after one away and held the
Conejos for the remainder of
the game. The Perlcos scored a

run in the first. lourin nu

fifth, in the first. Vines was out

short to first, Weade struck out.
F-ullon singled. Ness singled,

Bright singled and Baggott was
thrown out third to first.

Pericos
Vines, rf 2
Weade, ss 2
Fullop, 3b 3
Ness, lb 3
Bright, p, cf 3
Baggott, c 3
Martin, cf, p 2
Matheney, 2b 2
Conklin, If 2

0
0
2
0
0
1
0
0
0

0

Summary
Two base hits: Miller, Bran

uuu. airnce outs: By Martin 3

erigni none, Bleakley 5. Walks

on Bright 2, Martin 2, Bleakley

. .aarnea runs: Conejos 5. pe

nwra a. umpires: Mohl, Kirk
land, and Ness.

Yolande Pompey
Picked To Whip
Gerhard Hecht

In the fourth singles by
Weade.. Baggott and Martin pro pro-duced
duced pro-duced a run and another scored
in the fifth on singles by Fulop
and Baggott Miller with two for
three was the leading hitter for
the Conejos and Fullop and Bag-,
gott had two for three for the

Pencos.

The box score:

E
1

J I Conejos AB

"I Thomas, If 2

". Chassin. 2b 3

"! Parker, rf

1, 4 1! 4 1 1

21

West Rank

bridges, rf ..,.1 I 0 0
Lima. 2b ......3 0 15
Mnfors. 3b. ss .2 0 2 2
Hamilton, p, 3b 2 1 0 n 0.
ace. Ib .......2 0 0 5
Peterson, tf ,MI'0 1
Palr-ach, If .,,.2 0,0 1
Nordenc. e .....2 O 0 7
Bibbo, n,p....M 1 0

Snramory
WP Hamilton, struck ant sti.
Bibbo. struck out one. LP R?eh R?eh-art.
art. R?eh-art. strnrk ou sven.. Umpires:

Lnzer and Seigliane.

Scott, cf

Miller, lb ..
Klipper. 3b
Brandon, ss
McNabb, c
Bleakley, p

...2
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...3
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...2
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1
0
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0
0
0

BERLIN, Jan. 25 (UP) Yol Yolande
ande Yolande Pompey, the c 0 m m 0 n-

weaun ooxer from Trinidad B
W.I., is favored to whip Gerhard

Hecht, the German ex-fighter
pilot, in their 10-round light
heavyweight contenders' bout

luuigni at me west Berlin

oporispaiast

The British Boxing Board of
Control and the German n.

mg union nave recognized the
fight as an elimination for the
right to challenge Archie Moore

me ianK wno noias uie world
light-heavy crown.
Hecht is ranked first or sec second
ond second among light heavyweight
contenders by the various rating
agencies and vows he'll make
Pompey his 52nd victim In 67
bouts. Pompey is ranked fourth
in the division but Is drawing
the bulk of the betting money.
"I expect some trouble but

none that I can't handle." Hecht
said.
Hecht Is 33, six years older
than Pompey. Pompey has hart

I less time to prepare for the bout
tlfU... IT .... Iran C..-.-.

" many's other leading light
heavy, was to fight Hecht but
" VO p ir,iiita4 r fro fnln. A

. 1 n a.d "1J US t7U Ua VI lUlllj H 11 O
r I Pompey was named last week as

ria substitute

V

1
1

0

n
2
n
3
n
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0
2

0 1

CZ Little Leaguer
Pitches No-Hitter

Pitehee Rieard Ness f a
Clajton Little League baseball
team yesterday pitched a n li libit,
bit, libit, re-ran game U defeat the
Caribbean command little
Jeacaers 4 U 0.

Grayson VORESTtJl
J TtoScoLoa Wyy J

...for, the living room fijcdhin

I '. "i.S.;1 -'-it
J 1 : fir i h
i aiiMi n.M uniiinii .iin it" 11 mm&tt1m&iifomfi&4Pi-'r i i

3 piece one-strand
Rattan Suites
from $298.45

1-

from $ 1 .95

Rugs for every room of your
house scoter rugs,
room size or wall-to-wall

(
v 1

1 r put c I

I
I

The king of Bake War
pure aluminum
size 9" x 9" x 12"

The famous BAKE KING Seamless

ALUMINUM BAKE PAN

Regularly 65c.

I
I

I

- a

our

fijuruunhstA ... Your Purchase SHii ulavs in

STRAIGHT CIVE-AWAY RAFFLE
(Last year $25,764.00 wss given avav to 674 customers)
Chk Qbout Quh (fkvolvwcf Qksudii plan

W'3StSSHd

THE COMPLETE 'HOME FURNISHING STORE
4th of July Avt At th sign of th cloct TU 2-2181



I A INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER 'n. ' ' FRIDAY, JANUARY 45, 1857
f AGE .TEN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
1 ii
- YOU:CANPLAqEt
M.. ......... u , ..
LEAVE YPU R AD WIXH ON E OF OU R ACE NTS ORaUIOFIGE
LfBRERIA PRECIADO
I Strett No. 11
Agencit Internal, d PubltotcionM
No. S Lottery Plan
CASA ZALDO
LOURDES PHARMACY-
18Z U Carrastiuilla
FARjyiACIA LOMBARDQ
No. M "IT tt'sifS'-
MORRISON 1
LEWIS SERVICE
;'n Atu TivoU No 4'
HOUSEHOLD-EXCHANGE
..;.v;;iJL tor 'l:pmj AM.:jiK'l
; "jjoTO DOMY
infto Arosemena Avo. mni 31 8t
FARMACIA VvAN-DER-JIS
' W Street No. U
MINIMUM
FOR
,!; v.A-': rarau Lefovre t Street.
::ik$i $ Armaciasas':'" V'
' Via Pontai 111
. NOVEDADES ATHIS
Beside the Bella VIsU Theatre
' : MINnfTTHf' :
MIND1U31
FARMACIA ESTADOS UN1D0S
14 Central At. .-' ;;"
f'.;'4i?fc':
FARMACIA LUX
12 WORDS
L 12 WORDS
Central Avo. t
4th of Jul Avo. 1 L' ;

;jsf

111

' 111

M II I I II

fl. H II u

I'll II I I

i ;. L J j

i

1M Central Avenao I

1 : ...

COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
7 LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Aeent
Gibraltar Mfe Ins, Co.
for, rates and information
TeL Panama 2-0552
CHH DREN & GENERAL
DENTISTRY
Dr. R. Eisenmann
; &
Dr. C. E. Fabrefa
C.Z Dental-Medical Polyellnie
(opposite Ancon School playground)
A vv mii Panama
1CI. A-fctra -
.TBiucDAPTK BAXTER. S. A.
Packers Shippers Movers
Phones 2 -245T n.22562
1 Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Ridinq & Jumping Classes daily
I to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appointment.
"SUm Sour figure down"
1 BODY REDUCING
" McLevy Machines, Massage
Steam Bath male and female
ORTOPEDIA NACIONAL
. 58 A. Justo Arosemena S-2MT
Or. SCHOIX trained Chiropodist

FSU College-Level
jur$e$ Sought
By Carib Command
headquarters USARCARIB is
presently negotiating contracts
-with Florida State University of of-liaitls
liaitls of-liaitls which will bring the Flon Flon-.
. Flon-. flainstitution to the Panama Can Can-Warea
Warea Can-Warea in a college-level training
program.
Flani' which have been discuss discuss-'
' discuss-' sd are only tentative at the pre present
sent present time. They include the fol following
lowing following list of classes to be offered
the first semester:
First and third semester Span Spanish;
ish; Spanish; survy of American history;
principles of sociology; English li literature;
terature; literature; survey of Latin Ameri American
can American history; business law, and
general mathematics.
The tentative date for registra registration
tion registration is set for Feb. 14 15 and
classes are planned to begin Feb.
'16. L
Dr. Calvin Billman, administra administrator
tor administrator from FSU, is scheduled to
! rrrive in the Canal Zone about
Feb. 6 with two assistants to pre prepare
pare prepare for registration.

AT BARGAIN PRICE
A beautiful Finca at Cerme Cerme-no,
no, Cerme-no, with two-story house and
all conveniences included. For
information Panama,
Tel. 2-1830.
. MAHOGANY
Spanish Cedar Maria
Retail Sales
LUMBER YARD
(Rear of El Rancho
Carden)
G'a. FORD, S. A.
Tels. Panama M257
3-1258.
NECCHI
supernova
The only automatic super
machine because it does
a quarter million different
things.
A Standard Nerchi can be
bad for $145.00 witb no
Iowa payment and pay payments
ments payments of only $1.28.
Casa ADMIRABLE
sHte Vtste BraaHi
inm A. i
VoVVBjoT fltf 44 tat

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: Mahogany bedroom
set: double bed, mattresi and
spring, wardrobe, vanity and
bench, night table, good condi condition,
tion, condition, $200. Houie 530, Loro
Place, Ancon, after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: 45-gallon aquari aquarium,
um, aquarium, equipped; carved coffee ta table;
ble; table; man'i and child't 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-sixe
single 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.
.FOR SALE: Sofa-bed, 3 -speed
pick-up,; fish tank, mahogany
bar with 4 stools.
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 87-5189.
5189. 87-5189. FOR SALE: Mahogany dining
table, extension type. Telephone
2-3656 after 5 p.m.

Enlisted Men's Advisory Council
Holds First Meeting At Fort Kobbe

The post of Fort Kobbe has
come up with a new facet in giv giving
ing giving the enlisted man a voice in
his affairs. A new Enlisted Mens
advisory council, J8-men strong,
met for tha' first:;tune his week
to begin a new phase in post ad administration.
ministration. administration.
One of their main purposes will
be to advise the Service Club di
rectress, Mrg. Dori Caldwell.Jtm
matters pertaining to leisure-time
activities. The Council '-will assist
in such functions as planning reg regimental
imental regimental or battalion dances for
the enlisted men, in much the
same way that quarterly regi regimental
mental regimental dances are hed by the of officers.
ficers. officers. The first meeting of the group
was devoted mainly to getting ac
quainted. The election of council
officers will be held at the next
session. It was felt that these
posts were important enough to
warrant an extra meeting before
the men decided whom they warn
ed to fill the positions.
A project to be held in conjunc conjunction
tion conjunction with one of the other posts
on the Isthmus will be undertaken
as one of the first moves by the
new group. Possibilities include a
joint dance or which will enable
the men to make closer contacts
with servicemen from other posts.
One of the projects to be defi definitely
nitely definitely sponsored by the Advisory
Council in th near future will
be that of providing assistance to j
the Fort Kobbe Youth Activities1
Council during the conduct of:
the annual Fort Kobbe Spring Car

a Jaw r w ,. k zi

Disaster nearly struck Warner Bros. "MOBY DICK lo location
cation location durinr; t'.ie recent filming of the HensaM Melville
adventure class off the Irish coast. During a heavy storm,
the only weather that director John Huston thouf ht suit suitable
able suitable to shoot M-enes for the treat adventure, Huston's
script, containiiif the only copy of important scene revi revisions,
sions, revisions, was swept overboard from the whalinf ship Tequot."
Fortunately, a tug sailing nearby, recovered the script,
and aftei careful drying, shooting was resumed. Gregory
Peck is starred in the Moulin production t)f Captain Ahab't
veneeanee ari.urt the giant white whale, Moby Dirk.
Richard Basehart Leo Genn and Orson Welles star oppo

site Peck in wi?t is reported to
. : w. j.

WEDNESDAY it AT THE CENTRAL.

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1956 Hillman
Minx. Call 85-2184, 730 to 4,
83-6178 evenings.
FOR SALE: 1955 Plymouth 4 4-door.
door. 4-door. Sea J. Harris, Balboa Police
Station, after 2 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1931 A -Model
Ford Truckcito, good running
condition, inspected, lots of spare
parts, $125. 5607-A, Diablo or
Phone 2-2787.
FOR SALE: 1955 Plymouth i se-
dan Belvedere, automatic shift,
beautiful turquoise, excellent
condition. Leaving. $1750. Tele
phone Balboa 4474.
FOR SALE: '53 2-dr. Mainline'
Ford. Excellent condition. One
owner. 25,000 miles. Reason for
sale: Leaving Panama. Call 87 87-6257
6257 87-6257 from 0730 to 1630, after
1630 call 87-8174. Sfc. Coda
Thompson, 2385-D, Cocoli.
WANTED
Automobiles
WANTED: Automobile, light
model, under $400, Phone Col Collier,
lier, Collier, Balboa 3716.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: Wood bunk beds
wsprings and mattresses; 4 4-burner
burner 4-burner gas stove. 3-4073.
nival, scheduled for March 29, 30
and 31.
Many ot tne services Club ac activities
tivities activities which in the past have
been handled solely by Service
Club personnel, will fall to the ad
visory councilmen.
forming tne council are men
from each of the companies of the
20th Infantry stationed at Ft. Kob
be and one each from the 518th
Combat Engineers, the 937th Av
iation Engineers, and the 8616th
Army Security Agency.
CUSHION COVERS
RE-UPHOLSTERING
and
DRAPERIES
SEWN TO ORDER
Also
REFIN1SHING of RATTAN
(To make it look like new)
TELS.
2-2181
2-2521
Trppicana
4th of July Are.
Weekly Plck-uo and Delivery
on the Atlantic Side
be one of the greatest mo- i
-vina-v nirr" nrTV n

MISCELLANEOUS!

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
c DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX' 121 1, CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
Dr Wendehake Medical Clinic.
Day -- Night service. Opposite
Chase), Bank. Phone 2-3479.
rOK SALE
Miscellaneous
''.
FOR SALE: Singer sewing ma machine
chine machine with motor, 7 drawers, in including
cluding including bobbin case, Singer hem hemstitching,
stitching, hemstitching, attachment and pinking
machine, $90. House 249-A Li Li-mon
mon Li-mon Place, Gatun.
1 1 FOR SALE : 2 1 -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 Hi-Standard
Standard 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 3-6E88.
6E88. 3-6E88. FOR SALE: 2 boys' bicycles,
26 and 20 inches, $16 and $12.
Phone 83-3270.
FOR SALE: Air-conditioner, 2 2-compressor
compressor 2-compressor Frigidaire, 'A ton,
1 1 0-volt. Practically new, in ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, $250. Phone
3-0915 or see at Office No. 22,
General Seguro Bldg., Cuba Ave.,
between 33rd and 34th Streets.
Help Wanted
DESIRE: maid for housework.
Live is. Must understand some
English. House 6210-B, Los
Rios.
Air Force Bomber
In Coasf-To-Coasf
'Jet Stream' Record
; BEDFORDiif Mss.l? Jatf. 23
(UP) A new coast tt coast flight
record 3 hours and 46 minutes-
was set today by an Air Force jet
bomber with the aid of the jet
stream."
The B-47 flashed over the mark
er at Hanscom Air Base here at
9:04 a.m. after covering 2,650 miles
from March Air Base, Calif.
, The Air Force said that the
time was one minute better than
the record set by a fighter plane.'
in 1955, and 3U minutes taster tnan
the bomber record of 4 hours and
16 minutes.
It took the plane 15 minutes to
land from an altitude of 35,000 feet
over the airport. The plane eject ejected
ed ejected two parachutes to brake the
landing.
Fluid Picketline
BALTIMORE, Jart. 25 (UP)
Pickets from three unions d i d
some rocking and rollings as they
toured th:ir picket lines today.
The three maritime' unions sent
their men out in a 30-foot private
launch to picket a ship tied up I
in Baltimore Harbor.
rPA.ri RHta Carmen Cover.
nf a lieht classic
al voice contest sponsored by
the National Lottery and Radio
Musical, is shown being: congra congratulated
tulated congratulated by Sr. Rafael Esplno,
LACS A Representative in Pana
ma.
The prizes which Carmen will
receive include a week's vaca vacation
tion vacation in San Jos. Costa Rica, at
the famous Hotel Oriental (her
trip to be aboard LACSA'i ultra-modern
Super Convair 340).
and upon her -return, a contract
with Radio MusicaL
This may -well be-the begin beginning
ning beginning of a successful musical
career. Srita. Cover, only 18 18-years
years 18-years old, has never before par participated
ticipated participated In voice contest nor
made a public appearance. Car Carmen
men Carmen has had no forma' voice
training, but to a member of the
Orfeon National Choral Group
under the direction of Prof. Lni
Vtmra. An Indicstion of h.rv
well her dulclte tones were re received,
ceived, received, u evidenced by an offer

i;':':,'Li.:K :njdfK iKiiiiitiliii k Mm

FOR RENT

Apartments
ATTENTION, Q. M Just built
moderif furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment (corner) t S 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: 3-bedroom pent penthouse
house penthouse "SOUSA BUILDING." Living-dining
room,.,' 2 porches, 2
bathrooms, maid's room, garage.
Bella Vista (44th Street and Co Colombia)
lombia) Colombia) 44-17. Information:
same building. Apt. P.J
FOR RENT: Spacious 2-bedroom
furnished apartment. In Including
cluding Including houseware. Ave.. Peru
37-48.
FOR RENT: New two-bedroom
apartment completely furnished,
hot water, garden. One block
from O.K. Amigo. Call 3-3884
for information.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-,
, apart-, ment, 2 bedrooms ( one air-conditioned)
, bar, living, dining,
maid's rooms, kitchen, garage.
iCalle Chile No, 41-46. Call 3 3-4398.
4398. 3-4398. ,.'W:' ... '-'
FOR RENT: Large apartment.
Living-dining room, porch, 2
bedrooms, large kitchen, maid's-'
room, 2 bathrooms; garage $115.
Call Panama 3-3338.
FOR RENT: Large and venti ventilated
lated ventilated apartments on 4th of July
Ave. TI-3S2 (facing entrance
'to Quarry Heights). Inquire same
building 9 to 12 noon & 2 to 6
p.m. or phone 2-2037 anytime.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment,
garage. "F" Street, El Cangrejo,
"San Jose Building." Informa Information:
tion: Information: 70 Central, El Trebol.
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's room and bath
(in Apt.),, laundry porch,", ga-
Jlt3isj- irith doors, locker robm m-.
i,;:;(der b u s e, Apr.f ''completely
. ': screened and hat. balcony around
1' master bedroom, -Rent $150.
Phone Panama 1 0027 of 3 3-0763.
0763. 3-0763. FOR RENT
Miscfllaneou
FOR RENT: Garage. Edificia
Sousa, 44th and Colombia St.
Phone 3-0272.
FOR RENT
R
ooras
FOR RENT: Rooms, 17th St.,
Pueblo Nuevo, $16.50 a month.
Call Panama 3-4280, 3-5 p.m.
Bridgework
LAUREL, Miss., Jan. "25 (UP
Police 'held two men today on
charges of stealing a bridge. E.
W. Puckett and Earl Boycln were
accused of taking a dismantled
steel bridge which was to be re
built and attempting to sell it tc
scrap dealers.
f V- j uTf
wili r
-3
received the night she won the
contest, to sign a contract to sing
on caaena caracol in Colombia.
Her charm and pleasing voice j
should take her a long way In!
achieving her musical asp Ira-;
tions. I
Like any youne lady. Carmen'
has her favorites amongst the'
vocalists both classical and
popular. Erna Sack, the Oer-
man coloratura, is her ideal. A-!
mongst the male popular vocal-'
tstg her favorites are: Eddie!
Fisher, Blng Crosby, Pedro Var-
eas and Maurice Chevalier: and
Jacoueline Francois amongst the
feminine songstresses.
February will be a big month
in the life of Srita. Cover. She
graduates from Institute Nacio-i
nal on February 5th and shortly
after she will leave for one!
week's vacation at the Re Renowned
nowned Renowned Hotel Oriental in San
Jose. While t the Oriental, she
will make several appearances
is the famous Salon Balmoral

FOR RENT

.Houses
' FOR RENT: House for resi-
dehce or office,' conveniently lo-
leafed at 39th Street No. 3-59 v
near Justo Arosemena Avenue.
For information apply at number
48-52 Justo Arosemena Avenue, ;
from :4 'to'. 7 p.m.. .' .. '"'
PERSONALS
MARGARET MOSER please tele telephone
phone telephone .3-5795 at 7 a.m. Impor Impor-tant.
tant. Impor-tant. J
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lot of land at "Ce "Ce-rro
rro "Ce-rro Azul," 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.
FOU SALE: Twenty-two acre
farm. Eight (8)v miles from
Abbeville, North Carolina, Beau Beautiful
tiful Beautiful rolling country. Farmhouse
with three bedrooms and all uti utilities.
lities. utilities. Telephone.. City '.water.
Electric range and 50-gal. hot
water heater. Cold, water spring
and running brook. Bearing fruit
and nut trees. Taxes only $50
per year. U.S. government tobac tobacco
co tobacco allotment worth $700 annu annually.
ally. annually. An excellent buy at $15, $15,-000.
000. $15,-000. For further details asd pho photos,
tos, photos, of property write Box 518,
Ft. Amador, C.Z.
FOR SALE:' Furnished house at
Gorgona. 200 yards from beach.
Beautiful ocean view. Electric
lights, gas stove, and refrigera refrigerator.
tor. refrigerator. Sacrifice. Going to States.
Phone Balboa 4474.
the Wonder show
TOMORROW AT THE
1

"TRAPtZE new circus picture co-starring Burt Lan Lancaster,
caster, Lancaster, Tony ttrtis and Gina Lollobrigida, was filmed -on
location rn Paris, mainly In the famous 104-year-old Cirque,
d'Hiver. For the first time In its, history, the Cirque d'Hiver
(the name of which means winter circus) was kept open
during the summer months so that the picture could be
filmed. Produced In CinemaScope and color, "TRAPEZE":'
opens tomorrow, in weekend release at the "Drive-In" Thea Theatre
tre Theatre through United Artists release. . - Advt.

HUSH-HUSH SHOCKER
AS SECRET ENDING

.. A fresh dfmensioa la motion picture thrills Is the ehafl ehafl-enrtnsr.
enrtnsr. ehafl-enrtnsr. secretlv made endiag of "BEYOND A REASONABLE
DOUBT," evrremty exciting audieaees at the LUX. where
the new film continues as one of the season's more startling
attractions. Dana Andrews and Joaa Fontaine are starred
la the Bert friedlob prodoetiea which dramatises the so solution
lution solution of a strVtease murder mystery bat ends with a to totally
tally totally nanticiated shock. Frits Lang was the director. Sid Sidney
ney Sidney Blacsmer ts featured and glamorous Barbara Nichols
rrtrays ; 'popnlar exponent of strip and strut. See "BE-,
OND A REASONABLE DOUBT" which OPENS,ON JAN JANUARY
UARY JANUARY 38 AT THE LUX.

RESORTS

Spend your week-ends at Rio.
Mar, the best bathing beach in
the Republic, with all conyent-
encea. Mala, '. nr.v-, Th-
' new management ils anxious to
serve you,
Reserve NOW.: Inexpensive sat-
t Isfying vacations Santi Clara
Beach, Shrapnel's furnished
houses. Phone .Thompson, Bal Bal-boa
boa Bal-boa 1772. -J' V-.;.:; t. s
PHILLIPS Oceanside 4 Cottages;
? $airt "Clara.' to 335 Qfabla Hts.Oi
phone Panama '3-1 877 Cristobal
3-1673, ;
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large ')
beach house. One mile past Ca Ca-sino.
sino. Ca-sino. Phone Balboa 1866.'
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: UNSATISFIED TV
OWNERS. Quality work is our
policy,! fair prices, and we stand
behind what .we. do. All work is
supervised by e technician with
8 years experience in the States,
Call before. T,p.m. for SAME
DAY SERVICE, -Phone 2-461 6
U.S. TELEVISION,,; INC
for: SALE
Roai& Motors
FOR. SALE: Two Chris" Craft
1 4 5-horsepower marine engines,
dual controls, panels, automatic
reverse gears, in excellent oper operating
ating operating condition. See Albert Bar Barton,
ton, Barton, Balboa Yacht Club.
FOR SALE: 14-ff. boat, 30 30-hp,
hp, 30-hp, motor, trailer. Phone 83 83-6141.
6141. 83-6141. FOR SALE: Cabin cruiser "Dol "Dolphin,"
phin," "Dolphin," Chrysler Marine, refriger refrigerator,
ator, refrigerator, S.S. radio, tackle parts. See
Balboa Yacht Club, ask for Fran Franco
co Franco or Prims.' Make offer. Call
Balboa 2-3645 or Ft. Davis 595,
of the world?. ,-
'DRIVE-IN'

' THEATRE

77

V
. ; -"Ait
s
- i .-

Need a
used

't
car; :
r EASIEST TERMS
Vi,' "-;?)''' ',,;;
-.wfr..y. ... '" ; .".
'; ;' ;.v y-:
' 2 loor r
$1295
'53 FORD
2 door
$1195
.'52 FORD
p dlooltarfJ Top
- $950
52 STUDEBAKER
2 door
$495
'52 PLYMOUTH
Station Wagon
$795
'51 NASH
- Station Wagon
$395
'50 HUDSON
4 door
$195
1 Visil our new
ULTRAMODERN
SHOVLOT
Auto Row
P.WAMA 3-T01O
COLON 446



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DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
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To learn your "Fortune" for today from the stars, write In the lattarel
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VICINITY vJfr-.
logical period in which you, were born, you will nnd it tun.
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1 M N O Q II l .tll V W X V x i
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FRIDAY, JANTJASY 251957

1

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wTC-' N HERE, HAS HAI7A FLASH )
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JAN.22-1 14 11,19 7 8 22 9 147,22 19 23. J9
hi. 20 '-"? 'I..-' -j ; -: ':2 ;;- -..'
rim. 119 19 15 3, 9, a 20,4 ,5, 19 1 9 -4 25 15 21
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MAlTai. 6.9 18 5 19 9 4 5 22 9 19 9 20 15-18 10.
AM. JO : --
apT2T J6' US i4 t is 19 lji h id, 15 6 s 1 14
MAY 20 v.
MAY II- 6 12 1 7 18 1 14 20 6 12 1 20 20 5 18 2o
JUN6 2I
JUNI22- 26 h 14 i 20 S 1 1M5 18 IS i 3 S 5 19
JULY 33 r. i -'
JUIY24- 2 21 9 12 4 3 1 19 8 18 5 IB 5 18 22 5
AUQ. 22 ;- J
AU0.23- 1 11 14 9 22 5 18 19 1 18 25 16 1 18 20 25
SEPT. 23
itrt 24- 1 18 5 3 5 16 20 9 15 14 3 8 5 5 18 19-
OCT. 23
OCT. 24- 18 9 7 8 20 9 14 "4 S 4 21 3 iiO 9 15 14
NOV. 22 : :'. ' v":
NOV. 23- 4 1 25 6 15 18 1 20 15 14 5 13 5 14 20 19
OK. 12 '
DIC. 33- 12 15 22 5 19 20 9 12 12 12 9 14 7 5 18 10
JAN. 21 :

JRV THEM6ELVSS MEAW BMP
IN THE MUP, ANP tSrROJT.
FRECKLES AND HIS' FRIENDS
Spo?! Sport
By MtRttfLL BLOWEft

4;

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HSW TOIB" JUNE VWNT9 r-l

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AMD I Setcha June ykhY

WANNA HOtp UANDS,ANP
I BETCHA SMe'U. GET MAP

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ELSE I'LL BETCHA

Yoo BROKE vtoun
QKJS'WITH JUNE?

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VeamTa

ALREADY

THE STORX OF MARTHA WAT Ml

Greatest Word

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B WILSON Sdltliuoav

MS1 (SSK

But dTHCKs

NS, ON TUB TIPES AMC

MONTHS LATER

LTVNT T THBV B6TASUJ6H NEW

OP M1U5S B50M HOME 6HOK5&

ALLEY OOP

MORTY MEEKLf

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Are Yon Sure? BY v. T. HAMLIN

4-JLD YtSCT ME, OSCAR-.U-r- THAT'S RIGHT AW. IVE SEEN s I
' HOPIN" ...BUT HE y HAv. SENTUEMEN, A LOfe BIGGER YES.. BUT NEVER X
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Ike Seeks Better Understanding
With 'Rather Unpredictable' Russians

WASHINGTON,? Jan. 25 W2- I He said the first step toward

Pres. Eisenhower said yesterday this goal should be Detter under

that one of the chief aim of n s standing between the Free Na-

second term will be to achieva tions of the world and the "cer-

better understanding w 1 1 h the, tainty that their economic and

military strength is equal to the

test."

Soviet Understanding

"rather unpredictable" and some
times "inexplicable" Russians.
At the same time, he left opei
the possibility that U. S. forces
might be armed with atomi:

weapons if forced to fight Com "And after that," he said, "par

munist aggression in the Middl t Licularly better understanding

East. But he said he would net j with the Russians, the Russia i
venture "guess" on what" the, government, and finally, agree

ments in which we could all trust

them

In reply to another, question, he
said he couldn't "really say" the

final decision would be.
. On Budget Cut

Mr. Eisenhower also told

Soviet attitude had been "harden-

news conference he agreed wit'i ing" recently. After all, he said,

Treasury Secretary George M.'We are dealing with people wb

Humphrey that Congress shoull'are rather unpredictable and. at

cut his $71,800,000 budget.. If it 3 times, they are just practically in-

lawmakers can and a place t explicable, so far as we are con-

save "another dollar," he said, it cerned."
is "their duty to do it." I
Similarly, the President, said: Atomic Weapons
there was no disagreement be

tween them on. chances of a "hair I The President was told that

curling depression." He said Hum when, he ordered U. S. naval

phrey was talking about the ir.-. forces to protect Formosa from

definite future when he spoke re I threatened invasion by Red Chi

cently of the possibility of a dr-,nese forces, he approved the use
pressipn if government spending of smaller, tactical atomic weap-

and taxes are not cut;

Mr.' Eisnhower said the ero
Me. Eisenhowei said the ecb-

deedv'i Ha saw no possibility of a

eral aad state-'welfare payments

ons. He was asked if the same

held true in the Middle East.

Mr. Eisnhowef said he could

not. recall exactly what he said at
ai x n 1 it

1929-type depression because -fedJthe -time of Formosa because "No

military' ', commander : would -say

together with' other anti-recessio t exactly how- he is golne to fight

measures would take up tflj a war." Then he added

slack. V

Seat, Ne Change

"I suppose I said we do regard

these smaller weapons as an al
most routine part of our eauir
ment nowadays, and vmi would a'.

On other subjects, the chief ex- most have to use. them, the wa"

ecutive said he anticipated no big our forces are organized in thrt

changes in the makeup oi his an- area.

ministration, refused to say whetN "Now as, to a hypothetical ques

er the National Security Coune L tion as to what we would do to
had recommended a ban on H-'help defend a nntion of the Middle

bomb tests and said be saw no: East that asked for our he b

"serious" chance of Red infiltra don't know what we would do and

tion from Hungarian refugees. II wouldn't guess on it at all."

He was asked to name three or, Mr. Eisenhower also appealed

four accomplishments which he
would like to see his second tern
judged by. He replied quickly that

"everything else fades to unlm

porta nee" beside "progress to-1

ward better world understand
ing."

to Congress not to separate his

military and economic aid recom

mendations concerning the Middle

East. He said it would be "self-

defeating" to offer a threatened
Arab nation arms aid and with

hold economic help.

Michigan Meander

BUGS BUNNY

ACROSS
IThe
) blossom is
Michigan's
official flower
CIU state bird
. is the
11 Mammal's
. coat
IS Hydrocarbon
14 Motive
ISLanded
property
It Table scrap

17 Fox

DOWN
1 Protective
covering
2 Looked
searchingly
t Inferior race
horse
4 .Vegas,
Nevada ...
S Self-esteem
I Legal point
7 Mel
baseball
player
Defeated

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aRX lo vS.3po"r
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enETX i i-
?o i reeTi n s yRE
PLAffSJ? I RJ?
A P S 6 M Tl
"si yiss "s&i
abk""3ita i e

24 Solar disk S3 Harvester
25 Michigan has 34 Sorrowful
many 35 Pave anew
forests 36 Small rocks
21 Biblical weed 37 Teoestry

PANAMA-MiAMI

oneway

MIAMI-WASHINGTON

PANAMA-WASHINGTON

Tomorrow's TV Program:

IM rHk tor Today
t M Araune th Isthmu a
le. WORLD NCWJ
I IS ARMKO FORCES HOUH
4M Incor. BuccmBoocr an
Mr. WlnmJ
s ee JAMBOHEK --
I N Hrr Owtm ',-
tm f AN O KAMA

- TM GoodyMr Tf Theatre
I 90 Cdut i How
I'M Dumttof
S JO That My tat

10 M Mr.

10:30 ie ramon

114 WORLD M

110 Encor BtatMrt HontaoaMry.

PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1604
PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699

111 Scatter, as hay Buriea

:oliorn 10 Kequires
JlFUhegft 12 Dinner:
it am .,h couraee

21 Hangs in folds ,l?
26 Containers "wiin
28 Cravat tM

29 Biblical land

30 Abstract .being

31 Work unit
32 Sea eagle

34 Pilots

37 Peer Gynt's

mother

1 36 Michigan

leads the
world in
1 production of
motor

36 Greek letter

,il Royal

Scottish
Academy
(ab.)

42 Buttle
43 Seed

container

1 44 Iterate
i4TBody of land
60 Anoints
91 Journey
62SudaneM

Negroids

153 Pat

27 English

clergyman
21 lath
motor car
capital of
the world
32 Hebrew
ascetic

31 Felines

40 Muddle
43 Aisle (vat.)
46 Roman bronzt
46 Sign In a
theater
'40 Laboratory
ab.)

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Margaret O.rley
AT LA MACARENA
BULLRING

TOMORROW
SATURDAY 26
DEBUT
4:00 P.M.

SUNDAY
27

Afteruoon 4:00 o'clock

Matinee 10:30 a.m.

"7fX4S RODEO
COW-GIRLS"

Direct from New York's Madison Square Garden S
Brave bulls,! Wild hocses, Trick roping, Clowns

' : : i MUSIC FUN COLOR

. ' PRICES:
. i ; Shaded Section
1st Row .
2nd Row
; If

3rd Row
General Admission . .
, ( Bleacheis
1st Row
2nd Row
General Admission ....

' e e

$4.00
3.00
2.50
2.00

$2.50
2.00
100

Tickets for the Sunday Matinee at 10:30
Chndren'i Shades Section 50 cents, Bleachers 25 cents;
i .- v 4
ssssMHsssslinsssssesBSBBki
Tickets on sale Irom SATURDAY 8:00 a.rn.
::, ', at :S-
"Iberia Restaurant" "La Concordia Drnjstore"
and "La Macarcna Plaza" boy officev-

NOTE: No complimentary tickets accepted

ii

'1
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v& JG Baseball St Balboa lonw,
i,
?eac sor on page 9

V K

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1
1 7

The Wealthy Widows Of Eastbourne

Bert Hannam Vs Dr. Adams;

1

AN INDEPENDENT X HE A- DAILY NEWSPAPER

7 'S-s

M BoWe 0 Graves And Pills

Manama

,4 r-'

"ef f fee people know the truth and the country i$ safe' Abrahani 1 Lincoln 1 f

By TOM A. CULLEN
NEA Staff Correspondent

EASTBOURNE, England (NEA) "Peace,'

- i il. :...'nin o uiith arronn oramtA chlDS on

s ft roau uio misw'K""" e- n- r-
'""Ihe tdmbstone of Mrs. Julia Bradnum, widow, aged
-. 85, in Eastbourne's neatly-manicured Ocklynge ceme-

"tery.
Wiit fnr Mrs Bradnum

was- no peace. Her slumber deep
in 'the earth was being disturbed
V by the steady clink of spades, as
grave-diggers, working in the
'" erie light of hurricane lamps,
1 dug ever closer to her coffin lid.
" v VBeace on earth," the carollers
sang in the streets of Eastbourne,
. their breath frosty on the eold night

air. Christmas, 1956, was only lour

daysaway.
-Buf for Eastbourne there was
tnVfceace either. Up in the big man man-"
" man-" sions on Beachy Head.down in
"the '"mansions on Beachy Head,
' down in the $25-a-day suites of the
Grand Hotel, in the back bed bed-11
11 bed-11 rooms of boarding-houses, the rich,
v tippH the feverish tossed in

their beds, their
by murder.

Tinlv 41 houri eorlier. Dr. John

vBodkin Adams, Eastbourne's fam fam-Jly
Jly fam-Jly doctor for 30 years and presi president
dent president of its Y.M.C.A., had been ar arrested
rested arrested for the murder of an 81-'yeat-old
widow.
' v:Xhe deaths of 14 more of his
women patients, most of them
widows, were being investigated
vby Scotland Yard.
V"lnH nnv ... this. Horror of hoiv

rors, bodies were being dug up by

police. Was mere never 10 ue uy
peace?'
in Langney cemetery, four miles

away, another grave-digging crew
was busy exhuming the remains
of 'Miss Clara Miller, 87-year-old
spinster) who died in February,
1954, leaving Dr. Adams $15,000.

V'...- -V

dawn brek a black

thereiwhen Hannam personally caned

at over 4,000 homes in mcnmona
in an effort to solve the brutal

murder of two teenage girls, who
were assaulted on the banks of
the Thames, stabbed and their

bodies thrown into the river.
It was important that the tow
path murders be cleared up in a
hurry, for news of a sex maniac
killer at laree was upsetting Coro

nation plans. By working 17 hours
a day, Hannam eventually got his
man.
In the Eastbourne widows probe,
another police inspector might

have been content merely to in

vestigate the deaths to which rum

or and gossip pointed a finger.

But not so Hannam. ue sec nis

sleep disturbed detectives to work comDing

mrougn ine wins oi eveiy tomj

person who had died in fcasiDourne
in the past 10 years 300 wills, a
thousand documents, a million
words, all were sifted by Scotland
Yard.

11 1

1 32nd YEAR

- PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 1957

riVK CENTS

A Case to Answer.

Dr. Adams Must Stand Trial;
Set For Old Bailey Feb. 19

rju. dawn brek a

"MerMe-Btni purrta aown in
gryl walk and stopped near
Mr.-Bradnum't s-rave. Out
iumpad bowlar-hatttd Dtetlve
Suparintendant Bert Hannam of
Scotland Yard, followed by pip
imekin Dr. Francis E. Camps,
tht brilliant Home Office patho patho-'
' patho-' (eeist. .
Pulling rubber boots over his
faultlessly-tailored trousers, Supt.
Hannam strode over to Mrs Brad Brad-nuln'S
nuln'S Brad-nuln'S grave. Now the work took
on a feverish tempo, the hurricane
: lamp throwing a fitful, yellow light
as Mrs. Bradnum's earth-caked
coffin was hoisted from the
twtf hours later Miss Miller's
body was lifted from its grave at
Langney. But here a gruesome
ritual took place; because she was
buried on sloping ground near the
sea, water had to be drained from
he "coffin into a zinc bath.
Both bodies were rushed to the
Eastbourne mortuary, where or or-oane
oane or-oane were removed. Within a mat

ter- of hours Dr. Camps had de determined
termined determined that neither of the two
elderly women had died of tne
causes given by Dr. Adams on
their death certificates.
-1t was a clear-cut triumph for
Supt. Hannam, of S c e t l a n d
Yetd's murder squad, and tor
what ha. com. t. be known
here at "The Hannam Method,
meaning painstaking throuoh throuoh-neK,
neK, throuoh-neK, never leaving aelue un unturned.
turned. unturned. .. A ,n

Britain was tlTSl miruuui-cu w

"flip Method in luronauun

The hardest thing about busi

ness Is minding your own. wa

Friends and relatives of the de deceased
ceased deceased were interviewed; nurses
who had attended them in their
last illnesses were que s t i o n e d.

Drug registers of local chemists
were checked; soil samples taken

From cemeteries.
' Hannam looks as though he
had stepped from the role of po police
lice police inspector in an Agatha
Christie play; in fact, friends
jokingly accuse him of telephon telephoning
ing telephoning Mrs. Christie each morning
for instructions.
Tall noker-faced. tailored by

Bond Street (at Scotland Yard

thpv rail him "The Count") Han

nam has just the right amount of

smoothness to get on weii wun
Eastbourne's wealthy.

He knows how to be apologetic

when railing on an apprehensive

spinster whose only contact with

the pouce would nave peen u re report
port report a missing cat. He also knows

how to shove his foot in the door

when a customer gets tougn.
Among the unpleasant tasks
Supt. Hannam has had to tackle
in the past 18 weeks is going
through the papers and effects
left by the deceased widows
the bundles of letter tied with
pink ribbon, the faded photo photo-graphs,
graphs, photo-graphs, the yellowed documents
laid away with sachets of laven lavender.
der. lavender. What did he find among the lav

ender sachets that would throw
light on D. Adams? What was
the doctor's fatal attraction which

caused widows to remember him

in their wills, and in some cases

to make over their entire estates

to him?
Were the widows infatuated with

the little, bespectacled doctor wun
his relluloid collars? Did Dr. A-

dams fancv himself as a sort of

middle-aged Don Juan? One gath
rt this from the expressions of af

fection for Dr. Adams contained

in some of the wills.
Mrs. Emily L. Mortimer, a wid widow
ow widow of 75, cut two nieces out of her
will in favor of Dr. Adams and left
him $6,000 "in return of his kind
help and attention."
A hopeless alcoholic as a result
of an unhappy marriage, Mrs. I I-rene
rene I-rene Herbert, a divorcee, of 50 left
Dr. Adams $3,000 "as a slight tok token
en token for all his kindness."

DIGGING UP the evidence: Detective Hannam (In derby be behind
hind behind shelter) supervises exhuming widow Bradnums' body.

she expected a visit from Dr. A-

dams, she would dress up and fuss

around the house like a blushing

maiden ot zo.

Miss Cavill was found dead one

Sunday morning by police, lnves

tigating why her milk bottles had

not been taken in. She left Dr. A-

dams more than $6,000.
Police think that something
more sinister than lov may ac account
count account for Dr. Adams' power eve
er Eastbourne's widows. Those
were not love philtres Dr. Adam
was giving his patients, but dang

erous drugs, according to police,
in the form of pills, powders,
morphine injections with a hy hypodermic
podermic hypodermic needle.
In the -case of Mrs. Edith Mor-

rell, whom he is accused of mur murdering,
dering, murdering, Dr.' Adams turned the wid

ow into a hopeless drug addict.

according to police. He then used
his power over her the power to
withhold the drugs which she crav

ed to persuade her to change

her will in his favor.

Did this happen in the case of

tne other 13 women who left him

cash bequests? Were they drug
ged into changing theU wills?
Mrs. Amy Constance Ware. 76,

widow of a beer salesman, died

one week after changing her will

to leave Dr. Adams $3,000. Her

will contained the bizarre request
that Dr. Adams examine her body

before cremating it. Was this In

serted in the will, at Dr. Adams'

request, in order to avoid a post.

mortem, which would show that

Mrs. Ware had died of other than

cerebral thrombosis?

Was Dr. Adams capable of even

more monstrous acts According

to police, Miss Clara Miller s let

ters were withheld from her short

ly oefore her death on Dr. Adams'

orders, ("The letters might upset

her," he explained to her landla

dy).
But police say he did this so
th Miss Miller would feel her herself
self herself neglected by her relatives,
and therefore would make over to
Dr. Adams the bulk of her estate
which she did.
Miss Miller died, aged 87, in
February, 1954, leaving Dr. Ad

ams $i5,uuo. Her Dooy was one ot
the two exhumed by police last

December.

I

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EASTBOUkNE, England, Jan.
23 UP) Dr. John, Bodkin Ad Adams
ams Adams was ordered yesterday fe
stand trial for the murder of one
f his wealthy widow patient.

After nine days of testimony to

determine if there was sufficient
evidence to try Adams for the

death of 81-year-old Mrs. Edith
Alice Morrell on Nov. 13, 1953, a
bench of five magistrates decided

that there was.

The crown has charged that A A-dams
dams A-dams systematically conve r t e d
Mrs. Morrell into a narcotics ad

dict and then gave fatal doses in

the last two weeks of her life. It
said he was motivated by a desire

to inherit items left to him. in her

will. '

The prosecution had demanded

that he stand trial for Mrs. Mor Mor-rell's
rell's Mor-rell's death. The defense had ask

ed that either he be freed or tried

on a lesser charge based on crimi

nal negligence.

Two other deaths nad oeen men

tioned in testimony, those of Mr.
and Mrs. Alfred Hullett. also se

ed patients of Adams. 'The only
charge formally before the court
was that of the alleged murder

of Mrs. Morrell.
Adams was remanded in cus

tody for a week after the defense

asked that be be tried at the Old

Bailey Central Criminal Court in

stead of the county assizes at
Lewes.
The case will be heard' during

CLARA MILLER'S house; Death

in cne room over the door.

Was Dr. Adams motivated sim

ply by greed, as police charge?
Was he impatient to get his hands

on the riches left to him by the

widows, and thus did he finish off
at least some of them before then-

natural time?

Or is there m him an element

Mrs. Mary A. Prince, a widow m.g,0maniaT Did he enjoy

afsn left a casn oequesi iu

a 74 afsn left a

mv dear fruind Doctor John Bod

kin Adams, in recognition pf his
many kindnesses."
And what is one to say of Miss
Florence E. Cavill, the octogenari octogenarian
an octogenarian spinster who died in May, 19 19-ni9
ni9 19-ni9 Arrordine to friends, Miss

Cavill experienced the miracle of
love at the age of 82. Whenever

I Weather Or Not

. l" This weather report far the 24
been adina; I a.m. teiar. ere-'
pared by the Meteoroloeical and
Hydregraebic trance of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Centeanv:
V' : IALBOA CRISTOIAL

TtMPfRATM:
H.gk 81 12
Lew.,. 71 7
HUMIOITYi
High 19 $2
Law "1 1. ...... 7 7
WINOs 1
, aen .. N21 NE20
RAlMexbesI T T
WTr TtMP.:
imt harterei 7S 79

BALBOA TIDES
SATURDAY. JANUARY 26

MSH
O P6 a.n.
U i$ pm

Hew Anii-U.S. Blast

By Chou Says Policy
Based on Prisoners
NEW DELHI, Jan. 25 (UP)

Chinese Communist Premier Chou

en Lai today criticized the United
States for basing its Chinese po policy
licy policy on the fate' of American pri prisoners
soners prisoners held by China.

"The American prisoners com

mitted offenses against Chinese
law and they should be dealt wiht
according to Chinese law whereas
the American government has bas

ed its policy on tie case ot the

prisoners," he told newsmen be-

! fore flying to Nepal after talks with

Indian Premier Jawalarlal Nehru.
He said relations between the
United States and China and the
prisoners were two different mat matters,
ters, matters, and described the Ameri American
can American and as "very edd."
"We cannot bas our policy to towards
wards towards America on Chinese prison-

jers being kept in custody in the
United States," he added.
This was an apparent reference

to Chinese students and nationals
in America with. China claims are

playing at God. -"Easing the

passing of a dying person is not
all that wicked," Dr. Adams is
quoted as saying, whaa ques questioned
tioned questioned by police regarding the
death of Mrs. Morrell. ''That a a-not
not a-not be murder' he added.

Britain will not know the answer!

to these questions until Dr., Ad

ams comes up for. trial in the DETECTIVE HANNAM: Two bod bod-spring.
spring. bod-spring. I ies, 300 wills, 1.000 documents.

;-Y. 'V. fl1

( V7

PC Comptroller's

Assistant To Take
Short Course In US

Arthur J. O'Leary, assi s t a n t

comptroller-accounting, is leaving
this weekend to attend a short
training course on provisions of
the Internal. Revenue Code, to be
held in Washington, D. C. begin beginning
ning beginning Jan. 28.

Attendance is at the invitation
of the Commissioner of Interna

Revenue and the course is design designed
ed designed to provide instruction and train
ing on the code for selected quali qualified
fied qualified employes of government or

ganizations and commercial con
cerns. Upon his return to the Isth

mus. O'Leary will be available

for consultation by employes on

special income tax problems.

O'Leary was a member of the

staff of Price, Waterhouse and

Company, public accountants of

Chicago, prior to his Canal em

ployment, ahd had extensive ex experience
perience experience in the preparation of

corporation and personal income
tax returns.
During O'Leary's absence from
the Isthmus, John E. Fisher will
be acting chief accountant.

Doria-Stockholm
Hearing Postponed
"Indefinitely'
NEW YORK, Jan. 25 (UP)- A

pre-trial hearing into the sinking

of the Italian luxury liner Andrea

Dona was postponed indefinitely

today, indicating that the blame

for the tragedy that claimed 50

lives may never be determined

officially.

In negotiations in London, the
Italian Line, owner of the Andrea
Dona, agreed earlier this- week

to. an out-of-court settlement with

the Swedish American Line, own owner
er owner of the liner Stockholm, which
collided with the Italian ship last
July 25.

Under the agreement, it was
understood the two lines would

establish a joint 6 million dollar
fund to meet damage claims aris arising
ing arising from the collision. Some 1,200
claims totaling 116 million dollars
for death, injury and property loss
have been filed) against the two
lines. '.,.'... !i,:r

Insurance companies also' were

understood to be a party to the
agreement: which was ratified to

day by the boards of directors of

both lines.

the Old Bailey session beginning
Feb. 19,
The court rejected defense pleas
that there was no case to answer
or that the charge should be down downgraded
graded downgraded to manslaughter.
Court Chairman David Honey Honey-sett
sett Honey-sett announced merely:
"The magistrates have decided
there is a case to answer."
Adams pleaded innocent tot he
formal charge and reserved his

defense,

RP Hindustani

Leader Issues

DayStatement

The following statement was is issued
sued issued by Mahinder Singh, president
of the Hindustani Society of Pa Pa-ijama,
ijama, Pa-ijama, on the eve of the seventh
anniversary of India's advent in into
to into the world of nations as a sover sovereign
eign sovereign republic:
"The Hindustani colonv fn the

Republic of Panama r celebrates
the seventh anniversary of India's
declaration of becoming a Sover Sovereign
eign Sovereign republic qn Jan. 26, 1950, af-

umiri tv, -Miro onicf. ier oDiaining independence from

ruled that the crown had estab-lBnta,n on Aug. 15, 1947.

lished a prima facie case at the I ,.'..
nreliminarv hearinar and nrHirfH I Within a short period India has

Adams held for trial at London's ;,m?de considerable progress m the

tamed uid uauey court en a mur-i"1" utxwum seu suincient in

der charge,

Under British law, a prelimin

ary hearing sifts evidence and
then determines If there is suf

ficient grounds for a formal trial

feeding of its millions of people
and through technical aid from
other countries, has set up new
industries to meet local demands.
The second five-year plan, which

is in enect already, will have rev revolutionary
olutionary revolutionary changes all. over the
country. The whole country is be being
ing being electrified, the youths are re receiving
ceiving receiving training for technical
know how at home and abroad.
Peasants are' adopting new sys systems
tems systems of land cultivation while th

government has built huge dam
all over the rivers and thp land

The annual meetine of the Ca-' yielding rich returns. Th vrji.

nal Zone Community Chest which .farmer is receiving blessings of
has been called for 7:30 p.m.' Fri- freedom. t

day will be held at the Balboa Y

Community Chest Set

Meeting at Y Friday
To Discuss Canwaifn

MCA-USO, it was announced yes

terday by Thomas L. Sellers,

Chairman of the Board of Directors.

In announcing that a complete

report ot community cnest activ

ities tor tne past year win De pre'
sented at the Friday meeting. Sel

lers urged the general public to

attend, as -well as representatives

of all the A organizations for
which the Community Chest con conducts
ducts conducts a jnited fund raising campaign.

"Members of the Board of Di-

The two lues were reported to rectors will be prepared to dis

be agreed or. dropping their suits I cuss all phases of the Community

against each other. The Italian. Chest organization and activitites

which may be of interest to any-

Line had sued the Swedish Ameri

can line for 30 million dollars.

Representing the estimated value

of the sunken ship. The Stock Stockholm's
holm's Stockholm's owners had sued for one
million dollars damage to their
ship.
Federal Judge Lawrence E.

Walsh -said the settlement took

the question of liability for the col

lision out of court unless further

litigation was instituted.

one present," Sellers said, "and
a partial allocation funds to the
participating organizations will be

made."

A major item on the ageSida is

the election of. officers to carry on
the work of the Community Chest
during the coming year. The floor

wiu oe open tor nominations py

interested members of the public

present for the annual gathering.

Kentucky Counties Fife School integration Plans, i
Miami Judge Likely to Desegregate Golf Course

"Two hundred mlllioii pe o p 1 e
will go to the polls next month to
endorse the democratic trend of
its political stature. India's govern government
ment government and its people continue to be
friendly- with all countries regard regardless
less regardless of their political bindings. She
is still member of the common,
wealth of nations- and will continue
to do so.
"India welcomes the United Na Nations)
tions) Nations) efforts., to solve most of: the
world's gravest problems throueh

proper negotiations and thus save

humanity from unbelievable chaos
and suffering. Global war will des

troy the entire civilized world;
therefore nations should not resort

to war. If we try to understand
each other and learn from each
other, we can make this universe
a haven for coming generations,
else one can only expect disease,
destruction and immorality. The
world has survived two great wars,
a third one we should not even

think of it."

Groqnin' Pains

i ON

NEW YORK, Jan. 25 (UP) net Sentemher.

A Kentucky school boardi has Federai Judge Henry L. Brooks
ftnnnnnnpri rvlnnn fnr frroHnol in.! . ....

r." o---r 7ioraerifi notn noaras to rue

tegration starting next fall at

the Sturels high school which

became the center of racial de demonstrations
monstrations demonstrations last fall.
The Union Couuty school
board yesterday filed with the
U.S. District Court at Owens Owens-boro,
boro, Owens-boro, Ky.t a plan for integrat integrating
ing integrating the ninth- grades of all
schools In the country, includ including:
ing: including: Sturgli high school, next
September, and the ninth
through 12th grades by Sep September,
tember, September, 1959
The board of education of

nearby Webster County, scene of

companion demonstrations

gainst Nea-roes attempting to en

plans as a result of suits brought
by the National Assn. for the
Advancement of Coloreo Peoole
after Gov. A. B. Chandler sent
in National Guardsmen to con

trol the demonstrations.
Federai District Judge Em Emmet
met Emmet Choate in Miami mean meanwhile
while meanwhile indicated he will order
desegregation of the Fort fn fn-drrdale,
drrdale, fn-drrdale, Fla., municipal golf
course In a few davs denlte
th city's "lex that unrh a
rnlinr would violate constitu constitu-fonal
fonal constitu-fonal rights of bondholders.
Choate, an Ohio-born ludee

who already has ruled Miami's

T h w h n lit t m mr

mj v v j n t ir I 1 1 r -vi ar j

Stopes, -a birth control pioneer,
told the National Federation of
Bedding .and Allied Trad.

Wednesday night that "the mat-

South Carolina officials that trss ,js the very kernel of the
they be given a chance to "ap-1 ho"e-
pear and be heard fully .'i L There is not another place in

Gov. Georire Bell Timmerman ",B "" wnere peupie spenn so

Jr. yesterday wired Rep. Etna-1

British
Atomic

Defense Minister To Barter
Knowhow for US Missiles

LOW
:2I .

.4S.n. being kept against their will.

LONDON. Jan. 25 (OTl-i-Brit-ish
Defense Minister Duncan
Sandys flies to Washington to tonight
night tonight to brief Secretory of De Defense
fense Defense Charles E. Wilson on Brit Britain's
ain's Britain's sweeping reorganization of
its armed forces.

, 9 t.
The chief topie of the confer-,

ence is expected to be prime

Minister Harold MacMlIlan's

plans to build Britain's defense

on guided missiles, placing oniy
secondary emphasis on conven conventional
tional conventional aircraft.
Atomic weapons chief Sir Wil William
liam William Penner will t accompany

Sandys to strengthen Britain's

hand in bargaining atomic
know-how tor' American missi

les.

Sandys, son-in-law of former

prime- minister; Sir Winston

Churchill, will take with him

the widest power of any de

fense minister since

held

premier-ship in World War 'IL.ed forces, their equipment and

MacMillan said yesterday

He said Sandys' first task will
be to formulate "in. the light ot
present strategic needs a de defense
fense defense policy which will secure a
substantial reduction in expen expenditure
diture expenditure and manpower."
The Prime Minister told the

House of Commons Sandys will
have authority "to give decisions

on an matters of policy airect airect-ing
ing airect-ing the size, shape, organisa organisation
tion organisation and disposition of the ftnn-

roll at Clay, recently filed a ?,UB ffr" 'n "V -plan
for integration both ele- na ; took the golf course In-
. axa fiAn eii If nniae e Hm aamlnr

mentary and high schools by t" "JL -"",. :

jcovciuaj oajui)c lie wtu uwuc
decision in a few days.
"I expect to hold the present
golf course segregation require requirements
ments requirements void and to order that
Negroes be admitted,' Choate
told attorneys for the city and
for four Negroes seeking a rie,ht
to p'y on the course.
City attorney Julian R s

said he will appeal such a rul-

nuel celler (D-N.Y.) on lnstruo

tion from the South Carolina
House of Representatives, ask

ing that the state also be fur

nlshed copies of all pending

DU18.

"Press reports indicate that

interested states may be denied
other than a token hearing on

m mass of civil rignts legis'.a

tion introduced In Congress this

year," Tlmmerman said.
"The state of South Carolina
desires to be heard." u

much time, she said.

"That -makes a bed

port ant," she added.

very im

supply, including the defense re

search and development and
their pay and conditions of ser service."
vice." service." He made the statement yes

terday in announcing a "sub-

in e, arrd if appeal fall, the

city will sell the golf course.
Choate "rejected a motion o

dismiss the Negroes stilt on
grounds that It Jeopardised $0, $0,-000
000 $0,-000 worth of golf course Ins-

tantial reduction" In defense 'provement bonds bought in '.950.
... - A a fft en n uanv

Better Late, .

KENTLWORTTL N.J.: Jan. 2$-

(UP) Tbe Borough Council de decided
cided decided to sell a .city-owned lot

valued at $300 to Mrs. Virginia
Pespani for $50 yesterdsy.' She
h s iwkn navtntf Iitm m lh m.

Churchill jperty for 30 years while under the

the post along with the impression that she owned it.

spending and manpower.

To C2H5CH
With Love

BATESMIXE, Ark. Jan 25

(IP) Post m re yesterday de

ciphered tbe Bame in tne address
of a letter although it was written
in uniaue terms. Ther rtmrmW

ed that the name portion of tbe

address "C2IUOH, Bates v 1 1 1 e.
Ark." is Ute chemical formula

for alcohol. Tbey debveed t ei

letter to Alkie Hall, 36, a Bates-j hearings on Civil Riehts

vine grocer. 'Ution drew a demand

before theU A SuDreme Court

Issued' the first of It, historic
de-reat'rn decisions.
Tlow -can jrou give the Ne Negroes
groes Negroes their rights and at the
same time ke awav the rishts

of the bondholders?- Ross ask-

!ed. ;

moate reiiM tbaf "ai "ai-thourli
thourli "ai-thourli voa mav hae nbian nbian-tial
tial nbian-tial rlaim, I think the main
quest'en is, should eitlten an-!
taavere of one rae !' re restricted
stricted restricted from nubile rarllitlee
fr which thev nav?"

P r o s p e e tive Conrres.ortsJ

leei

Episccnal Leaders

'n Alabama Rap
Racial Terrorism :
BIRMINGHAM, Ala.. Jaa 25
(UP) Alabama Episcopal lead lead-era
era lead-era denounced -racial "violence
and terrorism" in a resolution

adopted at their -state conven

tion. ;
The resolution was submitted

by the church's Department of

Social, Christian Relations.
-We deplore and condemn all
such lawless acts and we call
upon the people, of oor church
to give their wholehearted sup support
port support to the law -enforcement
authorities of our state and tts j
communities in their efforts to

maintain law and order," the
resolution said. i

1 The resolution said thsbonrb-j

In, of homes and ehurr-hea hre :

and at Montgomery, Ala., nd
other forma of racial terrorism
which have occurred In Ala Ala-hams
hams Ala-hams recently "are directly op opposed
posed opposed to the aoilrt and prlnriples
of Christian brotherhood and
love and are violations of the

laws of our state and its sxrv

TODAY! .75'- 40
2:30, 3:50, 5:30, 7:15, 9:00 o.m.
TEXAS' MIGHTY BATTLE

FOR INDEPENDENCE

m sa ies aea aa. eat m a

A OIANI Vr A MAN t

...IN A GIANT OF

ALAND!

I

from eral communitiea,

JOELMcCREA

t rnxiA i

itUs--iSJI

I

rnXIA FAR JLTF HCRRC

V