The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02125

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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Seagrams
17 YGZ2CI :
; ; an Independent HbS. miiy newspaper
OHe PlaneAll The Way
YO.
CANADIAN WHISKY
4NTCRNATIONAI..AIRWAYS
"T rirrrnil 1 I . .
i'. .:j
mr and cajickm Air, Lines
Letfhe people know the truth and the country -li safe '' Abraham Lincoln;
32nd YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, JANUARY 31. 1957
ITTX CENTS

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-WARTTTNGTON'.' Jan.

hower asked Congress today for. new immigration legis legislation
lation legislation that would grant a haven in the United States to
persons who ."flee from Communist persecution and ,tyr-

.In a special message to

requesiea iiuerauioauuu w. -ww v -----
gration act, Jjasic immigration law, of the land.

G;mboars Switch
;W 60 Cycles
Means Blacftoul
(Temporarily)
' A complete; shut-down of electric
power in thetfown of Gamboa for
approximately three: hours early
Knndav mnrnin will be necessary
in connection i with the JW-cycle
-conversion proferam, it hag been
announced hy the. Electrical Dlvi-
' in wryic niriKuwi?
start at midnight, Saturday night
and will last?, until' approximately
3 o'clock Sunday morning.,, .-
During this time Electrical Divl
S ion i orces will m ake hecessary
changes at the Gamboa Substation
as one of the first steps in prepar preparing
ing preparing tha town of Gamboa or con con-Version
Version con-Version of all power from 5-cycU
to 60-cycle current.
Hey, Open Up
They Sang Out
Arid -Canal Din J
1 to
for
d,
IS 1
a partial
to Gaillard
transit from Balboa
Cut and hark.

W Crew members were Charles

THflver.- iree lance writer, uu
Win; uhotoeraoher. In Bal
boa, Ihey toot on William Adams,
Balboa policeman, who, as' a li licensee
censee licensee motorboat operator, acted

as pilot.
Starting from tho Balboa Yacht
Club, the boat made its first
top at Balboa, whora.it was
. moasurtd for transit by Eugano
Askow, Admaasurar in the Mir-
ino Bureau.
With 4 the formalities ; over,, the
boat proceeded up the; channel
and smooth going was reported to
Miraflores and Pedro Miguel
Locks through which it was pass passed
ed passed in tandem with two northbound
ocean-going freighters.
V At the Gaillard Cut. Skipper A-

lam.q skillfullv maneuvered the

'boat to an anchorage off the Cu Cu-(caracha
(caracha Cu-(caracha Signal Station while pho-
' tnoranhpr Kline took time out to

complete his -photographic .m i s-

' BlOHi s ;.:?. ;-
Members" of the",' crew reported
the biggestt hrill of the cruise
came on the return .trip when the
, boat was given a clear lockage
- through both Pedro Miguel and
Miraflores. Since most traffic was
' northbound at that time, the lit lit-'
' lit-' tie craft sailed through the big
locks In solitary splendor with all
. the -facilities of the Panama Canal,
at its disposal for less than-a buck.

.r:

A TAPE MEASURE is only part of the standard equipment for measuring most ships making
the Canal transit, but that la all Admeasurer Eugene Askew, fright), needed to Judge the -size
of this outboard motorboat He is being assisted by William Adam, of the Balboa Po Police
lice Police Division, while boatowners Ruaa Klein, kit, and Charles Meyer watch s ; -. ..--

Liberal

r' f
ion

Laws

31 (UP).,i President Eisen
i i
Congress; the President
5 At the outset -of his message
the President outlined the need
for emergency legislation to help
Hungarian ana, otner reiugees.
, . i i i-i'i i
, iHe said the eyes of the
world have been fixed on Hun Hungary
gary Hungary where thousands of men,
women and children have fled
to, seek asylum abroad.
? "Our position of world lead leadership
ership leadership -demands that, in partn partnership
ership partnership with other nations of the
free world, we be in a position
to srrant that asylum." Mr.
Elsenhower said,
24 J, C. Courses
Staled in Balboa;
y Enrolhibt Slow
Twentv-four courses are nrpRot.
ly scheduled f ioiri; the secopd se-
mestervof the. canal Zone uuntor
College. Extension Diyisiont:k Bal Balboa
boa Balboa f:v.Vi'.:4"s-.i.-'fiV?."'
Classes in business and. com
mercial subjects,- language' and
mathematics will ; start Monday
night andvwill be held each Mon
day and ;ursday- thereafter. En
gineering rciasses are s, scneauied
to start Saturday morning and will
b heldfrom 8 to 12 o'clock each
"'-' f t 'tr!X.-i'7-.-f-1'
Eighteen of fil'isecon semester
cour"; v have,; at "resent,
sullitii.ii c f,i to L-. conti conti-I
I conti-I nued after,: initi.,1 meeting, it
e i"-'. ; -..I in w
:'-iii.s, those who wn.h to take
liiese classes are urged to attend
the first meeting and register register-Classes
Classes register-Classes which need additional
enrollment are Business Law, e e-lementary
lementary e-lementary shorthand, advan c e d
shorthand, : Intermediate typwerit typwerit-ing,
ing, typwerit-ing, business English, second se
mester elementary Spanish, plane
trigonometry, second semester col college
lege college algebra and eight engineer
ing classes.
Classes which 'already have oh
tained sufficient enrollment include
elementary accounting. Intermedi
ate accounting, introduction to au
diting, intermediate shorthand, e-
lementary Spanish, and second se semester
mester semester elementary, conversational
ispanisn.
On the Atlantic side, a class
in elementary convorsat i a n a I
Spanish will b started at 4:30
p.m. Monday night If a aufficiont
number of now- .students onroll
attho initial mooting.
Front And Center
NEW YORK, jan 31 (UP) -A-
merican women are busting out of
their, raincoats, the Almar Manu Manufacturing
facturing Manufacturing Co. reported today. The
company said it had. increased the
frontal expansion of its medium
size raincoats to 40 inches to recti rectify
fy rectify the situation. Its surveys show
the average American woman's
chest measurement is an inch and
a half larger than in 1947.

the pulse
of Manama
A fight between the editor
of El Labaro, Spanish lan language
guage language Catholic, tabloid daily
and the brother of a professor
whe claimed he had been of offended
fended offended by the editor sparked
an extra edition last night fet
whrch editor-attorney Dr. Ju Julio
lio Julio Sosa claimed he was as assaulted.
saulted. assaulted. Sosa said he was accosted last
night during graduation cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies at the central Theater
and challenged to fight by pro professor
fessor professor Miguel Amador and his
brother, David.
Today David Amaao rerutea
Sosa's claims, saying that it was
Sosa who provoked the incident
and later transported him ( A-
mado) In Sosa's own. car to a
place in Bella Vista where they
ioueht it out with their lists.
with Sosa getting the worst of
tne battle.
The morning tabloid El Dia
quoted "high government sourc sources"
es" sources" as saying that new govern governors
ors governors will be named next week for
the nine provinces of the repub republic,:
lic,: republic,: :, ... ;, .,
The noon tabloid La Hora'a '.
Colon correspondent reported;
today that several Colon bars
are on the verginjf of going1
out of busrness because of a;
lack of customers; j s.
The correspondent said there
ara 80 bars in the City of ColBrt
paying amonthlytax of $163 j
eacn.- v -i,m
' Night clubs fare a little bet better
ter better because' of the passenger
:,!ps which fren""ntly come in into
to into Cristobal, the corrc .indent
..c..Ul t i
One tjght club' owner, was
quoted as saying that the only
hope for Colon bars and nignt
clubs is that: the government
immediately put into -operation
the projects' announced, for Co Colon.
lon. Colon. .-- 'J'vJ" ?'' .'"I
Over 3000 kindergarten, f'rst,
second and third grade Pan Panama
ama Panama school children were given
Salk polio inoculations up to
Monday, it was announced
yesterday.
The National Assembly held
its last session of the 1956-1957
period yesterday with several
cabinet ministers present.'
During the period started Oct.
last year the Assembly approv approved
ed approved approximately 50 bills.
. sessions wil) be nesumed in
October of this year.

This Shouldn't Happen To Methusela;
'Bomber Faces 815 Years In Prison

NEW YORK, Jan. 31 (UP)
Confessed "Mad Bomber" George
Metesky was indicted by a County
Grand Jury today onseven counts
of attempted murder and 40 other
charges that could send him to
prison for tne rest of nis me.
Metesky, M-year-oid. tool matter
who admitted a 16-year career 'as

$. "JLi y sf v v'iff' v v. iv ,T

ft JB'WK. flSVW MS, ;''. t

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A:
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ABRAZOS AND SALUTATIONS brought three nopular-l3thmlans. Into a; close huddle at last
night's banquet given by the American Society of Panama, to honor President Ernesto de la
Guardia, Jr., center. Grasping "Emestlto", about the srioulders is United 6ttae Ambassador
Julian F. Harrington, as American Society president Elton P. Todd givea encouragement.

Marine 'Behavior In Training
Improved, But Not Yet Perfect
Commcmdant Declares

WASHINGTON, Jan. 3 (UP) (UP)-Gen.
Gen. (UP)-Gen. Randolph Mcc. Pate said to today
day today he doubts if the abuse of Ma Marine
rine Marine recruits can ever be "com-
a bomb planter, Is undergoing
mental examination in Bellevue
Hospital. If he is found insane, he
may never face trial. If he is
found sane,: he plans to plead in insanity
sanity insanity at his tril.
The grand jury sat only three
days before returning an indict indictment
ment indictment that could bring a total sen sentence
tence sentence of SIS years to Metesky, a
smiling, moon-faced man who was
arrested at bis Waterbury, Conn.,,
home Jan. 22.
Metesky told police when he
was arrested he had actually
o'anted 50 bombs in his hate cam
paign against the Consolidated
Edison Company. Thirty-two have
been accounted for by police. All
but 10 of them exploded, injuring
a total of IS persons.
The indictment charged Metes
ky with seven; counts of attempted
murder: including the expltsion of
a bomb In Radio City Music Hall,
30 counts of possessing bombs. 15
counts of endangering buildings
with explosions and five counts of
endangering UVes by maliciously
placing explosives fa) buildings.
Only zo DomDs were involved in
the charges. "They allegedly were
placed by Metesky in New York
City buildings between March 19,
(Cantanae rage 11)

Four-State fbocs' CutOfkfs, Block Army Relief Caravans,Claim

At Least Six
LOLTSTLLE.- ty. Jan. 31
(UP) Floods kept scores f
towns in tha trio of hunger, cold
and a desperate 'need for medical
supplies for thousands of bone
less residents scattered through a
fkur-otate area today.
More heavy rains kept the swirl
mg water aear as time BUN
marks In some sections of the,
Cumberland River, blocking Army

wma

pletely eliminated:" But he, as assured
sured assured Congress that corrective
measures have been taken.
The Marine Corps commandant
made the statement in -a written
report to the House Armed Serv Services
ices Services Committee and then elaborat elaborated
ed elaborated in personal testimony.
The report covered what has
been done in the recruit training
field since Set. Matthew C. Mc
Keon was convicted of negligent
homicide In the drowning of six
recruits on a meht disciplinary
march at Parris Island, S. C, last
April.
Have Dsiappoarod
Pate said hazing and other "im
proper practices. .have virtually
disappeared from our training
system."
"I do not mean to say that some
regrettable incidents of misbehav misbehavior
ior misbehavior by drill instructors have not
occurred in the past ight
months." he said. "A case still
occurs from time to time.' 1
But he said "certain corrective
action" has been taken to prevent
Marine drill instructors from
abusing their authority over re recruits,
cruits, recruits, and to control drinking on
Marine .bases.
McKeon was charged
.
with
drinking before he led his re
cruits on an unautnorizea nigni
march into a swampy area where
six of them drowned.
Mora Instructors
Pate said the number of drill
instructors has been increased and
that additional officer supervisors
have been assigned to each re recruit
cruit recruit depot. He said the training
period has been increased from
.: (Continued on rage io ..

Lives; More Rain Predicted;

relief convoys aad grounding hel
icopters.,
At kast aix persons were known
dead.; There were unverified re reports
ports reports of at least another six deaths
in the Hazard, Ky.t area. Thou Thousands
sands Thousands were homeless and damage
ran into millions of doDars.
Red Cross disaster teams, Arm-j
y and National Guard groups and
state police hauled loads of food,
clothing,' water and medical sup-

jyBui

HHij
Off-Cuff Praising
By De La Guardia, j
U.S. Leaders Hailed
President Ernesto de la Guar Guardia,
dia, Guardia, Jr., last night put his prepar prepared
ed prepared speech aside to praise U.S. of
ficials in Panama as "men of good
will."
The Panamanian President deliv delivered
ered delivered his brief extemporaneous ad address
dress address in English at a dinner of offered
fered offered in his honor by the Ameri
can Society of Panama.
Ha called tha local American
officials man "who are dedicated
to the idea of making one world
of ocr relations."
He suggested "making a serious
effort to reach a meeting of the
r.inds as a means of solving dif dif-fituH
fituH dif-fituH and inconvenient situations.
Mr. de la Guardia was introduc
ed by U.S. Ambassador Julian F.
Harrington, who was mentioned' by
the President, as one of the offi
cials he was referring to, in addi
tion to Gov. William E. Potter and
Lt. Gen. R. M. Montague, commander-in-chief
of the Caribbean
Command.
Red Sons Of East
CHOSHI, Japan, Jan. 31 (UP)
A fire tower lookout sootted a rod
glow in the sxy last night and
shouted to the station below, "Fire,
to the east:" Three engines, sirens
screaming, tore out toward the
:red glow. They kept after it until
I fey .reached tne Pacific shore,
jThere was the moon's weak red
glow on the horizon.
v Low Bow
NEW YORK, Jan. 31 (CP
Actress Tallnlah Bankhead
emoted thronrh the openinr
performance of "Engenia" last
night and then fell to her
knees for her final curtain ealL
; It was the only way. The
curtain had stack a few feet
off the floor.
plies to many towns that bad been
cut off since Wednesday.
I. But tha l noo townsDeoole of
Grundy, Vs., appealed in vain for
help and an Army convoy was
blocker" by floods from reaching
rikev'Ue. Ky., left "desperate" by
the wbk "d in its history.
The
cut
.. . ur t

Tries To Sell Him
On Ike Doctrine
For Middle East

WASHINGTON, Jan. 31 (UP) Secrete of State
John Foster Dulles today sought the support of King Saud
of Saudi Arabia in the U.S. drive to keep the Middle East
free of Russian penetration.
Dulles took over the delicate diplomacy which Pres President
ident President Eisenhower initiated during, talks with the visiting
Arabian monarch at the White House yesterday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. The Secretary of State was scheduled to confer with

Saud for an hour or more today at glair House, the Presi Presidential
dential Presidential guest house where the King is residina durina his

, i, ,. ...... ....
Washington visit, x
Dulles' main hope was that
he could convince Saud, an
anti-Communist, to stand firm
against crowintr Russian. efforts
to woo the Middle East and to
use his influence with other A A-rab
rab A-rab nations to do likewise.
as tne major part ol his ef effort,
fort, effort, Dulles hoped to- win a
statement from Sand acclaim acclaiming
ing acclaiming the "Eisenhower. Doctrine"
as a welcomed offer of U. S'
taM'ta kerinr : peace in the
I last. - -: :- '4.J.
The doctrine declares that the
United States will use its arm?
ed forces, if necessary, to com combat
bat combat any overt Communist ag aggression
gression aggression In the Middle East.
It also, offers economic and
military aid to Middle East na nations
tions nations to help them maintain
their independence.
The doctrine thus far hat
Haste Is Wanted,
But Senate Looks
Long At Doctrine
WASHINGTON, Jan. 31 (UP) -rtvorwhpimine
House approval put
President Eisenhower's "fight if
we must" Middle East doctrine be before
fore before the Senate today where it fac faced
ed faced almost certain revision.
Rut. in the end. informed Senate
nvrct aid. a modified version of
the President's Middle East resolu
tion still acceptable to the admi administration
nistration administration will pass the Senate al
so.
Thara wore Indications that Son Sonata
ata Sonata approval will require consid considerably
erably considerably more time than did
Housa approval a prospect
distasteful to adminiitr a 1 1 o n
spokasmen who have boon urg urg-ina
ina urg-ina id tad.
More criticism of Middle East
oolicies -from Senate Democrats
was in prospect. And some Demo Democrats
crats Democrats already were saying that the
controversy over the Middle East
plan has jeopardized, the admini
stration s general loreign aiu pru
cram.
The House approved the Presi
dent's nlan yesterday by a vote
of 3.W to 61 with 188 Democrats
and 167 Republicans voting for it
and 35 Democrats plus 26 Repub
licans voting against it.
As approved by the House, the
resolution would give the Presi President
dent President authority to use U.S. military
forces, if necessary, to halt overt
Communist aggression in the Mid Middle
dle Middle East. It also would authorize
the spending of $200 million in prev previously
iously previously appropriated funds in the
area for economic and military
aid.

Ike Asked For Assistance

food were airlifted to WUllamsoa,
for aa estimated 1,000 homeless.
But towns were declared in a
state Mnergeecy. National
Coardsmon wore son In to pre prevent
vent prevent looting.
'iov. Cecil H. Underwood of
Waat Virginia atmaalerf la Presi.
dent Eisenhower to declare the
southeastern West Virginia area
covering 2,178 square miles and

..cvw ,'ffit- i
i y cq

-
teseived a mixed reaction from
Arab nations.
' Avowedly pro-western nations,
such as Turkey add Iran, have
welcomed it.
Egypt. Sirla and Lebanon,
which have been dealing on
more and more friendly terms
with Russia, have been; hike
Enters Irpy I lesp
WASHINGTON, Jan, 31 (UP)
The 3 1-2 year-old son of King Saud, ;
went to Walter Reed Army Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital today for another examination
of a paralytic ailment which baa
afflicted hirr. since birth.
In his homeland, many doctors
had tried to find the cause of the
malady which affects his right
arm and log, and to relieve It.
They failed.
At Walter Reed, the Prince walk
ed from the car and Up the steps,'
holding the hands of a nurse and
a royal protector. He was greeted
on the portico by Dr. Leonard Heat Heat-on.
on. Heat-on. commanding general of the
Army Medical Center,, They posed
together for photographers.
The boy appeared to enjoy the
attention. Smilingly and eagerly
he followed the instructions shout shout-ed
ed shout-ed in a strange tongue by photo
graphers wboos gestures he un
derstood if not ."the words.
lillle Leaguers
faaoe Injury
pt Pamt Truck
A score of Little Leaguers rld-
ing in an Army school bu es
caped Injury at Diablo Crossing
yesterday afternoon -when the
vehicle rammed into the rear of
a truck which In turn hit a pas passenger
senger passenger car which was thus ram ram-ed
ed ram-ed against a second private vehi vehicle.
cle. vehicle. There was considerable dam
age to the vehicles involved in
the four-unit pile-up.
A Ft. Kobbe soldier, Alvln J.
Reese. 24. was at the wheel of
the school bus. He told Canal
Zone police the air brakes on
the bus failed as he approached
the line of cars stopped for a
red light.
Investigation of the accident'
is still under way and no
charges have yet been filed.
Oswald J. Meyers of Panama
was driving the truck.
Dr. Dwayne L. Sergeant of
the 15th Naval District and Mrs.
Grace M. Hlldreth, an Ameri American,
can, American, were at the wheele of the
other two vehicles.
with a 375,000" population a disas
ter area and to allocate additional
relief funds.
' . v(
The situation was- "cTitieal
and "the hardship and suffering
severe," Underwood said.
Forecasts if aa additional inrh
of rainfall raised fear of possible
L.or flooding in aarrew river vs
leys ferkicg into Wet Virginia,
Xeatucky, Virginia and Tennessee,

i

on vtunamson ana msm.
but bedding, medical supplies aad
' '; -'-V.'V.
'- ". .a$

i-m-



if

';'lv
TH PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT fiAttl NEWSPAPER .'V
I. THURSDAY, JANUARY II, 1951
f AGS TWO

; ; THE PANAMA AMERICAN
m-i- VWNM-KNB LIHD V THE PANAMA AMERICAN MMt. INC.
fOUNMO av NCLSON OUNSRVBl.L IN ie
NAKMoeie amias. iditok
!. 87. t rmrr P. O. Box 134. Panama. o
' v TILIPHONI 8-0740 8 UNlsl
( Cable Acddemi mnamirican, Panama
' Oolon Officii It. 17 Central Avknui etwiin i?i-h ano IJth Teerre
I poion RkpunnrrATivM, joshua e. powers, inC'
'ii-i Madison Avr. Niw York. 17 n. .yv.4,.,.-.
.11 1 V i. 1 3 Loti:,:' '"jiI'-"'-" MAIL

Pt MONTH. IN ADVANCt
For aix months, in advance-

Om ON VA. 1N ADVANCE.

9.80

18.S0 'T

IS. DO

84.00

THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN

The Mall Bos it an open forum for reeders of Tha Panama American.
Letters are received gratefully and ar handlad in a (wholly confidential

it
K

If Von contribute a letter don't be impatient if it doesn't appear the

xt day. Letter are published in the order received.
Please try to keep the letters limited to one page length.
Identity of letter writers is held In strictest confidence.
This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or-opinions
expressed in letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE'!"

Sir:

Peter Edson

In

:, Jettisoned

'iisrmttieitmfttMtimu

Washington

WASHINGTON (N?A)AA na nationwide
tionwide nationwide campaign to encourage
both bin and little business la

give more money to American
higher education will be launch

ed this spring by the Advertis

ing ouncil.
Five years ago U.S.. business
firms cave 20 million dollars to

colleges and universities Last

year it was 100 million. JBut thi i

is said to be not enough ior iu iu-ture
ture iu-ture needs.

The Advertising oCuncu which
conducts this new drive for

more private aid to higher edu education
cation education is the miblie service or.

ganization supported by f.blg
advertisers, agencies;.;' leading

publishers and broadcaster. It

has been functioning effectively
in the public relations field to
promote things like savings bond
drives, safety, health, good

roads, fire prevention and so on,

Three vears ago tne Aa coun

x

4,

I t

X

4
H Ili'V! Mw

j 1

it If

4 W

vrm- nt this mprrv-so-round weather with a low in the

upper 60s here and 16 at Dalhurst, the most northerly point in

j i the state. ..
m yesterday there was nothing on the radio but inauguration
until 2 o'clock and I have already received one letter asking if
K I didn't think that all the money could be spent on some other
cause. Henry Ford, when he bought the Detroit and Denton
t j j .tnA .v, nQn ftf tha innrpct. nfii naf.i On to S5 at

day. toe" cry f om roads wai irwouTd" bankrupt every !cll launched its crusade for
JJd in t5 country, but it didn't; and Ford sold more &Z&$SSi

Same with Senator Chauncy de Pue who said-my safety
application act would do the same and later I saw in the
Saturday Evening Post a letter over his signature saying nn
part it was the best law ever passed in Congress for the bene benefit
fit benefit of the railroads and their employes.
I want to see a law putting Latin America on an even basis
with Canada, and then I'll throw in the sponge.
Took a short whirl around Sunday to see some of the road
improvements. Found northside 81, Austin, highway a network
of overs and unders that has no grade crossings and no head head-on
on head-on collisions. They can still bang them in the rear.
To keep up with the Joneses, I splurged myself for $260
worth of TV for the "children" and its up to them to keep it

in renalr. which will be more man tne cosx; out mats wxi

keeps the money in circulation and keeps the world Koing.
The folks have agreed to go out with me once a month lor

ft dinner. Suit. me. pop

THANKS AND RASPBERRIES

Sir:

This Is in answer to Interested OI No. 1, Interested Teen-

Ager No. 1 and Interested Mother no. z,
Thanks a million to Interested GI and Interested Teener

!! for the backing you both gave the serviceman. To Interested

u VT-v 9 n -i,icfj.r nf rncnhprrlps

To run things up. Interested Mother No 2, the verse below
written by one of Marlborough's veterans about two and one one-half
half one-half centuries ago is for you to think about:
God and the soldier we adore
In time of danger, not before:
The danger passed and all things righted,
God Is forgotten and the soldier siighted.
Proud To Be A Serviceman

I COOL APPRAISAL
To Disgusted Mother:
We have a solution to your problem. Send your teen-age
' daughter (who has nothing to do but pass week-ends skating
!', with some G.I.) to one of our fine camps where there is much

h coal to dig and cool weather au year rouna.
it

1'
. , SEE?

if What' are vbu" complaining, abbut? If It' was noVf or us ttij

il venting: XV.. in first place, you would not be Jtp t any
program, at all. v Moment' P.Lart

Nikita K.

NEIGHBORS AND FRIENDS
Dear Interested Soldier No. 2: ..

agers of the Canal Zone are a group to keep away from? May-

bt you ve Deen out witn a coupic oi ..iicm uuit "u iju.
your conduct wasn't exactly up to par. Therefore, maybe they
didn't take a liking to you,
I have no idea why you don't like us teenagers but you
have no right to form a bad opinion of all of us when you
haven't met half of us.
I atrree with you and Interested G.I. No. 1 in your attack

against people like Interested Mother No. 2 and I know of some
teenagers who feel the same way. But I and a lot of others

do not fit into that category so watch how you use the word
"all."
Th world is made ud of all kinds of people and all I can

ay la you haven't met the "right" Zonians and a lot of Zo Zo-TAlanx
TAlanx Zo-TAlanx haven't met the "right" G.I.'s. From the sound of your

' 1 letter, nothing could change your opinion of us so you d better
;i stick to your Panamanian friends.
Interested Teenagers 1, 2, 3, 4, etc.

Abrams, former board chairman
of New Jersey Standard Oil,
kicked off this campaign.
Abrams then continued his ef efforts
forts efforts as chairman of the Council-
On Financial Aid for Educa Education.
tion. Education. Dr. Frank sparks of Wab
ash College is its vice chairman
and Dr. Wi'son Oompton of
Washington State University, is
its nresident.

This organization In the nast

three years has made consider considerable
able considerable headway in promoting pri

vately endowed higher educa education,
tion, education, as opposed to government
subsidized education. It :'will
soonsor and direct the new. Ad
Council campaign. But the Ad
Council will take no position on
the controversial issue of gov government
ernment government vs. private financing
for colleges and universities.
The new drive will make Us
anneal to little as well as big

business. Smaller corporations' I een delighted to learn that the

will be urged to give sunport to i Army considers Elvis presle

colleges in their immediate vie- sjch a fine physical specimen and

f 7

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i

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ft El 1 1 9" ap 'i 1 M t V

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( wt A f i via.' x .&Wtw:cafi v-v a f Ji s

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iDAILYWASIIIflGTOri

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Pvt. Pelvis, If You Please

IKOMA, Tanganyika I have

DIABLO BOWLING ALLEYS

H Sir:

Visit the bowling alleys at Diablo if you care to watch

aome excellent bowling but don't go with the idea you can sit
in the seats provided for spectators and see the bowlers per perform.
form. perform. There are usually a number of railblrds perched on top of
the ball racks. The king railbtrd is an old bald-headed geezer
who selects his perch with great care and can pretty well
block the view from two alleys by adroit body movement" and
bobbing of the old bald head.
The installation of a sharp pointed metal strip along the
top of the ball rakes would doubtless take care of the occa occasional
sional occasional sitters but the old king is so accustomed to this perch
that he would probably come up with iron pants, if such an
installation was made.
Frustrated Spectator

inltv. Onlv the bigger, corpora

tions will be encouraged to fol follow
low follow the example set by Rocke Rockefeller
feller Rockefeller and Ford Foundations,
DuPont, Standard Oil, TJ. S.
Steel. Westinghouse. proctor St
Gamble. General Electric. Un

ion Carbide and other big giv givers
ers givers to education like them.

The arguments in favor of

greater private wants all tie !n

with the American shortage of
trained scientists, engineers and

teachers. This situation is, of

course, aggravated bv growing rj.
S. oomilation and increased

prosperity which perm'ts more
young folks to to college, f
i The American birthrate has
been rising- steadily since 194rt.

By 1960 public hlglt schools will

betrm to feel the errecw. By jsg4

It will reach colleges. v P

In 1900 only 4 ner cent or tne

high school grads went to col college.
lege. college. By 1955 it was 30 per cent.
Colleee enrollment is expected
to double In the next 10 year!
Tt was just under three mli"on

last year. It will be six million

by 1966.

The colleges simply aren't

ready for shis influx. Thev will
need an estimated five billion

dollars in the next 10 years for
bigcer nlants -- classrooms, la laboratories
boratories laboratories and dormitories. They
will.need 95,000 more professors.
The supply of new graduate Ph

D's is now only 3,ouo a year.
The first year campaign will
not make anv violent pitch for
money. It will merely attempt
to create the climate In which
colleges can conduct their own
appeals for money successfully.
It will be launched in April, Just
before college commencements
and class reunions.
The second part of the cam campaign
paign campaign will come next fall as the
colleges are opening and the
football season begins. Using all
press, magarine, radio, nublicitv
and pamphlet media, the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising council will try to run
Interference for the colleges'

own fund drives on the business

line.

is willing to accept him as a house

guest for a couple of years.
Of course, there is no real rea reason
son reason why he shouldn't be extreme extremely
ly extremely fit, especially around the e e-quator,
quator, e-quator, but Army barbers should
be cautioned to go easy with, his

hair. Remember what happened

10 damson.
But it is nice to know that, un unlike
like unlike World War II, certain stand

ards of induction have chanced.

ne is not, ior instance, necessary

ior notional morale as were so

many of our other war entertain

ers. A great many of the Holly.

wood heroes managed to miss It

altogether and some avoided most
of it by constant reclassifications

and appeals.

Strange m a I a d I e t afflicted
athletes and entertainers alike.
Three hundred pound tackles
discovered flat feat. The punc punctured
tured punctured eardrum was endemic,
bu the rejects continued to
pound the line and hurl the bal,
make facet on the screen, and
sing.
Some of the athletes and actors

went into the services and ner-

formed brilliantly as fighting folk.

ifci niuiams naa nis career in-1
terruptcd three times, once be-

By BOB RUARK

fore World War II, again by World make, him into anything Jess than

War II, and then again by the

Korean War. Ted was fiyin, not
hitting.
Gerry Coleman was a sturdy
flier of Marine torpedo bombers.
He served his hitches' away from
the Yankees in both World War
II and the Korean thing. Actor

Wayne Morris was a. brilliant car

rier pilot and Henry Fonda was

on a submarine tender at Guam.

But mostly the athletes nla-ved

basebal) and boxed, the singers
sang, the bandleaders led bands,
and the actors entertained. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps this was for the general good
of all .concerned, and perhaps the

lift

Army needs

its morale,

Mr. Presley to

-There are two s other alterla

tivesvv First Is" that the Army lis

taxing &ivis into protective custo

dy in order to lift civilian morale

by his absence. Second is that he

is the new secret weapon every-.

uouy is laiiung aooui.

If the Army can stand two vears

of Elvis, the Russians would be a
piece of cake. In fairness to the
other soldiers and to -Elvis him himself,
self, himself, it would Be nice if his mas masters
ters masters took his gee-tar out of his

chubby fist and substituted what!
is commonly known as the sol

dier's friend, or Garand rifle.
It wouldn't be fair to a poten potential
tial potential protector of our nation to

a rejular soldier, same as every everybody
body everybody else, rather han to allow
him to continue as an entertainer.
This is practical. We want, him
strong and fresh, not jaded, a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the day we put him on in international
ternational international television and 'beam
him to the Russians. If we take

him out of fatigues, put him in

OOs and turn him loose as a road

show minstrel, the Sepoy Rebel

lion would be a minor skirmish

against the mutiny the Army
risks. . ......

There ere enough guitars In
the Army already... Every .hill .hillbilly
billy .hillbilly draftee I ver met had a
suffering box- in hit werbeg, and
the night-) ware made horrible
by th caterwauling of : n'pal
lamentt and the mournful wail
of mouth organt. ''.('
- J l

' It is true that the Army should

exploit- every civilian skilled ex ex-bakers
bakers ex-bakers should bake, cooks should

Cook but certainly the Army is

not standing in the need of rock

n roll. What it needs is riflemen

end tank jockeys. Let Mr. Presley

play nis guitar and wiggle his

torso in off-duty hours with the

permission of his bunkmates.

. .
Encourage him to write home

once a week; treat him as a sol

dier out of respect to the other

soldiers they got in the Army; to

soldier. And the Articles of War
strictly forbid cruel and unjust
punishment;

We are ple&sed to inform our clientele and the
public in general, that effective January 31st,
1957, we are moving to our new offjee building
on:
Corner of 32nd Street and Avenlda Balboa
(near British and American Embassies).
MAX R. STEMPEL & SOUS, LTD.
Tejs. 3-0368 S-0437 3-6319
Claim Dept. 3-C456

!
M
M
!l
t
M
!!
ii
;i
i

PANAMA AMERICAN

CAW FILL YOUR NEEDS!

. .... .-.. t
- i J
. ..
. V v
v i. v ... ; ...

PAST? FUTURE?1
ttor to Kuaeum In Paria,
rrance,. cant quite decide
whether this object Is the
armor of aa ancient knight or
cartoonisO conception erf a
apace suit. Actually, it's an
arty suit of diving armor, de designed
signed designed for use at extreme
depths.

CLUB-ATI AS
(phSLtWltA

WASHINGTON Below-surface

bitiernest over H, Meade Alcorn's
ejection as GOP National Chair Chairman
man Chairman is such that many Tattles
have sworn privately to resist his

leadership. :. :u::;..,,Ltfc&,

These followers of the late Sen

ator Taft believe Ike's ."modern

Republicans are leading the

party to political ruin by trying

lo remodel it not in Ike s "own

imaae." but in the Democratic

Party's image. .They consider Al

corn's appointment as the final
afront to the f conservative wing.

Already; they, have nicknamed
him derisively "ACORN from the

Nutmeg State."

: Conservatives; in Congress ( are

particularly upset over Alcorn's
pledge to strengthen the Republi

can National Committee.' They in

terpret this to mean that he will

try to dictate policy to Republi

can, congressmen. If he tries this,

tney nave sworn to fight him.

Akron was actually, nicked by

outgoing uuf chief Len Hail ana

Assistant President Sherman A-

dams, the same political twosome

who persuaded President E 1 s e n n-hower
hower n-hower to run again. Ike went a a-long
long a-long with their selection,
When in official ? GOP delega delegation
tion delegation called on the -President to

ask his choice however, he turn

ed tne tables on them and re

quested their recommenriation in

stead. The delegation knew, and

he knew, of course, who was te

oe selected.
"We cam here te find out
who you want," polirly protest protested
ed protested spokesman Her f y Darby,
who himself had been favored
for the chairmanship by conser conservatives.
vatives. conservatives. Finally Ike taid he would
"appreciate it vry much if the
Committee would name Meade
Alcorn." -. v.
Some conservatives were an

noyed with Ike for asking the del

egation's recommendation when it

was' well known he had already

decided on Alcorn. They grumbled
privately that the National Com Committee
mittee Committee was nothing more than a
"rubber stamp for the n 1 1 e
House" and might ae well cease

to function. ..
Alcorn was "elected" National
Chairman by a voice vote. Hall

asked for the voice vote with a

sheepish Smile after announcing

the President's choice.

Conservatives, are undecided

tee, -both unpopular with organlz organlz-cd.labpr,sLausche
cd.labpr,sLausche organlz-cd.labpr,sLausche pulled a fact!
at the suggestion and indicated he
would: rather serve on the Judi- i
CiaryCommittee,.'4 -S- ?
. Johnson then lined .eifpYS 0 u t n
Carolina's Dixiecrat ; Sen. Strom
Thurmond: also with an anti-tabor?

reputation. But Oregon's liberal

sen. wayne Morse got r wind ot

ne pioi ana -notu)ed Democratic
leaders that he wanted the Labor,
Committee assignmenti, i a
At 'first Senator Johnson de demurred,,;':,
murred,,;':, demurred,,;':, mf;&: m'. 't
"I donl, think it can be ddn,'
he said.: "'The eortimittees hava

bu oeen assigneaivtj!1 -Morse
was persistent.' . 4

"I made it clear that after the
election I wanted to. go back to
the LaiMuvCommittee,", he said.
' "Remember- that I sat "'for 'two

years as a Democrat by mv own

selection; now I'm here Jy elec elec-Uon,'
Uon,' elec-Uon,' warned Morse. "I want to
warn you that you had better not

put a Junior to ma on that Com Committee."
mittee." Committee."

'OK," replied Johnson. "Don't

make it too tough for me. You

go Dacx ana write me a letter and

we'll see what we can do."

morse got nis. appointment.
ALONG
PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE
Irony of Inaueuration: Snatnr

Knowland. who was, so sore at

Vice President Nixoh's rulintf t on

filibustering that he almost blew

his top, was the man who adminis.
tered the oath of office to Nixon...
Texas, which led the Inaugural

parade in '52, was in the fiftn en en-vision
vision en-vision of the parade this year. The
bloom seems to be off th Rennh.

lican rose in Texas. Not one of

the three too Texas leaders ahnw.

ed up in Washington. Mrs. John
R. Black. GOP CommitteewOm.

an, didn't come because her maid

naa died. Jack Porter didnt

come, apparently because parcel"
ing out seats made him too nerv

ous. Carlos Wa. son,' state Chair Chair-mail,
mail, Chair-mail, didn't come' for rea$ons best
known to himself, v A tot of Tex Tex-an
an Tex-an are down on Ike because, they j
say, VHe has rifled the kitchen
cabinet of the New Deal"., mat.

John Eisenhower and family live

on n Army pay. Tftat's why he

what to do about Alcorn. Some iPresidential- grandchildren dirln'r.

want to fight him openly. Others get new outfits for the inaugura-

uicxcr m wu unui aner tna isss wuu. s ?, i

convinced the "Democrats wilt win

and figure this is the best! way
to discredit him.
YW:t : i i ti.fi, X ;
Bu, whether silpn$ o,r operi Ike
has a 'seridus conservative revolt
on hiSj hands. i
, Note: Hall, woqld like te be- ap-
? tinted Secretary f Commeic.
he post Is already occupied, how however,
ever, however, by Sinclair Weeks, who has
ne Intention of giving it up volun

tarily. At a compromise. White

House aides are talking about giv giving
ing giving Hall an important foreign post
to groom him for running at
Governor of New York.
ANTI-LABOR JOHNSON?
' It's been discussed onlv in back

stage whispers, but Senate Dem-

ocra ic Leader Lyndon Johnson

has been trying to appoint anti-

labor Democrats on the Senate

Labor Committee. He has explain

ed privately that he wanted to get

some conservative thinking on

the Cemmittee.., -.k. :;
First, Johnson maneuvered t o
appoint freshmen Sen. Frank

Lausche of Ohio and Herman Tal Tal-madge
madge Tal-madge of Georgia to the Commit-

j MERRY-OO-ROUND

Ml

'Gen. Lucius Clay, the Presi President
dent President a. Army friend, has no ified
members of his fawfJ. tat 4he
wants 'Henrv Clav if ft nut r th

family genealogy: "Henry Clay

icii uui, oi me iamuy genealogy.
WAS A Democrat., General CJey,
onetime Georgia Democrat, r a
now a RepubUcan . ..Cigarette
manufacturers are netitioninc ih

Iiitersti e Commerce Commission
for a reduction in the. rate noM

lot shipping cigarettes. ..The

companies claim that it's unfair
o include excise taxes in the va value
lue value of cigarettes when iruitin

shipping rates. The ICC will prob probably
ably probably agree. (Savings will probably
not be passed on to the consum

er. . ,,,

LEARN THAT LATEST

DANCE HIT

WESTERN SW1N0

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OUR ANNUAL and ONLY EPIC CLEARANCE SALE IS ON IN FULL FORCE

ONLY OUR OWN REGULAR STOCK NOTHING SPECIALLY IMPORTED FOR SALES PROMOTIONS LIQUIDATION THRU REDUCTIONS FROM 40 TO 50

-aEPEL-O-TlZED- NQRTHCODL

W NnWTANT WATCH REPCLLENf
' SUMMER SUIT

STRAIGHT 40 OFF
You Read the Regular Price
ticket and Deduct 40. That is
Vour Sale Price

LOOK
INSIDE A

REGULAR $28.50 SUITS, One Pant NOW $ 17.10
REGULAR $37.50 SUITS, One Pant NOW $ 22.50
REGULAR $45.00 SUITS, One Pant., 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 I ... NOW $ 46.80
REGULAR $87.50 SUITS, Two Pants ........ NOW $ 52.50

iQiltkuUfi
PHANTOM-WBGHT.
summer surr

SPORT JACKETS

STRAIGHT 40 DISCOUNT ON ALL OF THEM

Regulars Shorts Longs
Solid Colors Fancies
400 of them available

NO SECONDS NO DAMAGED GOOD NO REJECTS
MINOR ALTERATIONS FREE OF CHARGE.
REGULARS SHORTS LONGS STOUTS
WHITES TANS COLORS and FACY PATTERNS

DINNER JACKETS

These, While they Last :

Dacrons Rayons Palm Beach

$40.00 Dacrons? $24.00 -1 $32.50 a $35. 00 O NORTHCOOLS: $17.50 i
And for Something Extra Special PALM BEACH $12.50

Sizes 28 to 44
3,000 Pairs to sell
Reg! 6.75 NOW $ 4.05
7.50 NOW 4.50
8.50 NQW S1Q
9.oo NOW 5.40,
12.00 NOW 7.20
i8.oo NOW 10.80

A

BOYS' PANTS (DRESS) ALL IN ONE LOT NOW $2.9$
SHORTS AND BERMUDA SHORTS ... Reg. to $6.95 $2.95

FOR MEN
Nylon Shorts
Reg. 2.00, 135
MANHATTAN I
'RAYON' SHORTS, 1

Ln Sizes.. 28 to 32 only

12.00, Now 95c.

BODYGUARD
JOCKEY SHORTS
Sizes 34 to 46
While they last only
Reg. 95c.
NOW 3 for $165
: For Men No. 522 C
-Knitted Athletic
Undershirts" V."
3 for 1.00

FOR Mt-N
White Poplin Shorts
Grippers Boxers

28 to 44

85c.

V-Neck Nos. 150, 485
; T-SHIRTS ;
.Sizes, ,5-M-L:Xt 4 ; ;
KerC$1.25.( 85C

BYD Union Suits
Reg, Pajama Check
Sizes 46-48-50 only

Reg. 3.00,

95c

No. 132 Men's
s Athletic Undershirts
85 Cotton 15 Dacron
. Mor-Tex ',
Reg. i.oo, Now 65cl

Phoenix Interwoven
Men's Nylon
SO X
V Plain Ribbed
J ''.Sizes to 13
f '' '-! J"H
Reg. 1.25, Now 85tf

No. 1291 Men's
12 Wool 12 Cotton
Long SOX
Sizes 10 to 11 only
Soid Colors
V Reg,.$1.50 ..'r l c
4. .-Jlrtr..3v.t" nl.f.i-r" ..,' .!:t

V' T NOW 85c,

No. 264 PHOENIX
100 Dacron
MEN'S SOX
Solid Colors
Sizes 10, 102r 12, 13 only
I", Regular $1.00
:"T"NWcVr

Men's Sox
Long Life
8 Solid Colors
Cotton Ribbed
Sizes 94 to 13

Our Reg 50c. Sox

3' for $1.00

FRUIT of the LOOM
HANDKERCHIEFS
FuH 18' White Cotton
- Reg. 1 5c. ea.

NOW
$1.10 Dr dozen
2 doz,' to customer

ROUTER-POCKET
- Manhattan
HANDKERCHIEFS
Solid Colors Fancies
Regular 65c.
NOW,
3 for $1.00

APPENZEL t c
SWISS r"
HANDKERCHIEFS
20" Hand Rolled Edge
Hand Embroidered
. INITIALS
Solid White
Ret. $4.50 each
NOW $1.95

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

TIES
1,000 Regular
$1.00 Values
A FANTASTIC
ASSORTMENT

65

. ea.

TIES
Re?. $1.75 to $2.00
ASSORTMENTS
NOW
$1.00 ea.

TIES
Res. $2.50 to $3.50
ASSORTMENTS
NOW
$ 1.50 ea.

TIES

Our Finest
Including
ITALIAN
ADRIAN
TINA LESER
AH $2.50 to $6.75 :;
NOW STRAIGHT,
40 OFF

DRESS SHIRTS.
All Reg. Goods
Solid Whites
Sizes 13 to 17J

$2.95

A SPECIAL LOT of about six Dozen MANHATTAN -TUXEDO
SHIRTS Broken Sizes Sfightly Soiled
from Handling. All 6.75 to 8.50 Shirts i $3,95 ea.

MARLBORO SHIRTS
Barrel or French Cuffs
ALL SOLID WHITES
Sizes 14 thru 17

TO JUSTIFY YOUR
BUYING AT LEAST
HALF A DOZEN at

$ 2.95 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 14, 14J, 15
t
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 SHI RTS
:'v:-- ....
.7. Buy Now fr? the Rest of the Year
Our Entire Stock Lumped info Five Lots
Al $1.65 $1.95 $2.95 $3.95 $4.95
Short and Long Sleeves 7 Solid Colors Fancies
. Our Top Asst. of $8.50 to $10.00 Shirts at $4.95
llolhing Held Back. Eyerylhing lo Clear Before i" Inventory
COTTONS RAYONS DACRONS PURE SILK

MANHATTAN' MANHATTAN No. 44 and 48 No. 411 CHILDREN'S
DA I A 14 AC PAJAMAS .cc BOYS BRIEFS WHITE T-SHIRTS
PAJAMAS Reg j5 00 10 j2S00 BOYS' BRIEFS Reg. 55c, Now 35c. Beam LeRend:
BRIEFS Cottons, Rayons. Pur. Silk Sizes S-M-L No. 32 ATHLETIC "Srn.KSvn.
Short SU.v. Kne. L.nrth Jubj AN0THER CLEAN Reg. 65c. ca. UNDERSHIRTS little stinker
Snort ivnee Length ,r SWEEP Sizes 4-6- only Sizes 4 to u
Re. $4 50 a Straight Reduction ; NOW '.v RJ Reg. 8Sc.
Now $ 2.70 40 off I 3 for $ 1.35 3 x $1.00 NOW 55c.
GOLF SOX .TRAVELLING KITS No. 8158 and 8151
. ,-,.. And a host of other articles far too numerous to
. English Leather l RRMIID V SOX
IRREGULARS K..JiiUUO.
$7.50 NOW $3.95 Solid colors detai1 But "t"f"ber this this sale is just like
Whites and' Colors ' ;
' TAI,T,,r,0 oAv'1 Inc. Army Reg. Shade our traditionally known sales, wuly a liquidation
68 Wool 32 Cotton 1 CHILDREN'S SOX All Stretch Nylon
A GIFT at Figured Argyle of odds and ends, accumulateo over the year.
" ; '.''' 4n, : Reg. $1 50 v-
. m Sizes 7 to 101 x t '
NOW 3 X S1.00 ; 3fr.00 'NOW 85C. NOW TURNED TO CASH AT OL'R COST.
' : : '. ( '4

ALL CREDITS SUSPENDED
DURING SALE ON GOODS SOLD J
AT SALE PRICES.
STORE HOURS DURING SALE
8 d.m.' -12 Noon 1 :30 6 p.m."

SAMUEL
k..: LA
.. . .-. . :

FRIEDMAN

MASCOT A

.INC.

Opposite Ancon Post Of firi-

- ALL CREDITS SUSPENDED
DURING SALE ON GOOD $OLD
" f AT SALE 'PRICES
STOREOURS DU R IN G SALE
8 a.m. -12 Noon 1 :30 6 p.m.



i.'S'tV-..

f
mi
THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1957,'
' THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT, NEWSPAPER
pag row

Social and Otlie

mciai ana Mssinerwiae

' Jt Jt L -v.ll, uLfLnm
MR. AND MRS. CARROLL LLOTD

I

il M S7 Xt CJe7x
.'if-"'' ; ,"1

Hri'' v. "III

I 1 1 at- 1 I

I I JSf fern

111' -i283&& .il ,1-

their wedding at St. Andrew's Church Cocoli, Saturday. Mrs.
Eichards is the former Miss Judith Ann Curtis, daughter of
! f Mr. and Mrs. Herbert W. L. Curtis of Rousseau, C.Z.
' US AMBASSADOR AND MRS. HARRINGTON GIVE
DINNER FOR LT. GEN. AND MRS. MONTAGUE
' The Ambassador of the United State and Mrs. Julian
K. Harrington will give a dinner tonight at the Embassy
residence in honor of the Commanding General of the
Caribbean Command Lt. Gen. Robert M. Montague add Mrs.
; Montague.1;'. -.

v Tney nave inyitea a group
f honoris j
Mrs. Remon Feted
At Spanish Embassy
The Ambassador of Spain don
Federico Gabaldon y Navarro and
his wife gave a .dinner party Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday in honor of the Minister of
Work, Social Security and Public
Health Dona Cecilia Pinel de Re Remon
mon Remon and the Minister of Education
Victor N. Juliao and Mrs. Juliao.
Among those who attended were
the Ambassador of Ecuador Dr.
Hugo Moncayo and Mrs. Moncayo,
the Ambassador of Colombia, Dr.
Raul H. Barrios and Mrs. H. Bar
rios, the Director of Portocol Ca Ca-mBo
mBo Ca-mBo Levy Salcedo, Miss Adriana
Salcedo, Dr. Remon Arango Car Car-bofee
bofee Car-bofee aqd Lt. Col. Manuel de las
Hfras.
Mr. and Mrs. Leigh Cramer
MeVe Houtegueits
Prom Missouri
Mr. and Mrs.- Leigh Cramer
welcomed Mrs. Cramer's sister
and brother-in-law on their arrival
yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Innes, from
Jtarrenburg, Missouri, will be the
I What does

v If yee end your fomily litce chicken, youll fora
-j X,lfkWUa'S CHICKEN WITH MCI SOUf f
Monty of tender nwy ptecee of ch tcken .
Auffy whrte rice . 08 m o sporklincj
chicken brotM

4 Staffs

P 2-0740 2-074 Lu
RICHARDS shown following
oi xnenas o meet me guests
4 4
houseguests of. Mr; and Mrs, Cra
mer for the duration of their stay
in 'Panama. They expect to be
nere ior aooui xen aaysj
This week-end Mr. and Mrs.
Cramer have planned a deep-sea
fishing trip for- this week-end.
Mai. Gen. Ridings
Is Guest of Honor
At Stag Party
On Tuesday evening Colonel I.
B.' Washburn, Inspector General,
USARCARIB, gave a stag party
at his Ft. Amador home in honor
of Major General Eugene W. Rid Ridings,
ings, Ridings, Deputy Inspector General of
the U.S. Army. About twenty-sev
en guests, many of them from the I
f. G. Section, enjoyed the get-together.
.Majo General Ridings arrived
recently from Ecuador to .super .supervise
vise .supervise the annual general inspection
of Headquarters, USARCARIB and
the U.S. Army Audit Agency, Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean Region. When this duty is
completed, Major General Ridings
will proceed to inspections of mili
tary missions in Costa Rica, Ni
rfc say? It says...

if

Of

Box 134,

Pc
anama
MO 1 10 Jt
caragua, Honduras, and GuatemaT
la.
Richards-Curtis
Wedding
Mie inHith Ann Curtis, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert W.
L. Curtis of Rousseau became xne
nf Parrnii Finvri Richards.
son of Mr. and Mrs. R. William
Richards of Reading, Penn at St.
Andrew's Episcopal Church last
Saturday. Rev. W. W. Baldwin of officiated.
ficiated. officiated. The bride, who was given away
by her father, wore a ballerina ballerina-length
length ballerina-length white embroidered nylon
dress with scalloped edges and a
oollnrxul hnxt nppklinp. She WOre
ovsuupbu wwmv
a coronet of seed pearls and ir ir-ridescent
ridescent ir-ridescent sequins holding a fing fing-Arim
Arim fing-Arim Kha farriffH a white
1
prayer book covered with garde
nias, ribbons ana Daoy Dream.
Mk Karen Curtis, the bride's
rl nf hnnnr. She
iSatSLba Tina i
wore a blue embroidered crystal
line dress in empire siyie w u u
mofokino mitts and hlllp shoes.
J1.U-1.11J.1, ....www
Her bouquet was of pink long
stemmed roses witn wnue DaDy
breath.
Th hpci man was Mr. Donald
u picrhin and thp ushers were
Jerald S. Curtis and Curtis B. Jef-
fries. Jeral Curtis js the Driae-s
brother. J:;
inn thu wedHlne. a recen-
tion was held at the Elks' Club in
Balboa.
The bride, who graduated from
Balboa High School in '56, is1 at attending
tending attending the Canal Zone Junior Col
lege. ...
The groom is with tbe v.. wavy
stationed at Rodman.
The couple left to spend the
nraalronil at Spacliff AcreS and
returned to make thier home in
Cocoli Apt. 2525 A early this weeK.
Mr. Merriam Entertains
With Bridge Party
nf Oimrrv Kfiphtj la
dies gathered for three tables of!
bridge at the home oi Mrs. jonn
H. Merriam at Albrook Air Force
Base on Wednesday afternoon.
Ono ones! Mrs John Seaburv.
was from Ft. Kobbe. Quarry
Heights ladles present wciuaea
Mrs. A. E. Rice, Mrs. Rice's moth-
.... VY. ivlhnr IT .Tnhnsnn nf
llLLa. Vi HI 11
White Bear Lake, Minn.; Mrs. R.
L. May? Mrs. c. u. rraice; airs.
? A famnVwll: Mrs M H. Col-
ley; Mrs. W. R May; Mrs L. T
Heam; Mrs. n, r. jamesj .ai.
W, H. Clark.
Miss Jean Seett
Home For Visit
ITi.a Tian Cntt HailOMeT fit
Mr. and Mrs. Donald F. Scott of
JMOO wmu wy, o
Curundu Heights, has arrived ior
a month's visit, miss scon is an
ii-lino ctouiarHpss with PAA Out
of San Francisco, California.
(CONTINUED ON FAGE 7)
"PRE CARNIVAL
SPECIAL!"
COUPLIS SPECIAL 4-wek
Ballroom dance course $1$ par
couple. Form your ewn groups
through year elub officer or
your peol service director. Or
make arrangements at our atu atu-dio.
dio. atu-dio. Learn Latin American and
Native dances.
IALI0A YJ -!;

Campbells (jives you more to

o e

So many kind to enjoy...
o much enjoyment in each I

;; lack aettce for Inclusion in this
eeiumn should he submitted in
type-wnttiR form and mailed to one
of the bos numbers listed daily m
."Social and Otherwise," er deliver deliver-.
. deliver-. e by hand te the oftice. Notices of
meetings cfanet be accepted b
: telephone.
Pacific Nevy Wives
Will Shew Movies
At Monthly Social
Pacific Navy Wives Club will
hold their monthly social at tne
library at 15th Naval District on
Monday. The meeting will convene
at 7:3u p.m.
interesting movies of previous
trips taken oy tne club will be
shown, and Carol Anderson will
be on hand to sell chances lor the
door prize to be presented Feb
18.
Mrs. Betty Tellephsen won the
door prize last montn. it was an
electric mixer.
Mrs. Betty Ott, chanman of the
refreshment committee will serve
light refreshments after the meet
ing.
Pan-American
Festival Chorus
The Pan American Festival
Chorus will meet this evening at
7:30 in the auditorium or the U.b,
O.J.W.B. Building, La Boca Rod.,
Balboa. Membership is open to
all service personel, adult mem
bers of their families, all resid
ents of the Clanal Zone and of
the Republic of Panama inter
ested in. choral singing. Work will
continue'., on .the music for t h e
concerts.
United Health
And Burial Scheme
The United Health and Burial
Scheme wil! holds its semi-month
ly meeting tomorrow night at the
Bible Truth Church of God.
Listed on the agenda are: 1. Re
port on a hospital contract for hos
pitatization: 2. Receiving of new
and reinstated members; 3. Pay Payment
ment Payment to beneficiaries of the late
Samuel Springer and the late Jo Joseph
seph Joseph N. Haynes; 4. appointment
of sixth anniversary committee.
Youth1 Fellowship Mooting
At Balboa Union Church
All the- young people of Balboa
Union Church are invited to a pro program
gram program of fun, food, thought and
worship on Sunday, at 4 p.m., in
the church and Youth Center.
Supper will be provided by mem members
bers members of the three Youth Fellow Fellowships
ships Fellowships of the church.
The program is under the direc direction
tion direction of Miss Thelma Tschabold,
Director of Christian Education.
Bob;Hamilton, Peggy Foiles,
Iartha Miller, Joanne Fischer1 and
John Boiling are the committee in
charge of arrangements.
pu

Wcsislh Face
llemlshes Oone-loby-Soft Skin Returns in 7 Days

Lather your face a full minute morning and
night with maweloua Cuticura Soap. Apply
Cuticura Ointment at night. See exciting new
eoftness, smoothness, fresh nese begin in 7
days! Get Cuticura Soap and Ointment right
away-and to speed relief get amazing new
greaaelesa Cuticura Medicated Liquid for use
during the day. And do try new Cuticura
Talcum with C- Heiachlorophene)

"

CUTICURA

i i

Lti
CHlCKEr)
rmtici
artrt

SOUPS

Never take a v neighborhood
cnna on in your car without
nrsi asGing permission of his
parents, it can cause needless
worry. Most parents want to
know where their children are
ana what they are doine.
Take that extra minute to ask
permission before you take a
neighbor's child even a shot
distance.
Erskine Kerr Dies
In Santo Tomas
Erskine G. Kerr dies at Santo
Thomas Hospital
Erskine G. Kerr, retired em employe
ploye employe of the Dredging Division,
died in the Santo Tomas Hos Hospital
pital Hospital today after a brief illness.
Mr. Kerr who migrated from
the West Indies in the earlv
construction days, worked with
tne ureagmg Division for over
35 years until his retirement in
1951.
He resided with his familv in
Pueblo Nuevc, by formerly Jived
in La Boca and Gamboa. Ca
nal Zone. His survivors are-
wife Carolina, sons, wilbert and
Terrance; daughters. Lucille.
Mrs. Daisy Johnson. Mrs. Iris
Howell, Mrs. Ivy Welch and Car-
melita and 20 grandchildren.
Funeral arrangements will be
announced later.
Crackin' Good Time
Bullets but no bulls on the bill
fat the Club Atlas tomorrow night
and Saturday as the rodeo takes
to the night club floor.
"Seems to have been decided
that the Canal Zone Rock 'n' Roll
combo scheduled to be on hand is
not for bulls, despite the fiddle of
the same name, and maybe a
couple of sharp horns.
But from the rodeo show which
performed 1 at La Macarena .hull .hull-ring
ring .hull-ring last weekend Texas Ed -and
Babe will be J on hand ;with bull
whips,' guns, lariats and some hud hud-dies.
dies. hud-dies. f! 'I ;;'"--
m un aiong, ume nignopu, gu i a-
long.
n
J
enjoy
j
0
- i i
4
v..

.1A

'Walk

MAKE ALLOWANCES FOR ;
OTHERS AS YOU DO
FOR YOURSELF
One, thought held constantly in
mind "by each of us would cut
down considerably on the hurt
feelings, v tlu anger, the, vindic vindic-tiveness
tiveness vindic-tiveness and, the rudeness that so
pf ten mar- even our briefest con contacts
tacts contacts with others. 1
That thought is: "Heor she1
may have problems and troubles
that I know nothing about."
Keeping that thought in mind
would r deter us from- growing
v rtmtf ntrA enmAtMA nlcst'ei 1 mlc
take, calling it stupidity and rais raising
ing raising a fuss about it.
It would .make lis pause before
allowing- another person s seem-
ing slight to be .marked down as
"snootiness" or '.'indifference.'!
It would keep us from wanting
to "get ever" for some fancied
wrong.
It would take the sting' out of
the disappointment we feel when
another person lets us down.
It would make us think a long
time before judging or condemn
ing another person's behavior or
before passing along huruui
gossip-. .
It. would make us tar more
charitable toward others' mis
takes and shortcomings.
No Lack of Excuses for Ourselves
. So often we excuse ourselves
with, "I had so mucV oA my mind
I completely forgot" or "I was so
worried I didn't stop and think"
or "I wouldn't have hurt her feelr
ings for the world what I really
meant was -such-and-such.
But all too often we forget to
make those allowances' for- other
people.
We forget they are often dis distracted,
tracted, distracted, worried or unintentionally
careless of our feelings. We over overlook
look overlook the fact that often they, too,
blunder due to mistakes rather
than from the wrong intention.
If we could just make the al
lowances for others which we
make for ourselves and remember
how little we really know about
their lives, how much more re
warding our brief encounters and
lone associations with others
would be.
The secret's
In the sauce..
, Youll love the
rich sauce the Iive-
I ly flavor of each
plump, tender beaaw
Serve it toon!
v BEANS anoJPORIC
New low prices I
for the most
iependable milk
YouNsdKLir..
...(fee best milk
KlIM is especially recom recommended
mended recommended for infant feeding .
ifs so pure and safe and so
easy for baby to digest. It pro- -vide
growing children with
- Important nourishment they
' need every day.
Kuh adds creamy goodnesa
te coffee, tea, eereala-and all
kinds of milk recipes. For the
. whole family-there'a e milk
more dependable than Kxut.
vrraauN a ." " H
AMI
: I M e
. laae pen
Maadat-nrmtl!
laedleerteiniaia
-jnic, ted yea have I
gt, tele at, p
I

I and the sauce A
j rls Campbells 1
-Vi ecretl j

r

i..

I Ott

to JJJ

Recently this column discuss-
ed the problem created ior ai
teen-aeer'a parents by h e r
friends' v fathers and mothers.
They leave home when their
children have narties. ', '
The girl' a parents felt that
tnis ejnrestnctea ireeaom w
unwise. I urged them to act on
their own feelings, not on those
that belong to other parents..,. ';
Now a reader asks if I dlsap dlsap-Drove
Drove dlsap-Drove community i "codes" to
regulate teen-age hours..: She Is
soon to vote on one proposed by
her PTA.' She says, "You recent
ly said that parents should de decide
cide decide these matters for them
selves, not let their neighbors do
it for them. Does this mean
you wouldn't -note for such a
code?"
No. It Just means that if I
saw little wisdom in my neigh
bors' action. I wouldn't feel com
pelled to duplicate It.-But l
saw- wisdom in it, I'd join them
in lt.
As I'd see unusual wisdom in
their effort to regulate teen-age
hours, I would enthusiastically
vote for their code.
Usually such community con
trols are nut on voune- people
through the thing we call "trad
ition.
One of America's bfg cfliclpline
problems is the absence of any
generally accepted tradition that
tens young people what we. ex expect
pect expect of them. This meltirur pot
Is still cooking so many-different
traditions that It hasn't had
time to boH down one we can
all subscribe to.
The situation has put a fear
ful burden on American parents.
makme our control or adoles
cent youne solely dependent on
their personal aiiectlon ior us
instead of mixinar it wuh res
trictions by impersonal, commu
nity-endorsed traoition,-;
Eve nthe most unoivilized tribes
recognize parent's need for help
in preparing the' teen-ager for
adult responsibility. In their
solemn, painful puberty rituals.
they say to the child in the most
dramatic way, "See, this utmost
endurance and loyalty is what
we expect of you!"
The savage community ad
mits its increased Interest in the
child who is approaching the
world's hazards, and does not!
leave his parents alone to make
A wonderful
4 V
mi

Frozen moat ploo
In Individual servings!
Filled with tender meat I
Extra, flaky cruitl
e So easy to prepare

mm, ill ' ;' "V

turxetJ

s

How enjoy the savory foodneat
of Cmonx, Tciuckt or Beet Fix, without all iht ftot
mnd both of preparation!. Just put generouJkiaecl'
Swakbon Fiozkn KIxat Pool into the oven hrowv
. . and serve. Better pick up a good supply from your
grocer's freezer youU, find the family asking for.
this easy-to-prrpare, appetizing treat again and again!

Othr Fresen Swanaon Favorite):-

Svaosaa

and "TV art tradeMaria mti

and execute standards for' hia

im iu uu,
We are tired of struerelin
with Just that .job.. These 'new
codes represent our deep need
for some of the- security which,
tradition has immemonally ar-.
ranged for other parent in the
world. .
We're a"" wonderful people.
Maybe we're going to start pion pioneering
eering pioneering ourselves a tradition now
just as we plonnered our. decla declaration
ration declaration of Independence, ? r $
Senate, Labor Join j
To Fighi Rackefeer
Elemenls in Unions!;
WASHINGTON. Jan.' 31 (UP)-
Sen. Irving M. Ives said today
the new Senate labor racketeering
committee-will "help organized
labor clean Iiouse."' "
Ives, who is expected to ;:be
vice chairman of the eight-man
bipartisan committee set up -by
the Senate yesterday, told news newsmen
men newsmen that with the backing of
responsible labor leaders the
group can "do a real job."
He said the AFL-CIO execu-1
tlve council 1 indicated Monday I
i wished to -clean ue raeketeor- ;
ing in seme; segments of the la-':
bor movement, but he afd that
without subpoona powers i labor
Itself could not de the whole job.
'Working with the labor lead
ers, we can do a- real job," Ives
said. ; ..-'i A ) y :
The special committee, which,
has subpeona power, is expected
to lose little' time getting inta
action. Sen. John L. McClellan (O
Ark.) Is almost certain to be e
lected" chairman at the first or
ganizatlonal m e e t i n g, probably
this-wtek." A -..--,;st.s
pir.ipiES (so
Ths flr.r Nixoetrm applieation Witt
won Meir wy your ltin plmpl.
Use NiKoa'tirm toiiieht and how
your kln hecomea clean,.;-' ol.ar n4
eoft. Nixod.rm li a nw -tr.atmrnt
that kills aerroa arid paraaites caes caes-Ina
Ina caes-Ina acsema, ltehinc and pimplM. Ton
will not tt rd of the akin troublM
until you remove th rm that ar
hidden in the pore, f o tt Nixod'
from your di-Hgtlat today to,.' ?
fmploe and olear asd aootfco .-,
akia, ? , ..
new idea In
.it
.5
TV tread Mrtea
CMekM la Kln
CMMMPiiii ;
Lookfor Swaxsov ..
youH find Qvautt
ey Die wake of Caeipbars Setaw

21 KINDS TO CHOOSE FROM
e o o o .

, f

0-1.
- e-
e e



v

WW1 Vvwv antKAWmk't

I.

V

w

It I

i J

M f i

V.

' lit CEREMONIES held recently' at Corozal, CoV Peter S. Peca (fifth -from right), commanding officer, Fort Clayton, presents

- a uRartment 01 tne Army saieiy Awaro w u. joi. wauace Marieiio iiuia irom ieii), cniei or tne ordnance Maintenance
Division, U.S. Army Caribbean, for tha tetter's unit having completed one full calendar year without a lost-time accident.
. The award, signed by Maj. Gen, Thomas L. Harrold, commanding general, U.S. Army Caribbean, was awarded to the Main Maintenance
tenance Maintenance Division for the period covering Nov. W, 1955, to Nov, 15, 1956. i
w Some 347,360 man-hours ,147;360 man-hours over the Department of the Army requirement of 200,000 were work,
ed without a lost-time accident.- The U.S. Army Caribbean Ordnance Section has received the Army commander's quarterly
eafety. plaque for the past two quarters for its outstanding safety program.
. Looking on .as Col. Martello receives the award are (left to right) CWO ohn Bash, Jr., commanding officer, 565th "Ord "Ordnance
nance "Ordnance Detachment: A. J. Gauvin, Ordnance staff safety director; Cap.- L. W. Mueller, chief of the Ordnance maintenance
j Bhopi Lt, CoL R. H, Wells,- Ordnance executive officer; Martello; Peca; CoL E. W. Grubbs, ordnance Officer, U.S. Army
Caribbean; W. R. Cnunlngham, chief of the armament branch; William Howard, shop safety officer, and Melvin Tinkler,
' chief of the automotive branch. (U.S. Army Photo)

Billboard Ban Urged
For Federal Jlivays,

Scored as Dangerous

WASHINGTON, Jan. 31 (UP)

Ren. Robert Hale (R-Me) intro

duced legislation today to bar
erection of advertising billboards
on Interstate highways built under

tne new federal highway program

He said billboards and' other

forms of outdoor advertising

wouia ; "destroy tne a landscape,
and with today's highpowered
motors pushing our automobiles
along t,he highways at tremendous
speed, they are also a hazard to
the drivers."

Under the highway program, a

41,000-mile network of super high

ways win do ouiil over a 13-vear

period, with contributions of more
than $24 billion made by the fed

eral government.

Under Hale's bill none of this I
money would b Provided to anvi

state that fails to outlaw outdoor

advertising within 200 yards of
either side of the hlehwav. Hal

said many states already have
such laws covering limited access
highways.

Undressed,
Redressed
DURBAN.''South Africa. Jan. 31

(UP) Two policemen in full uni

form and wearing rubber boots
outraced two naked men alone

Durban's floodlit south beach last
night.

While crowds 'on the 'beach

cheered, the puffing policemen

nabbed their quarry after' a half-

mile chase, r and marched them
back to a 'police' station "to face

cnarges of being' inadequately

ciad lor bathing."

Jobbing Teen-Ager
Asks Airman lo Go
Face Service Music

Pinko

ENTEBBE. -Uganda (UP )-The

game department announced

plans today for frightening off a

colony of vmonkeys in the latest

phase of Uganda's perpetual man-

versus-animal contest.

,v ... : 11 ja . i-v-:-v 1 1 .

The department said it hoped to

catch one of the monkeys, paint

it bright red and let it reioin its

colleagues. The theory is. that the

red monkey will frighten off the
trouble makers.
"Fantastic?" a s k e d- Warden
T. R. Owen. "Well, the Idea
worked with baboons in Rho Rhodesia."
desia." Rhodesia."

WARRINGTON. England. Jan,

31 (UP) A sobbing English

teenager persuaded her fugitive
American airman fiance to srive

himself up today in predawn

arama at ner motners nome

here. -.
. Seventeen year: old Pauline
Kfnsey was left at the altar.
Saturday when U.S. Air Force
.police arrested Airman James
. Henry Cole,' 26; of Boston just
. two minutes before their
scheduled marriage. He had
been absent without leave.
, V'-.i 'Vy
A few .hours after Cole was

put in the Burtonwood Air Force
Base stockade, he scaled a 10
foot barbed wire fence and disappeared-
' i

Air ''police and British author

ities 'sent out a general alarm
for the youth with no success
till finally about midnight last

night; he turned up at Miss
Kinseys home, tired, sick and
unshaven.

ii

lllllilllllil

t

f i

' r. X f ft.

TWO 15TB' NAVAt DISTRICT EMPLOYES receive suggestion
wards Cdr.; W A. Utley, Industrial Manager, 15th Naval
; District, Issues suggestion awards to John B. 'Sargent (left)
end Leonard Mann (right)- both employes In the office of the
Navy" Industrial Managerr'" Sargent's award was for his sug suggestion,
gestion, suggestion, "Reproduction of Correspondence" while Mann receiv received
ed received his award for his suggestion, "Viewer and Drier lor Radlae
Equipment." (Official USN Photograph)

i i, mi i 1 """

By OSWALD JACOB
Written for NEA Service

.NORTH r' 14
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WEST'A EAST
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South West i North Eut
1 V '.. Pass 4 Past Double
Pass Pass Pass t
Opening. leadt A 1

lls's Won S122,CC3;

.!::::! :::G3 On!
TI::!'s TV. Them

NEW YORK (UP) Charles Van

Doren, intoxicated by his climb to

ward the headiest heights in TV

giveaway history, indicated last
night; that, he would try to fat

ten his quiz winnings of $122,000.

Van Doren, a 30-year-old English

instructor at. Columbia College,
polished off two challengers on
NBC-TVs 'Twenty-One" to add
$17,500 to his growing pile. On nine

previous appearances on the show.

Van Doren-had built up a stake of

flU4,!UU. .' '..V
"It isn't that I like answering
questions," explained Yan Doren
after the show. "It's an ordeal'. I
bite a few inches off my lips every
time I'm on this show.
"But I like the challenge. And I

hate to quit anything. I really just

hate to quit. On something like
this,-1 think lt takes more guts to
quit than stay on."
Under the rules of the- show,

Daseo roughly on the card game,

oiacKjacK," van Uoren can re

main on as a contestant as lone ax

he feels he can continue to best

off challengers.-

lbe two contestants he knocVeil

off last night Nicolas Te-

lenko and Anthony Whittier. were

tne ninth and loth be Has defeated
in the game. Teslenko is a United

nr..: .

iiauuns mierpreieri wnittier, a
descendant of poet John Greenleaf

wnittier, is a writer from Boston.

Last night. .Van Doren. whn

leu uie ten oi clubs. East bad to earns w.wu a year as a teacher.

win with the jack of clubs,- but polished off a series of questions

couiam return a trump. East took

the long of spades and led a spade
to the jack, whereupon .West re re-;
; re-; turned, a trump. t :
: 4 "Dummy won with the sevenof

"Dummy won with the seven of

Hearts and led another club. East

to wnand couldn't stop South
from ruffing his last r Club in the

l resuu, aouia won
f"" trumos in his own hand, one
ruff in dummy, and two aces, ful fulfilling
filling fulfilling his doubled contract. ;
"East-West were annoyed be because
cause because they ; could have made
game at no-trump.' How could
they have reached this contract?"

East reopened with the wrong 'a

sort of call. It was correct to re

open the bidding, and it was cor

rect to direct West to bid his best

suit, but it w wrong to give
West the chase to pass a double
for 'penalties. East should have re reopened
opened reopened by bidding two hearts.
This cue-bid in the opponents' suit
is a gigantic take-out double, but
it doesn't risk a penalty pass., j
West would have bid two no-:
trump, and East -would then bid
three no-trump, closing the auc-
tion in- the most desirable spot. I

' Familiar Phrases

Answer to Previous Puzzle

1

. ACROSS

fMuch

About -Nothing"
4 "Old King

8 Unruly Child
12 Immerse
13 Baking
i i chamber
14 Greasy

15 Hail!

OWN
1 and Eve
2 Operatic star
:- 3 Surgery
4 Contended
"with
5 Egg-shaped
6 Smaller
7 Abstract being.
8 Just a bag .
of

9 Equips

In HOLE 2t.SA.LS.
BATTLE H? H
NOTE I 5 glp i
E N T I C E R
SIeIa p"5es2 kEZ
ess e" g t g e vieis
RE E N T S.
ISIL. A W U E Rl
"loeI a n e l e 6
tal-ent ten an t
w A hpy tJrJeJnJtJe

25 Coronation

?6 Law and

18 Vehicle rider 1" Drinks made 27 Ancestry

. "What went j wrong with this

nanue asas a Westchester read reader.
er. reader. "East doubled one heart in
the hope that West would, bid his
best suit. Everybody agrees -that
this was a take-out double.
."Everybody aiso -agrees that
West was justified in passing the
double for penalties. The result
was, however, quite ghastly,;

"South took the first spade and

1 18 Wonders

20 Painting
surface

21 and abet
;22 Work units
24 The fine
26 Algerian city
27 Like two
i peas in a
MTasry
32 ketchup
J4AU --I"
35 Woman
i advisor v
36 Oriental coin
37 Communists
39 and
repose
40 How
I you, Sirl
41 Noise
42 Bed cover t
45to the :
four winds
49 Refreshments
51 Exist v :
82 Recess in
. a church
6SDry
54 An act of
55 Busy little
58 Depend

57 Compass point

40 Removes
41 Fine and
42 Wound
covering
43 .faith

and charity

with malt ,28 Elevator

HBeeinner inventor

17 Nourishing 29 Be fond (var.) 44 Otherwise

drink 31 Printing 48 Wind r
19 View mistakes 47 Love god
23 Prices 33 Deserve 48 Counsel
24 and alack 38 Heart's JO Pitch

, 1 1 J I h U U 7 I U IV li I'l
r- ir t t PT"
vr- ZZZ.
"1'
r fTTTl--
am t ',"" "" "" mmdm
TTTTT 7" .... i
3 r----sr-
sr 3 9
qTTI f 1 1 H rt"u

Strikes Tweiss

HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 31 (UP)

Lightning struck Tweiss in the

same place. Studio electrician
Andre Tweiss said yesterday he

was operating a lightning ma

chine lor a storm sequence in

Columbia's ''Jeanne Eagles." He

miscalculated the distance and
was hit in the seat of his pants
by a lightning .bolt.
i Before he could make the pro proper
per proper adjustment, the machine
fired again striking Tweiss in
the same place..

SPECIAL
ON

SALE

, 1 ;:,fk

,s.stv

FROM

00
o

up. to $18.00

PANAMA ONLY

PRE-IIIVEIITOHY
SALE U

20

on best quality I
M a h o g.a n.y t .L

Table

44.oo

Cupboard 79 50 j

87.50 j
TZFjllil .fl

Sideboard

Bed

36.oo

on geography, chemistry,, baseball

ana Diuiaings.' . r

Prince Is Tardy
On Second Day
Bui Has Excuse

v( From Mom)

v.-

TdkV Not Cheap

jNtLts, wicn. Jan., 31

Ti.j tno.e H"rrv McDowl. Green-

iicia. ma iitea yestercay, im
more citpeniive. Ms terms be became.
came. became. Just'ce of the Peace Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Low fined McDowl $15 tcr
uneed". eddH 115 for telling
the arresting officer. "I hor roc
fr "rv fp'l of lend." nj then
- "' -rt. It.

He made McDowl pay $4 30 moic ie

LONDON. Jan. 31 Cirp pin

Charles turned up late on hia e.

one day of school today but with

' good excuse from his mother.
There were too .many newsmen

and photographer around.
As a result of the Buckingham
Palace announcement yesterday
that the eigbtfyearold heir to the
throne was going to school with

other children and thus breaking

i,wu year mauion ot private
trtoring for -royal, children a

crowd of newsmen gathered oct-'

5K!e the private 'school in the
IKniehtsbridge section.
When the school bell rang at
:3fl, tiiers waf no Charles.
The headmaster -told the press
the Prince bad been frightened
by the publicity on his first day
and the palace sent word he would
not attend classes today. ;
Bt the Quee hid other ideas.'
Half an hour !atr. ira came the

myal limousine im" out popped
Charles, caples and wearing a
neat gray o.woaf He was ac ac-coiroaniof'
coiroaniof' ac-coiroaniof' by bis nure and a de de-tctire
tctire de-tctire froT Scot!iin4 Yard. He
strode fintilT into tt school, an-

naTfrfir un'rt-'Vd br the frt

wa lte. T he'f'master'i

ife met him at the door.

. ""V

A WORD TO
U.S. ARMY OFFICERS

Th New Green and Blue Uniforms we are
making for local pefionnel and taken by
them back to the Statet is producing for us
more orders from States Personnel than
we ever imagined possible.
Look In to Your requirements NOW Even if
you art not due to return to tha States for
Another Year. 1
Ordering your Wools NOW you can' get pay
r- terms stretched out over the number of
months you. are still due to terminate;
. up to twelve -months. ;
IMPORTANT Please Note that we hold
Official Laboratory Report 16496 issued
; by U.S.GLM. "Philadelphia, Pa. Certifying
our Creen Elastique, and furnished us thru
chtnnels by Q.M. USARCARIB. ';

. OUR GREEN and BLUES are
UNCOIS'DITIONALLY and VNEQUIYOC.HY ';
" GUARANTEED REGULATION
SAMUEL FRIEDMAN, INC.
IA MASCOTA

Juices...

for richer

than thin

watery Juices!

i

Just compare them all!

The delicious vitamin-rich "meat"
of the tree and vine 't- ; ix "-

ripened fruit locked-in

L' 1 1'
CRAPE M
JUICE I

K juice M
JA "Owe. fWtt' j

Dresser

87.5b

Wardrobe

- See for yourself

. . taste for yourself
"There's no CroD

like Snow Crop1

i i r.

Rocking
Chair

15

.50

'

Exclusive Distributor

Donald W: Dicker son. Inc.

NIGHT

. TABLE
15.50

-. Members of
"Cuentas Comerciales'

DAVID
6741 Obaldia Ave
TeU25W

URBANIZACION LOS ANCELES
Tela. 3-1 14 3-6984
. PANAMA J-

COLON
6th Bolivar Ave.
Tel. 635

Central Ave.-and 21st E. St.
Tela. MUl t-m

Discount

TDt-

95.50 r;



l' lf

.THURSDAY, JANUARY" fa J95'
1 JB
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN. INDEPENDENT, DAILT NEWSPAPER
tAGE SIX.

Caribbean School
To Hold'Annual :
' 1 '.A

TJOLLYMQfliiSf! I

f

-!
r

I

111

LEONARD A. WEST (lelt), civilian employe of the Ordnance Section V.S Army Caribbean,
since 1938, receives a letter of retirement from Col. E. W.Grubbs, (right). Ordnance Officer,
'US Armv Caribbean, in ceremonies held recently at CorOzal. .Looking on (center) is Capt.

M. C. O'Dell, chief of the Ammunitions m vision, vruiianw.

(U.S. Army Photo)

1 v

Pr A. CLASSIFIEDS

Parade Tomorrow

Soldiers of 16 Latin-American
countries will participate in the 8th

annual Organization Day parade
of the U.S. Army Caribbean School

at the Fort Gulick parade ground
tomorrow at 10:00 a.m. The public

is invited to attend' the ceremony.
MaJ.. Gen. Thomas L. Harrold,
commanding general, U.S. Army
Caribbean, will review the parade,
which will include officers and en enlisted
listed enlisted men from Argentina, Boli Bolivia,
via, Bolivia, Brazil, Colombia, Costa Rica,
Cuba, Chile, Ecuador, El Salva

dor, Guatemala, Honduras, Nica

ragua, Paraguay, feru, Uruguay
and Venezuela, presently studying
at the school.
The sehooL was founded in 1949

at Fort Gulick, by Maj. Gen. Kay
E. Porter with the mission of prov providing
iding providing technical and leadership leadership-training
training leadership-training to U.S. Army troops and

tactical, and technical training to

Latin American officers, cadets

and enlisted men.

JflbJ

i

MOVIES TV RADIO
by Erskin Johnson

HOLLYWOOD
lywoodites Are"

Natalie Wood's

(NEA)
Talking

romance

- Hol-About:

w i t h

Nick Hilton, heir to the H i 1 1 o n

hotel empire. Her love song with
Elvis Presley now belongs in the
"Memories" album.

The long green headed for Jack

Dempsey's bank account when

his fiim biography reaches the

sound stages. He'U collect' $200, $200,-000
000 $200,-000 (against 47 per cent of the pro

ducer's profits.

Rita Hayworth's dates w. th

George Jessel. strictly business

thougn. He has a movie idea fofnor 1957. Sixty-eight sponsored

AIMS III BACK
NERVOUS
RHEUMATIC
Your body cleans out excess acids and
poisonous wastes In your blood
through millions of tiny delicate kid kid-Tiey
Tiey kid-Tiey tube or Alters. If poison In th
Kidneys or Blad'ler make you suffer
from Getting Up Nights, Nervousness,
Leg Pains, Circles Under Eyes, Back Back-ache,
ache, Back-ache, Aching Joints, Acidity or Burn Burning
ing Burning Passages due to the need of
diuretic stimulant, try Cystax. Clean
out poisonous acid by using Cystex,
a diuretic, stimulant for Kidney which
soothes and calms Irritation In Blad Bladder
der Bladder and urinary system. Cystex will
Civ you complete satisfaction .and
Will be tli medicine you need. 'Atk
four druggiat for Cyetea today.

c api tolio I tTvoli I CECILIA I R, l"v c 7 0 A

e- I 9Kp is. I OC. lot:- l 1

15c.

BANK! $125.00

ANGEL FACE
- Also: -WILD
HEART

25c.

15c.

THE GAL WHO
TOOK THE WEST
- Also: -SHAKEDOWN

CECILIA

Sensational Double Program!

Burt Lancaster Gina
Lollobrigida In
TRAPEZE
- Also;
Olivia de Havilland in
AMBASSADOR DAUGHTER

25c,

Spanish program 1
EL VIVIDOR
- Also:
LA CARGA DE
LOS RURALES

The Monster of The
, Black Lagoon
- Also:
A N K
BUCCANEER

CRISTOBAL
THEATRE
RELEASE!

February

BALBOA HEATER"
I DEI CACCI CCRDIIADY 0 A -f MONDAY!

TwlR. ROCK 'n' t ')'
ROLL y
in the f

to ploy!
"X V

The great adventure f- x V s .
X X AND INTRODUCINtt
of the notorious f 1
f. HIIS PRE81EV
and the girl
they fought for! I
fljf f'j ht C 1

Diem m
DEORA PAGET

CMtarrinf
ROBERT M1DDLET0N WILLIAM CAMPBELL
NEVILLE BRANDwia MILDRED DUNN0CK BRUCE BENNfTT
tniucttbi Dtrectrtbr ScrecnpUrs
DAVID WEISBART ROBERT D. WEBB ROBERT 6DCKNER

tMi m tTr'
Mwrle erir

STARTS

SATURDAY

BALBOA!

her. ..Comment from bubby Vic

tor Perry on singer Mae Williams
Wedding rlng.n"To Mae from VIC-

TOrious.' say Perry: Vl've teen
asking her tor 10 years to marry

me. i
The wedding' bells slated to
ring soon for Casey Tibbs,
"world's greatest cowboy," and
Cleo Ann Harrington, Miss South
Dakota of 1954.. ;That local thea theater
ter theater marquee sign: "The Naked
Dawn Lady Godiva." v
JOE E. LEWIS' comment after
seeing the first rough cut of bis
film biography, "The Joker":
"It was more sleep than I've
gotten in 20 years. Only trouble is,

I still don't know how I end,

Latest count of drive in thea theaters
ters theaters in the U.S.: A total of nearly
5,000 with 191 opened during .'56.

Talk that Jimmy Stewart will
star in "The Rabbit Trap." He
was trapped by a rabbit once be before,
fore, before, you may remember, in
"Harvey". .Rhonda F 1 a m i n g
saying she'll cast her mother, Mrs.

Olivia Louis, as her mother in
her independent flicker, "Be Still

My Heart ". .That Chinese res

taurant in Hollywood that serves
Chinese- matzoth balls. .. .Edith

Terry's quip about Hollywood

starlet:

"Sure she's built, and I can tell

you the name of the beauty salon

that did the.joB.
JACQUES BERGERAC putting

the "Nof promising" label on his
Mr. and Mrs. futurt' with' Ginger

Rogers. .. .Tempest Storm heaa-J

lining a Los Angeles burlesaue

house. To be followed, the ads say,

dv winay uaie. Batten down the

; hatches, .nen .Jeanne Craln's

explanation for Paul Brmkman on

her arm jn their first public ap appearance
pearance appearance after the reconciliation;
"Ha't an aid friend."
Reports that MGM, Hollywood's
largest film plant, will either sell
or lease half of its big Culver City,
Calif., studio.. .Daily Variety's
report that a record $90,000,000 in
telefilm production 'has been al allocated
located allocated by Hollywood producers

se

ries are on the new year's salte.

MOST FRIGHTENING new
movie announcement of '67: Plans
for filming a picture titled, "I Was
a Teen-Age1 Werewolf.", .The

success story of Eva Marie Saint

and Tony Franciosa, who three

year,s ago were struggling begin beginners,
ners, beginners, at the Actors' -Studio in New
York. Their combined salaries as
the costars of "Hatful of Rain"
at 20th, Century Fox will be
$200,000. 1

Gary Cooper and RKO huddling
about hit itarring in "The Naked
and the Dead." The picture -will

be made on location in the Philip

pints in May to utilize blocked
fundi of the studio.

Swank aote from Charlie Far Far-rell's
rell's Far-rell's : Racquet Club in Palm
Springs: The parking Jot attend attendant
ant attendant counted 72 cars and 70 were
Cadillacs.

JV Alley's report on profits to
owners of old movies sold to home
screens '. An average of $30,000
each for, 2,500 films. Buddy
Hackett's. great line to a fellow
reeling out of a bar:
"If you're driving home be
sure you have a.car."

' ' :) 1 -(NEA Telephoto)
GRIM TASK After extinguishing' a general alarm blaze In
a garment factory at New Haven, Conn.j firemen take on the-i
gruesome lob of removing some of 'the victims, Five persons
are known to have perished in theflre and another four-ar
missing and presumed dead.. At least S3 persona were Inhired.
10 critically. ' '
Ir" '" "" "" 'nT,ii,n. ,. i ,r ,r -i i ,V it i, I- t i- if- V

VVilma Was a Nice Girl Parents Pay;
Not Party Girl As Claimed In Trial

Sophie Tucker, a veteran of 53

' VENICE, Italy, Jan",j31 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The tearful parents of "party
girl" Wilma Montesi begged a.
Milan court today to believe their
da ughter's drowning was accident-

ai ana not tne ; result oi a sex
and drugs orgy.- ,
. Carpenter Rodolfo" Montesi;' and
his wife Maria testified that Wil Wilma,
ma, Wilma, 21. did not even know Gian-

p:rro Picciom, son of a resigned
foreign minister who is accused

Settlement Reached In Paper Hassle
As R.P. Mayor Orders Of 2 To Cease

voara in hnw hlisinpss. Mm li ne'iu uauuuiiuut iici untuiiotiuus

a nsiijsi paso- of nnnninff nleht lit-1 and half nude on a deserted beach

ters when she returned to Ciro's. where her death touched off
"Sufe, I'm nervous," she said .Italy's "scandal of-the century."

- sne was a saint, mrs. mon mon-itsi
itsi mon-itsi said between sobs amplified
bv a 'oudsneaker. i

i '1 must defend Wilma's honor

against all allegations

an hour Detore ner iirsi snow

"After all. I haven't worked in

four weeks." -i

The' niiblication ot one -of two ere decided to abandon the pub-

weekly Panama papers which licatlon of a dally Engush-ian-had
been arjpeaflne for "the last guage newspaper, for economic

three Sundays tnciel the limt reason

name was; ordered halted vs vs-terdfy
terdfy vs-terdfy by Mayor Jose A, Cajar
Escalav 1 :,"'ffr
Jhe publication of the new-,
est weekly Sunday Nation
edited 'nd publ sbf-d Wil
I frd Martlnean an1 K'llo; ;
White was ordered halted ,'b: ,'b:-the
the ,'b:-the Mayor at the rennest of
Assemblyman Leslie T. (Chi-,
no) Wiinaims, editor-publisher
of the original Sunday Nation
who charged that Martineau
and White had committed
"literacy piracy."
Th resolution issued by the

mayor yesterday ordered Marti

neau. a Panama city auto rner

chanlc. and White, a former ca

nal Zon bus driver who is now

a Panaam governmen chauf

feur, to stoo nublishine the

weeklv under the name of Sun

day Nation because the title'i

rlphtiuiiy peiongs to wimams.

The mayor's resolution was

the outcome nf a split between

Williams and his associates,

White and Sherman Skeete, a

Colon photographer now resid-

lntr in Panama, over the man

ner in which a campaign waa

beln? conducted to obtain a

nardon for Lester Greaves- a

convicted rapist now aervinjr a

50-year sentence in Gamboa penitentiary.

WilUama. the former editor or

the daily The Nation, started

publishing the oaper as hia own
weekly when the original own-

I Be later changed the name
to Sunday Natilon in order to
avoid confusion about t h
ownership ( the weekly. How :
ever, he neglected, to immer
diatety notify the mayor of the

change In ;name.
Williams says' white and
Skeete, who were conducting the
campaign to free the convicted
raDist. became neeved when he

(Williams) began to exercise

scrutiny over the articles sub submitted
mitted submitted by the two ,men for pub publication,
lication, publication, following, several prot protests
ests protests over certain phases of the
campaign. i
The Assemblyman said White
and Skeete encouraged Marti Martineau
neau Martineau to file notification with
the mayor that he waa publish publisher
er publisher and editor of the Sunday Na Nation
tion Nation Z When Williams became aware
of Martineau's action he count countered
ered countered by. copyrighting the name
Sunday Nation as his, "literary
and artistic" oroperty with the
Ministry of Education after pre
senting proof that he is the or

iginal owner.

tit jater inea suit with tne
mayor to have Martineau stop
usinff the name on his paper.

The mayor's resolution re-

tod"v fncanto .25 .15
WAHOO! $115.00

"23

Van
Paces

Johnson in
to Baker Street"

Debra Paeet in
"BIRD OF PARADISE"

Today IDEAL .20
Hazel Court In
?GHOST SHIP"
James Millican in
"BIMFIRE"

.70

Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight

ALBOA :1S 1:15

i hlle The City Sleep"

DIABLO UTS. 7:M

rTHK KILLER'S KlSS"

IGATUN 7:

'Fhaatoaa f the Roe Morgue 1

MARGARITA :H

MOGAMBO"

11

kTRISTOBAL T:M
H4WAT ALL BOATS"

PARA ISO l:IS 7:5
pJOHNNT HOLED AT

Santa citrz t:is t.4s
pi SHOT BUXT THE UP'

"AMP FTT.RD 9 AS ?V
rTHB PRISONER"

Tokes Martineau's registrat'on
of 4he Sunday Nation, orders
it registered a Williams' property-
and prohibits Martineau
; from publishing the paper un under
der under that name.

Ths three week old paper list.

I'd wnitc a m hiTKinoiRa mininr

According to Williams. Skeete,

being the only one of the three
with any newspaper knowledge,

sema as-city aitor.
!' New SpHfiiatioh
Vl 1 1 Wv v.

COLUMBUS. Ohio. Jan. 31 (UP)
They are splitting tip the home
of the fcinaaa split. RalDh Poller,
co-owner of a dnu store belna rat

ed to- make way for a new express

way, saia yesreraav tie late Mrs.

Loretta Lallv made the -first ba

nana split in tbe store in 1870 when

a customer asked ftvr "something

amereni.

? jv-'- a.' a mm mm a

IUKI Vt-IN

TODAY

: Attended Party

: The allegations contend thai

wuma died alter she and Picclom,
33 a jazzband leder, attended a
arty at the, beach villa of Ugo
jVlontagna in Apri 1933. t rt V
' Piccioni isr charged with man man-skdghter.
skdghter. man-skdghter. Montagus and former

Kcme Police Chief SaVCrio Polito
eft. charged with hushing up, the
girl's death by '.reporting it. as an
accidental aVbwnuig. f i i-i
i i-i A public ; investigation of the
death, causec -the, resignation tdI'
Piccioni'f father as Italy's foreign
minister and shbok (he Christian
Democrat c a b I n e t. of .Premier
Alari'Scclba t
The Mobtesu disputed the testis

mdny of their former maid thar

Wilma "was always- running
aiound."., ,
They said she had gone out only

once without their knowledge, and
then had gone only for a walk in
a public park witji her fiance, a

policeman. ;
Bathe. Her Feet

Both Rodolfo Montesi. .and his
plunip little wife clung, to : their

belief, that their daughter 1 must

have gone te Ostia beach to- bathe

her feet in the sea in hopes of

clearing up a skin condition, on
her ankles. Tney said she must

nave ,fainted .then drowned, with

tne tide carrying her to. the beach
15 miles away where her body
was found.
Police discounted that theory
after making a prliminary jnvesti jnvesti-gstion.
gstion. jnvesti-gstion. i
- Montesi said he at first had
"wrongly'', suspected suicide in
h'S daughter's death because she
had left home the day of her
death without "the immitation jew
el she always wore

Police had testified that Monte

si, when
body at
claimed-
cide."

shown his daughter's

the morgue, had ex ex-"she
"she ex-"she committed sui-

ii ltr Us,
' 1090

i Panama City :
Kcs., Colon

ihonrs:. 2-3066
1063 Colon

Par i ma

PRESENTS.

V

J t'JJ.

Ea$i;Ce)ianTrcp$

le.

SOo.

1:1M

SPECIAL RELEASE! .
. .r .'. DANXT KAtK
. Gtynlf Johns ia
'THE COURT JESTER"

Vlta Vision and Color!

I

I
I

POPULAR NIGHT! I
VS1.1Q per Car!: ;4.
CHARLTON HISTOJI I
Rhonda Fleming ta
"PONY EXPRESS" I

Tar Games' Staged

BERLIN. Jan.' 31 UP East

German Communists, disclosed to

day they had staged extraordinary
military maneuvers to train So

viet zone forces in the crushing of

any Hungarian-type revolt which
might break out in East Germany.
The Magdeburg Communist par party
ty party newspaper Volkstimme reveal

ed that East Gorman troops, po

uts ana workers' muiua took part
in war games against "enemies
of the state" recently in Halber Halber-siadt,
siadt, Halber-siadt, near Magdeburg. '
It said pro-government '. troops
opposed other forces posing.- as
rebels in a five-hour maneuver.
Tbe simulated rebel forces had

occupied the city gas works, set
up a radio station in a tower and
attempted to invade government
buildings n. ....
Tbe Communist trovernment

forces used earbines, machine
guns and armored cars in the

mock civil warfare, the tewspa

pner said. Judges ruled that the

rebels were defeated.N v

Tbe newspaper made clear the

maneuver was. not. tbe usual type

staged against a mock foreign

military force but was a test of

the ability of government forces

to put down an anti-Communist
domestic rebellion.

The-size -of the forces taking

part ia the maneuver was not dis

closed. The newspaper said only
that "seversl hunrtred members
of thr "fiahtina t roups" joined

Communist police and army units

in ue exercise. ;

Today, Wednesday, Jan. 31
P.M.
,4:00 Feature Review -4:30
What's Your Favorite (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 3:Q0
5:30 News : -Tt
8:3S-Wbat's Your F At 0 r U
! (cont'd) 1 -.r w.
0:00 Allen Jackosh' Commen-
; tary (WRUL)
;15-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
; v, REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
:30-Hawafl CaUar (WRUL) -7:O0-Halls
Of Ivy
1:80 VOA Report from U.S.
S : 00 Music, By Roto
1:30 Musical Theater

' f:00 You Asked Fprt'n- (rt-

i (raests-.tagen by pnons
till 7:30) :
10:30 Cavalcadtf'Of America -ll:00Jaza
Jill Midnights y
l2:00-rSignOff. y-
Tomorrow,' Thursday,' Feb. 1
:00 Slgii On Alarm Clock
. ,," .' Club (requests taKcn
B 'by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon Concert
1:15 Church In The WUdwoot
:30 Musical Reveille
U)0 News.
:15-Sacred Heart'
:30 Paris .Star," Tima;
10:00 News
10:0' Spins and needier (re.
' .- 'quests taken by phona
: till :30) t. .''. '' ;
11:00 News -ll:05-splns
And Vtedltg
- i (cont'd) !.' '
ll:30Meet Th Entertainer
12:00 News
TM. ',-'
12:05 Lunch time Melodies
12:30-Sweet And Hot. i

.1:00 News

1:15 Music Of Manhattan

1:30 Sons Of The pioneers
l:45-spirlt Of Tha Vikings ..
. 2:00 Tex Beneka Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Much-B i n d i n f-In-Tn
. Marsh .
.1:00 Hank snow And HIS
Rainbow Ranch Bors

3:15 Sammy Kaye Show

I

Quemoy Is Viewed
TAIPE. Formoia. Jaa. l'(UP)

Gen. Lyman L. Lemnitzer, com

mands of U.S.-Far East forces,!

. i . 4

mspeciea tuauonausi oaenses 10-

day on toe island of Quemoy, four

anuet off ue Chinese Communist

J: JO Music For Thursday

4:00 Feature Review ;
4:30 What's Your Favorite (rs
. euests Xakeo by phoar
. till 3:001
:30-Kw '-",
5:35-What's Tour Fat Or Ml
(cont'd)
1:00 Allen Jackoso Cotnmen
' tary (WRULl
: 15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Been
: SO Telephone Hour WRU7J
7:00 Goon Show

T:30 VOA Report from OA
i: 00 Elizabethan Theater
0:30 Take It From Hera
1:00 You Asked For it r
' ouests taken by phonf
till 7:30)
10:30-Musle From Hotel EJ pan pan--
- pan-- una
10:4S Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under Tha start

m

112.00 Sign Oft -



V

.)
THURSDAY, JANUARY. 31, 18:?
TBI f AN A MA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT, DAHT NEWSPAMR
PAGE SEVEN

Luocfai Jan

Oik

erwide

v, inariesron SKir

- It High Spot
. Of Fashion Show, ,
Glamor, humor and charm were

f the jngredients'which helped make

r. 4. (Uie tasnion ;show put on byv the
-?JCO wives gf Clayton on Tuesday
- wght an event to be remembered.

ontinufJ,

rile Shannon .Louise Blais, :Iarla
Rodriguez, and Brenda Brown.
NCO wives from Ft. Kobbe and
Ft, Amador attended the show, and

ay-

At "last .the Junior class-' rings

wern enthusiastic in thrit- nri we nere ana l think the long wait

for! the perfomance presented byiwa Justified because .-.the rings)

their sister club,"

Navel Officer' WiVet
Sponsor Charijy Bingo ......
The public is invited to have

heart bingo for charity at-g p.m.

to Ha

The public is invited to Hav A

W can uiuyu mi- viiauuy nt a p.m.,

Under the -direction of Mrs.' No No-E
E No-E Jan- Reed, and -with the assistance
' of Mrs Dorothy Harrell, ,Mrs.
Margaret Blais, : -and Mrs. J o y

. mono, fashions displayed during

i ine iirst part ot me program jn jn-'
' jn-' eluded casual wear, cottons, mat
' -j .i i. ,i ; u ....

" 1:1 iiiif ui csacs. mill uuimuiE :i juca. ... ...

1 wn' -ui u ... i.ava. acauon

Knight, in wh.ch Mrs. Knight did w?" 7h fffl
Charleston number in a, black W'. fc Ti'm
,-frlnged-dress,-special organ miHiL.,-iin'ih W'AS
sie was played-by Mrs. Clark of fee Lwm"f"- e P
Paralso, whb furnished music fori J1"" t,ct iflli1;
the- -entire -program. The second J? UL !JJ?
. half of the fashion show spotlight- 1;-,?. fh-'t d J"E
a cocktail arid ballerina-length Ad"1 uL A

- dresses. All flothes modelled were
by courtesy of Garbo, S.A. of Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. ,Y v i

Scout News

f1 --' V

are superb. It sure makes one feel

mighty high and scholarly when

you look down at that shthing

class ring and1 It makes one think
that all the- hard work and study studying
ing studying Js begtnjiing to be worthwhile.

: The first semester Is at last, e-

ver and for the seniors at means

(formerly CPQ Club R o d m a n onJf mo" semester tUl grad-

everyone has received the .'news
ef how he came out for the first
half of the year, and if it isn't

what you would have' liked to
have had, there is the second half

to do it in. It Is never too late

Well,, giiflg 'maybe our teachers

IxslTrt u HtW
Annual Dane
The Explorer" Scouts'. 6f the Ca

nal Zone. Council. Boy Scouts of

America, .are planning their an

nual ball and brldae of Honor to

take- place on Saturday, Feb. 9,

mi tne Masonic Hail id Ancon. xne

affair which includes all Explorers

in the Canal Zone Council will be
the outstanding social, event of

the year's program.

The Bridge of Honor, which in

cludes recottnition and presents'

tion of awards for. achievement.

will off followed by! a' dance for
the scouts, their guests and their

lames;- - ..v.-v-v.-- : .....
t.,-r--v :;w ,V' v;;-':1 -!
Explorers scouts- and their lead leaders
ers leaders will attend in uniform. All oth

er scout leaders, .parents and

friend, of the Explorers are cor cordially
dially cordially invited to attend.

SO cents each.

. For more information oh ticket

,. sales. call Navy 2280 or 3417.

Mrs.. Mauvaleen Shelton 1 1 c t e 'd 11 1 4

s narrator. Adult models were im'ss merceaes Aiegre

Played.aU ."evening 11 be sold for'? J?"

over. But when you really think

Mrs.' Bonnie Murrell, Mrs. Jean

Brace, Mrs. Mary Wiezorek, Mrs.
Pauline Barker, Mrs. Dorothy
Brown; Mrs. Inga Compas, .Mrs.

Ems Forkas, Mrs. Jrene, Knight,
Mrs; Trudy Dykius, Mrs. Helen

Makes Dean's List

Miss Mercedes Alegre, daught daughter
er daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fernando A A-legre
legre A-legre of Panama iCty, hag made
the Dean's list of outstanding
students at Sacred Heart Col-

Shannon. Mrs. Jeanne-1 Lane. and i lege. Cullman,

"Mrs. Blanche Smith. ; '. , j MiSs Alegre Is president of the

youi.ger models, who lead otcatnoiic stuaents' Mission. Qixt
s Jn the show, were Bonnie and Con- sade.at the college.

about it, we're lucky to be albe
to get out of school for, a cool
swim. Because many a time a
student will sit in class and long

to : re in swimming on sucn a
beautiful day. Any way Its only

for six weeks,

1 r : v . .- -r
-J
,'V- ... j I
tfh) Tfft
V''-::. JCfr'-
I ; ,- v. xi'V r'. : t

'I

a .....A..... --- r m M i.i,in,ii n ,1 J I

I'm sure everybody id well a

ware- of the fact t that we 'have
three high school girls running for

the ponce ball queen. Boy, if these
airls were in the states tney would

certainly givu the contestants in
the beauty contests quite a bit of

tompeutlon.
Ik ia loo. bad only one of the
gins will win because everyone
of them is just perfect for the
honor. Golly, wnat a world!' Oh

gosn; I nearly forgot to mention
the three gins names, getting so

carried away, omit but spencer,

Carl Voortuder and Beck Abel

are ine lucay gins.

COL.' DICK A. KING (right), Tranr.portatidh Of f leer,' TJ.a
.Army Caribbean,' presents a letter of appreciation to Augustus
Thorpe (left); civilian employe of the Transportation Section,
U.S. Army Caribbean, in ceremonies" hetd recently at the TransJ
portatlon motor pool, Corozal, Thorpe received the letter for'
wlnning the heavy vehicle Driver of the Month" award for
December. Looking on Is Sergio Hernandez (center), who re received
ceived received the light vehicle "priver of the Month" award and a
. j letter of appreciation. - ?
(U.S. Army Photo)

Established "1893
. f t ...

I

SCOTCH

WHISKY

HACOONAkO HUH UMITIO, DWtfllara, Uitkt

ijust like magic!

1 I III' I V'i
I.. I 5 I -h ...

, t s-. ' or.

BEWARE f OF OF ,.- COMING

SPEE1 DEMONS! AnoUier class

ft student drivers have been giv

en their licenses. It sure does look

tunny seeing you r classmates
from way back driving around in

cars ana just gioating about it.

(wno woulun't?. dann u!)
Well boys, here is your chance.

You always hear boys saying, gee

l et love to piwy out 1 oon t Know
wnere or who with. There is go going
ing going to .be m I hole-ln-one tourna tournament
ment tournament op Jan. 31 at 3:20 over in
tne area across, for. on the rail railroad
road railroad tracks. Clubs and balls are
turnished ail you have to bring is

some desire .and, enthusiasm to

f"r 7' r. f : ',i't

SPOTVIOHT" -V
We have t-with us .c. this issue.

Dave Tate, who is presidents of

the junior class. Dave has- a very
unioue-: Dersonalitv; and is one .of

the pest people who could full the

jo n as president, i m sure aa tne

juniors agree that be"and his' vice
president and secretary, have
made this a great Year1 ior. the

Juniors. Dave was born r l g h

here on the Zone in 1940. -'Dave

says he likes the Zone very much

and is alad he was able to spend

this much of his life nere. He also

believes that BHS is a area

school and 'is very proud t be

traduating. .with the. class of 1958,

which of course Is the. best" elass

in ms estimation. ;(i wonder why 1 )
Da ve is k very( interested in ,ars
and especially hot rods It is ne
of his dreams to have hot rod club
on the. Zone sponsored y the N'H
RA. (National Hot Rod Assecia-

Another hobby, of his hunting.

Panama is,, a grand place .and

gives many opportunities for this
sport and is;' a very interesting

hobby. As for extra-curricular ac

tivities In school. Dave eoes out

for football and track and water
polo. He lettered in football this
year. Dave ; thinks there are a
great deal of promising students
in BHS and that it is one of the
best hish schools one could hope

to graduate from.' t

He. has planned his whole sched schedule
ule schedule on subjects that would further
his knowledge on m e c h n J c a 1
drawing. Dave is not sure. yeJL

where be plans to go to college,
'Well, adios folks, and hope you
have a, fine week., ;,

Legation Protests
Arrest of American
i BUDAPEST, Jan. 31 (UP)-The

U. S. Legation in Budapest will

make a third formal protest to the

HungarUn Foreign Minister over
the arrest of American Dick Rora-

back. it was announced today.

A spokesman said the note will

be delivered within the next few

davs. It will protest the Hungarian

government s reiusai 10 mow in
American diplomat to visit Rora-

Roraback of Dohbs Ferry. N.YM

was arrested and jailed early this
month along with- Norwegian Ei-

nsi Koos. 1

Hungary .charged that they

crossed the Iron Curtain frontier

from Austria illegally, Both were

working for the International Res

cue Committee, an American or

ganisation.
The new- protest was decided
upon after the Norwegian minister

io Prague and Budapest was

irranted a 45 minute visit with

Roos. v. '!

i Asked why the Norwegian visit

was permitted and the American
requests denied, a Foreign Minis

try spokesman said it was "a mat-l

tpr for the competent-Hungarian

authorities to decide."

Unsucccssf lit Tries

To 101! Iraq Chief
Reported in Syria
DAMASCUS. .Syrla Jan. 3L.

(UP) Three unsuccessful at-

ael Castillo yesterday rejected a I tempts were made to assassinate
petition from a c t r ess Elizabeth'oi -Premier Nun Alsaid: during

Divorce in;Selbackr

BuLLbpSn$ri.
'!! Plan m Marriage

-ACAPULCCiJ,MexJcO,Jan. 31 -J

(LP) Civil, Court Judge Gustavo

Taylor and actor Michael Wilding
for a 'mutilal consent divorce de

cree.' ;' ',' v

i iMot a coun lniiAcanuico or

cuernavaca t will touch it," the
judge said; "The public Is against

quick divorces and marriages.
The cnexpected roadbldck in the
screen beauty,s" plans to marrv

producer Mike Todd. 54, arose
just -a both thought the way had
teen cleared for a auick wodriina

W I t ... "9

i-jiiowing

his recent visit to Baghdad,' the
newspaper Airai Alaam. eported

i v ' ,c
i The newspaper, which Is noted
for its anti-Al Sanselaui said shots
were fired and missed the Iraqul
premier in one attempt, and a
bomb was thrown at his resid residence
ence residence in a" secOhd attempt.
1 '
' Two other- bombs were thrown
at the British embassy, and. four

following a "friendly settlement" ?l th Bntisn emnassy, ana.iour
renchej by' Miss Taylor and nationals were hanged Jan.
iriu.. r W Ho no nor rennrtpfl

IKUUJUg. i -- -...fr-r ,--r

. .i ,....",.- .... 1 .... 1 -.

Labor Assistant
OKd by. Congress

tjVjji tltt

C10VERD1C0!)

BUTTED

Fresh as all outdoors!

lodd was report e8 furious over

the refusal and mends said he
might take Miss Taylor to another
Mexican state for the combined

divorce-marriage. He refused to
vuswer telephone calls or receive

newsmen in the seaside villa here
where Miss Taylor is recuperating
frnm a spinal, operation.

Judge del Castillo said he had

drawn up the divorce papers for

tne couple out decided not to sign

mem because of possic-ie unfavor unfavor-abl
abl unfavor-abl popular reaction
ii He saicfi the four Mother civil
judges in Acapulco declined to act
in; ; the divorce i because of the
forthcoming elections. "We don't
want to handle any- foreigners'
di"orees at this time. It might not
prove popular and would be detri detrimental
mental detrimental politically," he said.

Snakebite Claims
Holiness Prefer,

Investigation Due

Anaconda To Up ;
Investments
In Chilean Mines
SANTIAGO. Chile. Jan. 31 (UP)

- The American owned Anacon Anaconda
da Anaconda 'Company; mefved -'-authoriza

tion from the Chilean government
yesterday-to increase Its invest investments
ments investments in Chile from $52,954,000 to
$80,150,800.
The additional funds will' pe'
used for operation of a 'new copp copper
er copper mine-at El Salvador,-. In the
northern Province of Ataeama.

p." t r ', f i if

WASHINGTON, -Jan. 31 (UP)-

The Sena'te today approved the
appointment of James T. O'Con-

t.cll of New Jersey to be under undersecretary
secretary undersecretary pf. labor, ..; ''
li alsti' confirmed the nomina nomina-t'ons
t'ons nomina-t'ons of Lawrence Gridley Der-

tnick of Tennessee to be commis commis-s
s commis-s ner of education and of Leroy
L". Buney of Indiana to be Sur Surgeon
geon Surgeon General of the U. S. Public
Health Service.

Howard WiUIam Habermeyer of
Illinois was confirmed for a va vacancy
cancy vacancy on the Railroad Retirement
Board
All ott thenominations were-.ap-
proved .hy voice vote. ;

. -. 1 1 I ii i ,n i ii hi ". i r:r, -'i
wa an-l- '- '- i i n l in "l nil
rpppaasaBHssssaasssaBMsaBMBa
To u Quality
mmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmmmmmmKmmmmmmmmmmm I

VALD6STAi? Ga:s (UPn 'in.

vestigatloft was planned today: in

to the snake bite death of a faith

neaping pracner.j,

The Rev. 3C Graham, 40-year

old fnther of 10 children, died

yesterday from the bite of a five-

foot rattlesnake, He was bitten

during a Sunday night church ser

vice and refused medical aid,

uisisting his faith would save him

Graham lived near here but suf

fered the snake bire while con

duct In? services at the New River

Fief Holiness Church 'pear Lenox,

Ga,' Authorities said an1 InvestleS

farn would be conducted when the

sheriff .jeturns from .a business

tripj '

In the past IT years? at least It

person's have died in the South

from snake bites received in the

course of teligipus ceremonies

Sctn t jta tesrhaveban.ndsiiake
hndlmx servicesT

1

.t

that lasts much longer I
I twiaklin, yea emn nutnicur
your nails to match the color ef
yonr favorite shade ef Cntex
Stay Fast Lipstick.
Y ey, !.,!. Cotes
Nail Polish goes so much further
It's made.witJi aa excln-

ive formula that defies
chipping and peeling..

Catcx EMke ell
the newest, pret
. tiert colore for
lips and finder,
tipsl There's a
perfect .color for
every type ef
complexion.

Porlentinfl BteovTy

Ned lots of pep?
- Xi'ij

The juieta ef differwt. tviw
wh vttaMi am blmxl4 bite.,
tali tamem exiak. Yonrmn lev
aa lively laor. ee thnvt est ias ;
vitsaiia-pek4

gaeHatm At ml ml-tneti
tneti ml-tneti mr Vt
ittl V-4 f:T
then tit refrk
aeat thty waat,
m4 the eeerUk-'
Mat they pfi.

n

54 ,t-y

TOMORROW

A FIRE SALE STARTS

at LA MODA AMERICANA

BUY! BUY! BUY!

CHEAPER THAN EVER SEEN BEFORE
-y-"" IN PANAMA!
Take advantage of our few days left.
Mambera of "CUENtAS COWERCIALES'
LA MODA AMERICANA

1718 Central v. Panama Opposite'
The Savings Bank ..

i
t' i
' I HIT 'II li? ''jlllj'l'l '
IC E

OPENING TOMORROW
i:30 P.M.-in the PATIO!

For the FIRST TIIF in Panama!

JACK KELLY'S
SENSATIONAL

. '. J'

f$ "AT

CAST OF 10 ICE-SKATING STARS.'
AN HOUR-LONG REVUE IN OUR STARLIT PATIO!
vMutic for Oancing byCta;renctT'Martir)i,s Orchestra
.'' i, i
Schedule pf Shows: Friday St Saturday 8:30 & 11 p.m.
Fur'--" 4 p.m. (Children under 12 at vj pricr.) and 9 p.m.
M'-'-'n, Tuesday, Wednesday &. Thursday 10 p.m. only

Dinner in the Balboa Room- (Lucho Azcarrpsa's Con

ENTRANCE i $1.50

Reserve eur table now.
Call our Maitre d'botel, 3-1660

L 1

i l - I

Kirkity Hold

iunlo plays

Got hone late?. .Then.

GET A SPAGHETTI DINNER PACKAGE
and HAVE A BANQUET IN 15 MINUTES

'egg-

all
ribw
; 1 -

and,
-

:;::;sp.
Coo!

i t ,i
i i I, hi i

i

N (WI TXIHVBtnntf

umy rey

. iiim tee

SpagliGtti
meatballs

- . .. ,: .- '- f ,-

...

Here e a eafletylni trt fertile wheie famllyl Rth in
sntrtnee; Mty. ytrM.Ml t.

Spaghetti witK Meatbaila

taWSMMnKOWIK

se

A.. ':.-. i-; -----

SO EA5ILY PKEPAKED:

Toss tpaghntt into boil
inj water with two ublt ublt-tpoont
tpoont ublt-tpoont of Hit.
Cook for 1 minutes,
stirring cotstinuously.
Drain tii the water
(without rioting with
cold water) and add a
tablespoon of butter and
? 5 of the cheese.
Meanwhile, heat the sauce
over a low fire, stirring
occasionally.
Mil ill and erv Happed
ith th rest of the
cheese.

THB RESULT a deiioous dirtnet

thsf 'wOl pleas the whole famjly? The

peckice contains ererythinr. rkh Italian-. i

Style meat sauce, fine, tender spaghetti, i
od eVieiew, grated fbenc ,J I

" AT.ULASLl AT TCX1 COMM1SSAX1

CHEF BOV-iAR-DSII

means FINE FOODS

'-

THE SPAGHETTI DINNER IS ALSO AVAILABLE WITH MUSHROOM SAUCE

7

r
i
i
h
(
' i
i!
'!
1
1
t
J.
t
t::
'ii

by rrtANCO-AMHRICAN r.--



PAGE EIGHT
THURSDAY, JANUARY 31,. 1951
Balboa In; Good PosiM6n;'To Cop ;.Fla
ilBeermen Trounce Chesterfield
11-2 To Grab Half-Game Lead
Atlantic Teenage
Baseball League
Spot Prizes For
In Summit BesftBfill Tourney
Editor: CONRADO 'SARGEANT
STANDINGS

' TBI PANAMA AMERICA.? AN INDEPENDENT DAttT NEWSPAPER

iCerveza

Qualifiers ;Qin

By J. J. HARRISON JR.
The Cerveza Balboa Beermen took over first
' place in the Pro Loop race by one-half game after
drubbing the Chesterfield Smokers 11 to 2 last night,
and today even the most rabid Smoker rooters con conceded
ceded conceded that the hard-hitting Beermen were in a good
position to go on to cop the 1956-57 flag.

The arch rivals tangle In a
doubleheader tomorrow night.
""' Saturday is an open date, and
Sunday the smokers take on
the JCarta Vieia Yankees in a
single game. The season ends
Tuesday with a twinbill be

tween the Beermen ana me
' Yankees.
Here's how one Smoker fan
theorized this morning, in bring bringing,
ing, bringing, out why he thought Ches Chesterfield
terfield Chesterfield was now at a disad disadvantage.
vantage. disadvantage. If "the teams .split tomorrow,
as Is reasonable to assume, the
situation remains the same,
with" the Beermen one half
fjainS on top.

let's say, continued the fan,
I 'that the Smokers beat the
Yawkees Sunday in Chrster-
f iel-Ps last scheduled (tame.
The leaders would then be
tieff, but the Beermen Would
hare a chance to take two
if front the Yankees Tuesday
and win out over the Idle
'(Smokers by one fame.
' Lat night Pepe Osorio's first first-'Ihninp
'Ihninp first-'Ihninp homerun over the right
field fence with Alonso Brath Brathwaite
waite Brathwaite and Hector Lopez, who
had both singled, on base, was
sill Ronnie Sheetz needed to in in-aurehis
aurehis in-aurehis ll-to-2 victory.
Sheetz. who had a no-hitter

poing up to the fifth when E-lias-Osorlo
singled, gained his
third' win against four losses.
The righthander gave up a total
of only three hits.

Humberto Robinson started
for the losers and dropped his

fourth decision as compared to
five triumphs. Robinson, who

was relieved by Tom Flanigan

in the fourth with one out, gave

up seven runs and eignt nits.
Chelito Gordon took over in the
eighth and retired the side in
order.
The Beermen got two tallies
in the third and fourth frames
and four in the fifth.
The Smokers' f'rst marker
came without a hit in the sec second
ond second on bases on balls to Bob Bobby
by Bobby Frescott and Frank Austin
and Elias Osorio's and Ha 1
Grote's infield outs.
In the eighth the losers cross

ed the tlat for the last time

when Marcos Cobos singled and

came home on a double bv Ma

nuel "Copa" Diaz, who batted

for Flanigan.

The winners garnered ten

safeties. Sheetz, with 2-for-4 and

John Glenn, with 2-for-5, were

the leading hitters.

Teams W

Motta 4

Bulck 4

C.P.O 2

M.R.A 0

L
1
1
3
5

Pet

.800

.800

.400
.000

The Buick team of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Teenage League tied for

the leadership of the loot Tues

day afternoon at the Coco

Solito ball park when they de

feated the C.P.O. team by a

score ol 3-1.

The starting hurler for CPO
was Zimmerman who could 'not

find the plate in the first In

ning and issued five, free passes

to first Dase before he was re

lieved by Dave Eberenz, who
pitched shutout ball throughout

the remainder of the game dur

ing which his teammates could

only garner one run from the
slants of Keith Kenway who re received
ceived received excellent support from

his teammates.
The leading hitter of the game

was Robin Morland with two

hits in three trips to the plate.

The box score:

Beermen's Party

CHESTERFIELD

Sports Briefs
.IT
CHICAGO (UP)-Hungarian ref ref-ueee
ueee ref-ueee "Laszlo Tabori will run in the

"Ranters Mile durine the Chicaco

'Daily News Relays at.ha Chica Chicago
go Chicago Stadium, March IS,' it was an
Bounced today.

NEW YORK (UP) Medical ex expenses
penses expenses of Art Larsen, former na national
tional national tennis champion who is par partially
tially partially blind and paralyzed as a re result
sult result gof a highway accident, con continue
tinue continue to mount and an appeal was
made today for "still more con contributions"
tributions" contributions" to help him.
Directors of the Art Larsen
Benefit Committee disclosedt hat

the -f22,000 already raised "may
BOt'.'be nearly enough to defray

Continuing expenses.

AB R
Napoleon, If 4 0
Bernard, ss 3 0
Parris, 3b 4 0
Prescott, rf 3 1
Austin, 2b 2 0
E. osorio, lb I.... 4 0
Grote, cf ...2 0
Mitchell,, cf 2 0
Cobos, c 3 1
Robinson, p 1 0
Flanigan, p 1 0
Diaa 1 0
Gordon, p ........0 0

HPO
0 1

0
0
1
1
15
1
0
5
0
0
0
0

,30

a CERVEZA BALBOA

2 24 J2

Glenn,- cf

Brathwaite, ,2b

Charles, 3b t .

Lopez, 3b, 2b ..

Pinkston,, r; ..

P. Osorio, If

Gordon, lb ...

Kellman, c ....

Moore, ss .....

Sheetz p

.'.5
..1
..3
,.4
,.4
..2
,.4
..4
..3
..4

?

3
2
0
2
2
0
11
4
2
1

- w

WEST

PALM BEACH (UP)

Top-seeded Mervyn Rose of Aus

tralia today got his first chance

to play in the 19th annual South

Florida tennis championship.

Th star from Melbourne won

by default Tuesday and today

play Jerry Moss of the Univer

sity of Miami in the third round.

His '"fellow Aussie, third-seeded

DonvCandy of Melbourne, meets

Miamian Eddie Rubinoff and

fourth-seeded Eddie Moylan of

Trenton, N.J., plays Brazil's Car
los Fernandes.

PORTLAND, Ore. (UP) George

quarterback who it was feared
, would be lost to the team next
season, leaves for a six month
tour of duty with the infantry at
Ft. Benning, Ga., next week, and
will fee released in time to partic participate?
ipate? participate? in the 1957 National Football
League campaign. Shaw says he
mayVmiss an exhibition game or
two, Jut that's all."

34 11 10 21 12
Diaz doubled for Flanigan in
8th.
Score by Innings
Chest. 010 000 0102 3 3
C. Balboa 302 240 00x-ll 10 1
SUMMARY

Errors: Prescott 2, Parris, Lo Lopez.
pez. Lopez. RBI's: P. osorio 3, Grote,

H. Gordon, Charles 2, Sheetz,

Glenn 2, Diaz. Earned runs:

Cerveza Balboa 10, Chesterfield
2. Two base hits: Glenn, Diaz,

Home run: P. Osorio. Double
Dlays: Lopez. Brathwaite. Gor

don. stolen base: P. Osorio,

Brathwaite. Sacrifice hit: Lopez.

Hit batters: Rooinson (Bratn

waite). struck out by: Robinson

1, Flanigan 2, Gordon 1, Sheetz

4. Base on bails off: Robinson

1. Flanigan 2, Sheetz 4. Left on

base: Cerveza Balboa 4. Ches

terfield 5. Pitchers record: Ro

llings. Flanigan 4 runs, 2 hits in

3 2-3 innings. WP: Sheetz

(3-4). Losing pitcher: Robinson

(341. u m p i r e s: inornion.

Hinds, Moore. Time of game:

2:18.

Boick AB R H
Wilder, ss 4 0 1
Kenway, p 3 1 0
Donahue, 3b 2 1 1
Palumbo, c 2 1 0
Will, cf 2 0 0
Ballkowski. If 2 00
Morland, 2b .3 0 2
Leon, 2b 0 0 0
Kleefkens, rf .......3 0 0
Totals 24 3 4

C.P.O
Detore, 2b .... 3. 0 0
Bird, ss 3 0 1
Eberenz cf, p 3 0 0
Karpinski, rf, c ....3 0 1
Green, If .3 It 0
Brelanger, lb .......3 0 l
Clarke, c, If 0 0 0
Hilty, If 1 0 0
Farmer, If 1 0 1
Wicks, 3b 0 0 0
Zimmerman, p, cf .3 0 0

" -f- : V;;' .. WV,
f--- J. w ihiiihh gmmj
I r ..iuaniiMiww w fmtp9

I l 4:v.::i: iif.!! M I

1

I M n 1 r i I

Totals 24
GUN CLUB
NOTES

The January, pistol Match at
the Balboa Gun Club turned in

to a very interesting event. The

wina was blowing irom right to
left and proved the downfall of
many a good competitor. Sev

eral of the shooters, were tak taking
ing taking as much as 6 or 7 click of
right windage, or in plain words
for the rough shooting weather.
Inches at 50 yards.

The scores were a little lower

than normal but were excellent
allowing for the wind about 7

The competitors were evenly
divided in all but the sharp

shooter class. Twenty-one per persons
sons persons fired all events.
The following are the winners:

(NEA Telephoto)
ENGAGED Herb-Score, Cleveland Indians' youthful pitching
ace, and Nancy Arm McNamara announced their engagement
in Cleveland. Miss McNamara, 20, is a1 senior at St.; Mary's
College in Notre Dame, Ind. She was a high school, class-taate
of the Tribe pitcher who, at 23, Is recognized as one of the
outstanding pitchers in baseball.

SEC Cage Race May Be
't: Kentucky -Derby For
12th Time Jn 14 Years

Match No. 1 Time fire
High gun Clarence B.
Mcllvalne .191

High expert Paul Stewart . 182

High sharpshooter. Frank

Anderson 153

High marksman J,

Woodrow Mathews 169

Match No Rapid fire

High gun Paul Stewart 187
High expert Fred H. Smith. 182

High SS Frank Anderson .144

High mark J. Woodrow

Mathews 170

Match No 3 Slow fire 50 yards

Hign gun jonn w. Merry ..183

High expert Fred Smith ..172

High SS Frank Anderson ..157
High mark Jeanette Orr ..154
Match No. 4 National

a nine-point lead before beat beating
ing beating De Paul, 75-58-i;
Three high-ranked teams are

scneauiea tonignt. Louisville
(No. 6), seeking to make ita re record
cord record 14-2 by beating Miami

iFia.): and wake Forest. Kn.

14) playing Virginia and Duke
(No. 19) meeting Maryland in

the Atlantic Coast Conference,

developing oervica

Se

70, "B" Ave, Panama

CAMERAS
FltMS
AGFACOLOR

Take Your Snaps with

Match Course

High gun John F. Merry ,:271

High expert -i-Frederlck
Smith ....269

High S3 Frank Anderson .233
High Mkm J. W.

Mathews jr 219

Match No. 5 Arregate
High gun Chief John

F. Merry ..811

2nd high Capt J. P.
Bednars EDI
High expert Frederick
Smith i. ...... 800
2nd expert Paul Stewart ...791
High SS Frank Anderson ..687
High mkm. 3.
Mathews Jr 880
2nd Mkm Jeanette Orr . .656
One thing tfre above acores
Indicate that the Balboa Oun
Club didn't like to admit was

that the shooters from the At

lan tic side took home most of
the prizes. However, we admit.

it was arood shooting and we will

be trying- our best on 24 Feb

ruary in the 22 pistol match.

NEW YORK, Jan. 30 (UP)

For the 12th time in the last

14 years it seems that the
Southeastern conference bas basketball
ketball basketball crown may turn out to be

a Kentucky "derby."
Baron Adolph Rupp's Wildcats
from the blue grass had to set settle
tle settle for second place a year ago
in the S.E.C., but last night they
went out front by a half-length
in this year's race with a &4-53
triumph over Georgia. And it's

mighty tough to eaten a Ken
tucky entry.

Goergia was simply no match

for Kentucky, falling behind 45-

28 at halftime and struggling
aainst the reserves throughout

the second half.

Sophomore Johnny Cox led
Kentucky scorers with 22 points
as the Wildcats, ranked the na nation's
tion's nation's No., 3 team by the United

Press board of coaches, gamed

their 14th victory in 17 starts

and their sixth In seven league
games. They took a' half-game
lead over idle Auburn, which

had been tied for the lead.

North Carolina, the nation's

No. 1 team, also saw action last

night but only In a "tune-up"

77-59 romp over Little western

Carolina to extend Its perfect

record to 16-0. Lennle Rosen

bluth paced the Tar Heels with

24 points, 22 of them in the rim

hail as coach Frank Mcuuire

relied on reserves a good part

of the way.

Otherwise, the spotlight last
night was on free throw shoot shooting
ing shooting as Dave Ricketts of Du Du-quesne
quesne Du-quesne established a new major
college record of 40 straight The
mark will be threatened tonight
when Jackie Murdock of Wake
Forest, who has canned 37 In a
row, goes out against Virginia, j
Ricketts. brother of former

Duquesne All-American Die kj-off their entire bench into the

Ricketts, nit 10-for-l0 on iree pau game.

The National Distillers, sponsors
of the Is hmian .Best Ball Cham Championship
pionship Championship Tournament which is un underway
derway underway at the Summit Hills Golf
Club, announced yesterlay that
spot prizes would be given for bir birdies
dies birdies made by the players in the
qualifying round whhich ends Sun

day.

The players in he Qualifying

round have been instructed to

turn in two cards. One card will
have the individual score of each
player and the other card the
best ball score of each team.'
The spo prizes will be paid off
on individual scores as follows:
For each birdie on No. 1 and 10

one Bottle Bellows Partner's
Choice Burbon.
For each birdie, on No.. 2 and 11
One Bottle Castle Club Gin.
For each birdie nn No a ami t

One Bpttle Vodka Imperial.
For each birdie on No. 4 and 13
One Bottle Bonnie Scot Sco ch.
For each birdie on No. 5 and 14
One Bottle Carrinetona Canadian

Whiskey. v

for each birdie on Nn t 11

One Bottle RoyaJ Mounted.
For each birdie on Nn 7 ami i

One Bottle Ron Cor ez.

for each birdie on No. 8 and 17
One Bottle Black Label Burbon.
For each birrlie. nn Nn o nJ 10

r- n,i. 10

una. aoiue Agewood.

Pacific Softball

Teams Won
Cerveza Balboa . 14
Chesterfield.. .14
Carta Yieja., 12

Lost
- 12
13 ;
15

Pet.
.519,
.444

GB

l'2

2Vt

TOMORROW NIGHT'S GAMES-(2jAt Panama.

iifsieriieia jjavie 3-4 and Michalec 2-0) . ;,;,
."". vs. -'

4 Cerveza Balboa (Brunet 3-4 and Trice 2-1); '

LAST NIGHT'S RESULT At Panama

lerveza JBalboa 11, Chesterfield 2.

League

STANDINGS

Cerveceria Naclpnal
20th. Infantry.

Ft. Kobbe ...:....
Tasco Batteries ....

LQu Olud Agency .
USA Signal Service

W
.6
..4
..3
..3
..0".

Pet,

.858

.667

.500

.500
.000

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE

W
Police
Lincoln Life ....4
Spur Cola ......4
Elks 1414 2
Gibraltar Life ..2
Seymour .Agency .0

L
0
2
2
4
4
6

Pet.

1.000
.667
.667

.333

.333
? .000

One blp Inning did the trick

ior me sour -Cola in winning
over the Gibraltar Life. In the
initial Inning, on two hits, the

oun uiiiiK iaas garnered rive
bulging runs.

Fraunheim received

port.from his Gibraltar Life

teammates, with nlentv of mis-

cues. After the first lnninr the

wrers seiued down and allowed.

oniy two runs, but it was tn

iaie xo recover, because lltfie

Tommy Perantle. the Sour cola
pitcher keDt the Lifers in ch"k.
allowine four runs on four hits.
Albritton and Mount. ioi

hit parade with two safeties to
their credit. Mount m fart had

a perfect day two for two. Gi-

orajtar Life endeavored to pnll
the arame out of the fir with

plenty of substitutions, clearing

Next Games
Friday, s Feb. l us a jsicrnai

Service vs Tasco Batteries.

Monday. Feb. 4 TJerveeeria

Pan Liquldo vs Lou Glud A-

gency. j,. u

'Tuesday. Feb. 5 Usa signal

sservice vs 20th.' infantry.

wcuiicsuay, reo. 0 Tasco

Batteries ys Cerveceria Pan Ll Ll-quido.
quido. Ll-quido. vPf'i;;-'.-v

' Tuesday's Results 1
The league leaders. Pan T.t-

quido, with McNalr Lane gain gaining
ing gaining his sixth win in a row. easi

ly upset USA Signal Service on
Tuesday, ll to 7, In a last In

ning tnruier.
Signal, the team that failed
to enter the win column in sev seven
en seven starts, sent newcomer Phil
Murphy to the hill In attempt
to cease the liquid boys big tats.
Hunter and Keith, the pitchers
Whose hearts were broken in
most of their starts, had tn re

lief Murphy In less than half of
the contest.
With' the Siena! Ser 1 Knnari

leading by two runs going into
the third, pan Llquido exploit exploited
ed exploited their leader's power by scor-

wig xour runs on tnree hits.
From there, with a trlnle hv

Stock and five bases on balls,
the liquid boys had a big In-1

nine m the rourth making
tptal of six runs.

?The league's leading hurler

L,ane, neid Signal to seven hits,
six bases on balls, most of them
coining 'in the last inning, and
raise his strike-out record by

., ,' f,
rCarlln of. the winners led the
hitting stars .with 2 hits in, 3
trips.;. ;
) Th box1 score: i

The 16th annual Pan-finna! r.tv nnnriinn r.MnJl.i it.

get Je,? at Wat th Diablo bowl

....w wunnw t"ie sii iur;uie various events loilows

Place

1st.
2nd.
3rd.
4th..
5th.
6th.
7th.
, 8th.
9th.
, 10th.
11th

Team

$100.00
80.00
60.00
40.00
, 25.0Q
15.00

Doubles

$40.00
; 36.00
' 32.00
28.00
24.00
20.00
12.00

Singles

$24.00'
20.00
18.00
16.00
15.00
14.00
13 00
V12.00
11.00
10.00
, 9.00

AH Events
, $13.00
12.00
11.00
10.00
9.00
8.00
5.00

i All team captains and scorekeeDers are to report to tourna.
ment secretary 15 minutes before playing time.
No substitutions or changes in line up will be permitted,
later than 30 minutes Tsef ore playing time.
...Alleys will be onen for practice daily during tournament
from 4:30 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. All play will be stopped sharply at
6:00 p.m. ?

- PANAMA BOWLERS TOF
; NAVX TEAM

Bliss ..156
Knock ....... .,..202
Dubrasky ..106
Lehman :
Destowlinska .,...159
Mikulak .........149

Team of bowlers from the 15th

Naval District in Amador trav traveled
eled traveled to Panama and took on a
team composed of some of the
best bowlers in Panama, The
Navy keglerj found the Panama
Alleys strange to them and went
down In the first game by a big
margin. :-v;- .'. j';r,
The second game was much
closer and Panama came out
by 19 pins but in the last game game-the
the game-the Navy Bowlers won by 43
pins. This was the second match

of the series and Panama leads Perez 157

In total pins over 6 games with Fernandez 157
76 pins with next set of games jManolo 214
scheduled for the 15th, Naval t Raul '...154
District alleys. iDamian ...l&l
In the last match, Rickie Soto

Knock had a 605 series with a
high game of 226. He also had a 863

202 In' the first game. For Pan-'
ama Manolo clicked off a 214
and Raul a 207. f :
. ec

174
177
170
184
127

184
226
149
137
154

772 832 850

PANAMA

147
144
188
182

120
160
151'
207',

190 167

851 807

Beer Suds

By BR EWM ASTER

"Ability to stand success" Is all

a i that remains between manager

Leon Kellman's charges and the
1956-57 Panama Prof e s s i o n a 1

League pennant. The Be e r in e n

last night, won their fifth straight

game by giving last year's champs

The Balboa Oun dub 1 hav

ing a Big Bore shoot on the 3
February at Farfan. This will be

posruon snooting. 200 vara, a

wara win be given ior earn e-

tion is available free for thee

shooting "03 and M-ls. Shoot-

ting will start at 0900. All mem members
bers members of all Gun club and mem members
bers members of the Armed Services are

a small entrance fee. If you
dont care to shoot come and
watch. For additional informa information
tion information come to the Range at Far Far-fan
fan Far-fan Saturday morning or Sun Sunday
day Sunday prior to 0900.

There will be a

throws last night in ft 71-67 vic

tory over st Francis or .Brook .Brooklyn
lyn .Brooklyn and so bis streak Is still

"alive" tor possible additions

when Duquesne plays again
next Monday against Nlazara.
Ricketts, who had 28 points to
take scoring honors tor the

rame. thus passed the old ma

or college mark of 33 straight
free throws set earlier this sea season
son season by chet (The Jet) Forte, of
Columbia, ,;;
In other leading games last
night: Connecticut extended its
Yankee Conference oerfect re

cord to 3-0 and set a confer.

ence scoring record with a 124-

92 victory over Maine as six-seven
Al Cooper led the way with.

30 points; Bill Green of Detroit

cored 30 mints, boosting nis

per came average for the tea-

son to 28.4, In a 91-81 victory

Houston in we Missouri

Valley conference: Tulsa romp romped
ed romped to a 72-59 win over Santa

Barbara: Army downed Boston

smallbore 65-32: Temple tipped Navy. 70-

: The box scorer
Gibraltar Life, AB
Psenmman, If,. 2
Ebdon, If ...........l
Lawyer, If ..;....;..o
Carney, If ...J. 0

Hanna. 3b .'....3

Hermanny.' rf 3
Altman, ss ...... ...3
Fraunheim. p 1
Wilson, e ...2
Thomson, cf.. ...... 3
Zapp. lb ......2
Boughner ......... .1
Hunt, 2b ...........0

Cervecera Nacional
, AB R
Taht,i as, if 3 1
Hale,ct ,,.2 0',
Chance, -cf 1' 2'
Roberto, 2b ..2 0

PescoL lb .........1 0

Lane.'p 3 0

Lawyer, rf l a

Mlkez, rf....i.....l 1
Carlin, ss, 3b. lb ...3 A 2

padron, 2b, 3b ......4 2

Bongiorni c ;.l 0

Soyster, c ..........2 .. 1
Ostera, rf ... ...... .0 0
Stock," 3b ..2 0
' i" .. : :

Tetal -..,. ........ 26 11,

0

0

0

0

0
0
1
0
2

Chesterfield, a complete maulingfthe other clubs would have decid

ed iu take ruu uver 10 Aguaaui-
1. 1 1 .

ce 10 see 11 uiey cvuia pica up
some of the luck that the Beermen
are toting around. 1

to displace them from the top rung
of tbe ladder. They now lead the

league by half a game. f

Last night's ll-to-2 rout saw
Smoker ace Humbert Robinson
uffar his fourth dafaat of the
season, the thin en satking the'
solace of the showers in the low
r fourth. Robbie, up t then,
had yielded seven runs, three ef
them m the first inning en Pep
Oseria's. fourth heme run ef the
present campaign.

R
0
0
0
0
1
1
1
1
0
0
0
0
0

USA Sinai service
Bass, rf'.. ...4.4
Hoyng. ss 4

niTalmadge;"e ....... .4
Martin, cf 2
0 Topes, lb

otSnegles ;...,.;.,. ,.0

1 2
l.f-0

On tbe other hand, righthander

Ronnie Sheets, pitching for Cerve-

i his Own way. The Smokers plck-

Ui1 tin mn tf Kim In uiAn1

ww. wj. UU WU U.U. U. Mia M.WVUU
without the benefit of a hit, and it
was not until the. fifth inning when

cuas Osorio led off with a, line
smash to center, that the Smokers
were able to register in the safe

ty column. The losers second run

eame in the eighth on Cobos' single
and pinch-hitter Copa Diaz' double.

by. going to first base and scor scoring
ing scoring another run for the winners,
the fiery one was replaced by Her Herman
man Herman Charles, who last week was
sidelined by a beaning from anoth anoth-er
er anoth-er Chesterfield hurler, Jerry Da-.
vie. ",. :.r.

It's somewhat late now, or else.

7,

match 0900. 10 February 1957 at' 58: Texas Tech nipped Baylor,

f-arian.

'68-65; and Dayton nearly blew

Spar Cola
Albritton, lb, 2b
Bradshaw, cf .......3
Arnold, rf ...... ... 0

Staxkenberg, 2b 3

Zelnick, n, lb ...... x

Pe ran tie, p .........3
Mounts,- rf .2

Hoenke, If .....-
Whitney, c ...... ...2
Bowen. 3b 2
Walker, as .....;..V.l
Hele. rf, cf

wee

.3

.1
.2

..r

Martinez, "3b

Corthiers. Sb
Perkins. 2b

Hunter, p. If ... ... .1
page. If t:-'
Murphy, 0 1 1-MacKenzie,
MacKenzie, 1-MacKenzie, 2b .....I

0
3
2
0
I 0
r

0.
.
0

1
0
0
I
1

Total -.t i -.. ...20 T ; 7

Umpiresr Marr Metheny and

Urry Jones.
-Scorer : Henry cairk. j '-

LOS ANGELES, (UP) Dr.

Charge H. Strub. executive vice

oresident ef the SanU Anua Race

Track, will be honored tor his out 1

0 standing corrtrib"tioni to thorough-!

v, 0 'M-ed rac'Tig bv t Horsemen s
' 1 1 Benevolent aod Protective Assn.
O'at the group's, annual dinner
0 tonight.

Speaking of power, the : Beer

men s lineup is indeed overstock

ed. A total of 18 home runs has
been hit between the first five hit

ters on the lineup. John Glenn and

Hector Lopez are tied for the'

league leadership with five apiece 1

while Pepe Osorio and Al Pinkston'

have eack accounted for four.
! Tmrrew might's doublaheed doublaheed-r
r doublaheed-r wii: fhia the Smekera playint
their ?m ..card. Riphtttaneer
Jerry Davie and Jim MechIU
re menapar Andy Cede n'
cheice.t step the rampepinf
Beermen. fmr- the new leepwe
leaders it wUI be Bob Trice end
Ceerp Brwnat. And f cevrse,
CKattarfteM will have bi centarv
field the 'erlM, Hl Crete.

Big Neil Johnston

Cracks Philly Cage

Scoring Record
, By UNITED PRESS
Big Neil Johnston put his name s

into the record book with a new
club scoring mark for the Phila.

delphia Warriors today but evea
se Boston's Bob Cousy left little
doubt he is still the most spec-
tacular player in the National
Basketball Assn.
Despite. Johnson's 38 point per-
forma nee Tuesday eight, which 'X

gave him a career total of 8,036

points and eclipsed Joe Fulks v
previous mark of 8,003- points with
Philadelphia, tbe V New York

Knickerbockers licked the Warri- -'
ors, 114-110. at Madison Sauara

Garden.-

Cousy was superb in the opener

a he sparked a fourth-quarter

spurt that gave the Celtics a

103-91 tnumpn over Minneapolis
for their eighth. straight victory.
Cousy had eight assists ia addi addition
tion addition te 2 points. r
Fort -Wayne strengthened Ha
hold on first place ia tbe Western
Division with a 914S decision over -the
St. Louis Hawks. Corky Dev Devlin
lin Devlin highlighted a fourth Quarter r

spurt that carried fhe Pistons to. j
victory. ; .'.

NEW YORK (UP) Mijuel Ber-

nos of Puerto K.1C0 and Carmelo
Costa of Brook (ya bav been

Protective helmets are surely, matched for the first of a series

proving their value in the present of -'elimination bouts' te deter-

campaign. Last night a Robinson mine the next featherweight
pitch conked Alonso Brathwarte on ichairpion. They'll meet in a 12 12-the
the 12-the nogeln, knocking him uncons-j round nationally televised bout oa
cious. After a display of gam euessj Friday, March 22.



. TBS I f AKAMA ; AMERICAN INDEPENDENT rDAILt NlWSFAf El
PAGE Wl
SMS.
p's Luckfi Sfrilce 8-6 To Go Iniq FksPPlace "Tie-

THURSDAY, JANUARY SI, M57.-.

MAGNETIC POLES

A 1 fx !'

JOE WILLIAMS

a.

North Carolina, Kansas,
Kentucky Remain 1-2-3
In Basketball Ratings

By EARL WRIGHT
NEW YORK, UP) North Car

olina, Kansas and Kentucky re

mained 1-2-3 in the United Press

College basketball ratings today

as most of the teams prepared to

resume fullpscale action after con concentrating
centrating concentrating on mid-term examina examinations.
tions. examinations.
There were no newcomers in the
top ten but after the first three
teams only Louisville, which was
sixth, retained the position it held
last week. North Carolina, the
only major college team with a

perfect record- (15-0), plays little

Western Carolina tonight in its

only start this week.

Southern Methodist and UCLA,

like North Carolina and Kansas, i
were idle last week and found it

sometimes navs to relax.

Southern Methodist advanced and 224 points. Southern Metho-

from fifth to fourth and UCLAldist (14-2) received 171 points and

from sevenm to- mm. ine mus- ucla (13-d 160 points.

tangs aavaneea: mainiy Decause.
Iowa State, which had jumped
from eighth to fourth last week
following its upset victory over
Thursday night The 35 leading;
coaches who rate the teams for
the United Press dropped Iowa

State to ninth after this defeat.

ninth to tenth desnite'two victor

ies over Gonzaga which boosted,!

its record to 17-2.
North Carolina received 26 first

place votes, two more than last

week, and a : total of 339 points.

Kansas drew seven; first v place

votes, one less than last, week,

and 295 .points,

North .' Carolina increased its

lead over Jvansas slightly. raising

its margin to 44 points after load

ing by 39 last week. Kansas (12-1)
gets a chance to avenge its only
loss when it entertains Iowa State
Saturday night in its only start

tins week.
Kenuclcy Whips Vandtrbilt
Kentucky (13-3) defeated" "Vand-

erbilt in Us only game last week
and received one first-place vole

ti,. kwt. ,iaf nf its. rolf have. been brooding over

decision handed down at the National Open championship last
June and, now in January are agreed that their official repre representatives
sentatives representatives holed out with the wrong; baU.f;,
Instead of letting Jackie Burke-Jr., off-jwith a two-stroke
penalty when his self-attested scor card showed a 4 on a hole
where the player actually had a 5. he should have, been dis disqualified,
qualified, disqualified, no matter what the circumstances, or, how extenuat.
lngv ; . a't .','

" In reversing the on-the-spot decision of its representatives,.:

.mow? whom were Richard Tuits, presiaeni oi uie uoui ""'
Winters, chairman of the rules committee, and Joe Dey, execu executive
tive executive secretary the supreme hierarchy, or national executive
committee, made this wryly significant comment: .
"It Is a simple matter to discharge this responsibility (keep

ing an accurate score) and the penalty, aitnougn severe, can
easily be avoided."

What this means Is that part of the original rule which
TmHM ipnienrv "under extraordinary circumstances is to

be stricken from the book and that henceforth any and all
exercises in advantageous arithmetic will incur peremptory ex ex-pulsion.";
pulsion."; ex-pulsion."; As a matter of fact, this was the first time the optional
provision had been invoked in .the history of the Open, and
the action apparently was prompted less by sympathetic eva evaluation
luation evaluation of an honest mistake than an incident in which the
flossy flossy Britisher; Henry .Cotton, had beeome involved at
almost the same Instant. i -
Cotton claimed a .73 first-round total. His playing part partners.
ners. partners. Cary Mlddlecoff, ultimate wlnnt-r and Jimmy Demaret,
begged, to differ. They said the threes-time British champion
hit his ball twice on a tap-in putt, but neglected to record the
second putt His score therefore was 74.
Cotton denied the charge. So did the scorer who had been
assigned to him. Middlecoff and Demaret. retorted that, after
all, they could see, couldn't they? And count, too. This plain plainly
ly plainly was a hot potato, packed with all sorts of possible interna interna-'
' interna-' tional complications.

Illinois Moves Up
Illinois moved from eighth to

seventh after equalling the, Chica Chicago
go Chicago Stadium scoring record during

its 99-81 Saturday night victory
over Notre Dame.
Ohio State, the surprise team in
the Big Ten this season, advanced

from tenth to eighth after defeat

ing Wisconsin and
last week. Seattle

Louisville (12-2) was close' be behind
hind behind with the other first place
vote and 159 points after edging
Dayton Saturday night, 57-56.
Then came Illinois (10-2) with 141
points, Ohio State (11-3) with 92,

lowa State (11-3) with 79 and Seat

tle (18-2) with 60.
Points are distributed on a 10-'
9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1 basis fot ;iyv6tes
from first to tenth place. ',f 1
Bradley remained 11th, beading
the second 10 groun. Canisius and;

California tied for 12th. Wake TotA

est and Vanderbilt followed in or-i

der, with St. Xouis and Brigham

xoung. tied for I6tn. Then came

Washineton and Duke, with Svr.

xNormwesiera cuse ana Oklahoma A&M dead
slipped from I locked for 20th.

Bulldogs to, Mee t Winless
American Legion Tonight

PACIFIC TWILIGHT L1CAOLE
, STANDINGS

Probjem Child Amoros

Plaguing Dodgers Again

4

Team -" W
Lucky Strike,. v.; ,,'Z
Balboa High W..:....i
Junior College '..i,;,,,.',!
American Legion . v v- 0,

or Georee Barbier will eot to

the mound for High School with i

uateman bemud the

I Bruce
I plate.

I Legion Manager Charlie
I I Brown announced last night
2 1 that he will send Jack Love to

1

'. Last N'ght's Result .?
Balboa High 8Lucky fjtnlie 6
Tonight's Game
, A. Legion vs Balboa High
Balboa High defeated Lucky
Strike last night 8 to 8 and yent
into-a first place tie with the
Smokers.
A five-hit attack on Charley
Hina in the bottom of tho tirst
gave the Schoolboys three bit?
runs.- Thre singles in a row by

French, Ryter and Sutherland

loaded, the bases wlth -nonfl out,
WinKlosky went down on strikes

for the iirst out but' Leui; kirk kirk-land
land kirk-land slashed a "double down the
right. Held line' to'- scoro two

runs. Sutherland came around i

to Bcore when the throw; from
the outfield got by Dick, John-,
son at home,,-, ,t i 1

rne winners iook a tour, run
lead with' one run. In tin? third
on Danny Winklosky's sii)le.and
steal of second'ipom where "he

scored on Lombana's wild heave

to first on a grounder by Kirk- More, 2b

uie mound "In an attenint to

stop Balboa High and score the
Legion's first win.. Charity
Chase will do the receiving.
The box score:

Lucky Strike AB R H PO
Lombana, 3b 5 0 2 o

Haiman, ss 3 1

Smith, 3b ........1 0

Flynn, 3b

Johnson, c
Carlin, lb .
Halsall, rf
Guevara, 2b
Tuttle, cf ..:.
Cordovez, cf
Hinz, p

Joyce, p

0
0
0
0

(a i Basile 1 o

.3

.4
..4
..3
,.3
..1
..2
..1

.0

Relief pitcher Joe Dahlke and
utility outfielder John "B n b b a"
Phillips signcu with the White Sox, v
bringing their total to 17, and the't;

urioies mjdc it 20 men in tow wua t

NEW YORK, Jan, 31 (UP) -Don't
look now but Sandv Amo-

ros, the Dodgers' perpetual prob problem
lem problem child, is plaguing 'em again.

Sandy. ,who got into all kinds of

hot water with bobbles, boners and the signing of catcher Joe Gins-

What-nots in Brooklyn s stretchjberg and rookie outfielder Angekj
run last September, only to'Dagres.
emerge as a hero in the subse- 4-
quent battle for the pennant, prob- f R 1 D 1
ably will come out all right again KPt! HPl

now he wants more i 1

but right

money, i
Amoros, who batted .260 in 1141
games, is one of the three remain remaining
ing remaining unsigned Dodger players. The
other two are infielder Chico Fer-i
1 I -UU.U D V. T1 1 1

Cmt Through In Clutch
i
Playing in the Cuba winter

To Break Sanlee's

Hunter Mile Record ;

BOSTON (UP) -Light foofq'd foofq'd-Bobby
Bobby foofq'd-Bobby Seaman of UCLA is th".
best bet to break Wes Santee's
4:03.8 Hunter Mil" record in thr

Boston Athletic Assn. track mfeftT'

V, members how some of his Dodger I f"" "f"C rfrf
j teammates took him o v e r the 8f i0r tne Gardcn Saturd?,

28 6 6 13
fa i Hit for Joyce in Tth.
Balboa Hiph-1

French, cf
Ryter, rf
Sutherland. 2b
Winklosky, ss
Kirkland, If

Durfee, lb ...

nlcoals for costing them a crucial!

... game against the Phillies m the Seaman, 21-ycar-old senior cur,?"
rt I last mnntn nf thp lfi rflmnain.l. u u

o -V , r t 1 1 en 1 1 j ueiwcf u sriiicaif i 6, u j.

iuiivi vit nitun niu iiunv 1

Fastlich League

STANDINGS

Team. .! W

Ocelots 3
Palomas ,..,, .....2

Pumas

Conejos
Perlcos

Macaws

1
1
. 1
.-2,

...1

Pet.
.750

.,.666
' .500

2 .500

2 ,...233
3 .250

Cats Pummel Fumag
The Ocelots moved into first
place yesterday at the Fastlich
Ball park behind four hit pitch pitching
ing pitching by Ammiratl to beat the

Pumas 14 to One.

V ': :.- HOW IT HAPPENED
"Our guys decided to give Cotton the benefit of the doubt,"
relates this department's authority on hot potatoes, a wise and
venerablr Oriental named Pan Fry. "And. having made this
decision; consistency, if nothing-else, compelled that they go
asy.on Burke.

"Keep. In mind, Burke's-Intent was not in any sense sus suspect
pect suspect In facShe reported the Inaccuracy as soon as he dis discovered
covered discovered It, and this mostly as a formality, for he was fully re resigned
signed resigned to dismissal when he set out to see the USOA brass."
What rood friend Pan Fry, In native speech habit, left un unsaid
said unsaid was: "Messrs. Tufts, Winters and Iey long time Ted Lewis
admirers. Tbey play It safe and then sing chorus: 'Is every,
bodyfcappyr-
' At that, It does seem reasonable that if the edgey' British Britisher
er Britisher 'had not cot his yips caught In a wringer the officials at the
Open would not have authorised the unprecedented exception,
not only of Barke, but of one Gil Cavanaagh, a later, similar

ffender.

Ocelots- AB

Engelke. 2b 3

Morris, 3b ..3
French, ss' .....2

times as Engeute lea on witni ........
double, Morris and Rench Reynolds, cf 4

In the fifth Ammlrati power

ed a two-one pitch -out of the

nark. Th Ocelots' bier innlnc

came in the first as they tallied
six times as Engelke led off with

a

ley and Scott to mound; In an

enon to stop the Ocelots but
the big first was too, much for
them. Thev scored a bIihtIa run

ih the fourth as Kiamco led nff

with a single, stole secondhand

inira, pearl struck out, Schwarz Schwarz-wck
wck Schwarz-wck lined to R. Morris, Kiamco
scored on an error and Scott
struck out to end ths Inning.
For the Ocelots Boyett led with
two for three and for the Pumas
Kiamco had two hits for three
at bats.

The box score:

walked, Vauehn sineled. Rev

nolds singled,. J. Morris singled,
Ammlrati struck out, Boyette
singled but was thrown out at

second and wombie flew out to
Marquard to end the inning.
They scored three more In the
third on a walk,: a balk, wild
pitch, three stolen bases and
singles by J. Morris and Boyett,
four in the fourth on 2 walks,
hit batter, 2 stolen bases and a
home run by Ammlrati. One
more came in the sixth with out
a hit.
The Pumas sent Kiamco, Bar-

IMorris, J., c 4

Ammiratl, p 2
Boyett, lb 3
Wombie, rf, ., 3
Pumas
Marquard, 2b ......2
Bateman, 2b ..,..,.1

, .2
,... 1
3
3

3
2
1
1

.2

Moreland Case On!

TWs Ho Comment

By Atlantic Group

RALEIGH, N.C (UP-V-The At-,

Untie Cosst Conference woman c

say yes and didn't say no today

in reply to a request Dy aom
Carolina State College for "open'
hearines in the Jackie Moreland

basketball recruiting case.
ACC Commissioner James
Weaver informed Stat College

Cnlleee Chancellor Cant H. Bos-

tian that the faculty chairmen of

the AC had directed him to
"proceed with the investigation as
previously outlined by them and

now in progress.
Weaver did not elaborate on

what lines bis investigation is the

Moreland case is following, and

Bostian said he does not know the

procedure

The ACC held the door open,

The officials were lucky in that xwlther Cotton nor Burke h.1w'v- fr, pS!.1.e

Roe. 3b

Bassett, 3b

Barley, ss. n

Kiamco, p, if
Pearl, cf
Schwarzrock, lb, ss
Hatting, c

Brown, c

scoit, rr, p

Finlandson.

Wilson, rf

If. rf ...0

1

R
2
1
1
2
1
Z
3
I
1

0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

Summary
Home runs: Ammlrati Two

base: Engelke. strike outs-by:
Ammlrati 8. Walks 1. Umnires-

Mohl and Engelke.

aire

And although the officials may have had justification and
diplomatic equity .on their aide, it still was reckless judgment.
Tht more the legislative avenue net ween carelessness and cheat cheating
ing cheating is widened, the heavier 'the traffic threatens to be.

FOUL-PEOOr RULE

Sports Briefs

land

Lefty Bob Hamilton coasted

alone on the four run lead leav

ing two Luckles stranded in the ;

iirst ana geuuner out. oi ascs
loaded jam in the third. nut he
ran into trouble in the fifth in inning.
ning. inning. ','.' , J ".
Lucky strike sent eleven men
to" the .plate as they .scored all

Of their runs" to take a ,two run
lead.. Haiman opened, .with ?a

single and cam around to score
on Manager Abble Flynn's trlnle
to left center for the first Lucky
Strike run. Dick Johnson walk walked
ed walked and Flynn scored on John

son's steal of second, when the

throw from Bateman went Into

cehterfield with Johnson going

to third. The Luckies third run
came on a passed ball.
With three runs in and no
outs Bob Carlin doubled down

the left field line and M o e

Schoch came in to relieve Ha

milton. Two walks and an error
scored the tying rurt, for Luckies

and Lombana put then two

ruiifi aijeaa Willi a Ditscs I'MOru

single. George Trimble came in

to relieve Schoch and retired the
side without further scoring.
High School came rleht back
in the bottom of the fifth push push-Ins
Ins push-Ins across four runs ss Hinz

lost control, hitting Ryter and
Sutherland and throwine wild
to first to eive the winners one

run, Lem Kirkland singled horn?
two more runs and scored him

self two plays later on a passd
ball for the fourth and final
run. .'
Trimble protected th lead re retiring
tiring retiring six men in a row aftpr
riving up a walk to Johnson In

the top of the sixth, Charley
Hinz was charged with the loss
to even his record at one win

and one loss with Trimble col

lectins the win for fin relief

relief pitching.
Lem Kirkland with a double
and a single and Chsrlev

French with two slneles in fot'r

trips led the schoolboys at the

plate with Al Lombana eettlnf

two for five to lead Luckies at
bat.
Dick Johnson's lungln? ta on
Brucr Bateman at the nlate

furnished the fielding thrill of
the game. Bateman hammered
out a Joyce pitch to deep left
center with two out and none
on in the fifth and a flnp relay
from Flynn to Hlman to the

plate got the sliding Batemfm

on a close Dlay. Johnson too?
Halman's wide thrOtf snd with

a lunging tae robbed Bateman
of his bid for a home run.
Coach Pauf Kart's defending

champions oan take over un-

Bateman, c
Hamilton, p
Schoch, p .
Trimble, p

came through with a couple of key

hits

twice turned in 4:01.4 clockings farnii,

the mile run and has been under,v
the four-minute, eight seconds

At any rate,. Sandy is haying hismark five tlmes' in the past year.

iroupies gemng pase mis in ludbi, Tne first West Coast miier ln e
at the moment (lies batting lessimp., sin-p 1Qlln cnaman win have

nlonlu rf Anaaotit1nn frnm Pfa

Coleman, 25-y e a r old OlymBic,,,

t than .250) and he's in no particu-
lar hurry to sign his- contract and

I shoot t back to the Brooklyn front steeplechaser; Burr Grimm, Uhj,'!

vprsitv of Marv ann senior, ana:

.B.rooJIy," J" jS!,h I Johnny Kopil, f o r m e r natioflaf

UL its ULllci Via.TVia iuvio t U n of mi H nVn fnniAn ffrrrV

..... j 3V.UUidOllt liitic .IlalI',"ll
ert with the receipt of sign-i ianova

0

1 Ifmir

? I however

27 8 8 21 7
Scoie b'v Innings
L. Strike 000 060 06 fi 3
B. High 301 040 x 8 9 2
Winning pitcher: Trimflle (1-

0). Loslne pitcher: Hfnz (1-1 1

struck out by: Hamilton 3,
Schoch 1, Trimble 2, Hinz 4,

Joyce -i. Bases on baijs: Hamil Hamilton
ton Hamilton 4, Schoch 2, Trimble 1, Hln2
0, Joyce 2. Two base hits: Kirk Kirkland,
land, Kirkland, Halsall and Carlin. Three
base hits: Flynn, Bateman. Hit
by pitch: Ryter and Winklosky
by Hinz. Pitching records: Ha Hamilton
milton Hamilton 4 runs, 5 hits in 4 in innings.
nings. innings. Schoch 2 runs, 1 hit in
1-3 innings; Hinz 8 runs, 7 hits
in 4 innings: Joyce. 0 runs. 2

hit, in 2 Innings. Umpires: B.

Williams and p. Corrigan. Scor

er: Mead. Time: 2:30.

Led contracts from catcher Al

(Rube) Walker and outfielders
Gino Cimoli, Bert Hamric and
Bob Wilson.

Giants Sign Two

Dodgers Hire Clown

Fuller Inends Jo
Keep Tilie Long
Time; Seals Greaves
SALT LAKE CITY. Utah fUP)

Gene Fullmer, welder, mink

rancher and middleweieht boxinir

champion, has ably demonstrated

that he intends to keep his title
for a long time.

The bull-necked Utah boxer gave
that impression Monday night by
lathering rugged Wilf Greaves of
Pittsburgh, for an unanimous 10 10-round
round 10-round decision in a non-title and
overweight slugfest in the Utah
Fairgrounds Coliseum.
It was Fullmer's first bout since i

he dethroned Sugar Ray Robinson

Jan. z at New York City. While
Fullmer won the unanimous nod,
he was unable to floor the cour

ageous former Canadian Amateur

champ who was making only his
16th appearance as a professional.

t uilmer used his usual bruising,
boring-in style to carry the fiaht
most of the way. But the plaudits
of the 3,000 fans went to the visi visitor
tor visitor whose red and. eosbdbryi d

tor whose red arid bruised bbdv

was evidence of a thorough pound

ing at the hands of the champion.
The Utah favorite, weighing
160Va. took command in the fourth

round, but only after Greaves,
weighing 162, opened a small cut

over bis left eye in the first round.
After the third. Greaves, who

has a style similar to the champi champion,
on, champion, was content to slug it out at

close range. While he was on the

BROOKLYN (UP) Dodgw
Manager Walt, Alston isn't miich..

Outfielder Dusty Rhodes and for clowning around but he'll sim-:.-r
catcher Bill Sachi agreed to terms ply have to bear it and grin attw
with the Giants,, making a total of'Ebbets Field this year. -i",
9S ivhn have sieneii with the club!

Alston wasn t given mucn cnuice

wnen tne uoagers monaay nirea .:,

so far

Ray Crone

and Taylor Phillips

two pitchers who figure prominent-; real honest to-goodness clown, 58fr;

ly in Milwaukee s plans, signed

their contracts with the Braves.
Phillips had a. 6-5 record with the
Braves after joining them in mid mid-season
season mid-season from Wichita and Crone,

used chiefly in relief, won 11

games and lost 10.

was a serious aown-ine-stretcn menace, uotton iini&ned in a
live-way tie for 23rd place and collected $260. Burke wound

up with the morning papers. v

snuawkini that would have followed if either had won. Offi

cial leniency to others is philosophicailr endured by competitors

only when it doesft hurt them, we shudder to think what
Middlecoff might Rare done if Cotton had beaten him by. a
stroke. -, the stroke he charged the Britisher had failed to
count. - .
The game itself b htcky that Cvttea didn't win, because
If he had the executive groan might have felt it wsvld net he
la tb best interest f internattoaal harms? U reverse Hs
field frieials at this time. "
What golf needs Is not a relaxation of the rules but a
tightening of them. The combination of rich purses, steadily
spirsiing. and gambling activity.- likewise constantly expanding,
constitutes an enormous challenge to guardians of the sport.
They obvioa&Iy make their task no easier br taking a
ouixoUe view of the proper relationship between lead pencil
and score card, and the fact that this exceedingly important
rule Is to be rewritten, or amended, to that there can be no
oossib.e reduction in penalty in the future is good news for
everybody. .,..-----

sideration of State s request for

eomplete and open bearings in the

crse.

Bostian, in bis request to the
cemmiationer'i office, offered to
psy the expenses of bringing wit

nesses logeuer xor a iicr-to-

fsre" meeting to get the truth.

The NCAA bss plsced State en

four vear'i probation, reprimand

ed the. college, declared the

school's athletic teams inefigible
from a3 NCAA-sponsored events
and denied the school a vote on
NCAA matters because el the al

leged illegal 'inducements offered! DURHAM, N.O. (UP-EBis P
to Jiorelsnd; a basketball whii Hagler has resigned as foe coach

from Minoen, La." ef tbe Duke University football
Weaver has declared Moreland ;tem to become manager and in-

keligible for intercollegiate sth- ttructor f the university's new
letics at State and has fined the! is-hole golf course. He will con con-coilege
coilege con-coilege S5.0OO, payable if Moreland ilinue as coach of the Duks golf

should qur. U school. teaok

NEW YORK fUPl -Frank C.it.

ford, New York Giant halfback
who was voted the National Foot Football
ball Football League's "Most Valuable

Player" last season by other plsy plsy-ers
ers plsy-ers in the pro circuit, signed his

ivil contract Monday for "the best

raise I ever received."

The Giants did not disclose the

sum of Gilford's contract but said

it made him one of the league's

highest psid players.

WEST PALM-BEACH; Flaf (UP)

Southpaw Mervyn Rose, the Aus Australian
tralian Australian who has been giving Amer American
ican American and other netters a rough
time on tbe winter circuit, today
sought to add tbe 19th annual
South Florida championship to his
victories.
Rose, top-seeded of the 32 re remaining
maining remaining entrants, meets Sterling

Ruddy of Fort Lauderdale, Fla.,
today. t

SINGAPORE, (UP) Track star

Parry O'Brien of Los Angeles,
hampered by intestinal trouble,
today cut short his exhibition tour

of the Far East to return tot he
United States for furber trest-l
United State for further treat-!
menL The world shot put ehsm-j
pica became ill while in tbe Phil-,
ippines and was still "in poor,
spxits" hert Monday- I

rlvinff arxA nff hm ithamn'l Amv.

disputed possession of first plac? I astatine body attack. Greaves won

tonight if they can get bv thH raves from the fans for his fine re-

American Legion. Lem Kirkland taliating.

:7a

RAif R.

luiniVU

year-old Emmett Kelly, former

star of Ringling Brothers' Circus,
to enliven proceedings at Brook Brook-lyn's
lyn's Brook-lyn's home game this season.
Dodeer owner' Walter 0'Malwejr,fi.,
said Kelly was hired to "relieve
the tension at Ebbets Field,"

M modern "Santa" ships unitine the
Americas with fast and frequent

service.
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA MARIA" Due Cristobal. C. Z., Feb. S
S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA" Due Cristobal, C. Z., Feb. 13
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK,
S.S. "SANTA BARBARA" . Sails Cristobal. C. Z Feb. 5
S.S. "SANTA LUISA" Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Feb. 13

rKUm U.S. PAUMi; 4 Wt5l lAJAo I UtN T KAL )

AMERICA TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL. C. 2.

S.S. "SANTA. FF' Due Balboa, C. Z.. Feb. 18 H3

S.S. "SANTA ANITA"

. Due Balboa, C. Z March 14

Tin.

FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. Z. TO THE
WEST COAST CENTRAL AMERICA 4 U. S. PACIFIC
S.S. "SANTA CRTJZ" Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Feb. 1
BALBOA ONLY
"ALSO LOADS FOR CENTRAL AMERICA
PANAMA AnFNriFS rn

i r ii 1 hm I mm t e w I v w af

CRISTOBAL:

2131 2135 rANAMA: I-IS5 55?
BALBOA: ISO? 2159

PAY os y"

li Vll- i i V 1

I C' ''Cm

SV Imtm. L mm

lelaBlawilil'l'J I

Balance

Boffins

Accurate Treading
Scientific Curing
Final Inspection !.

r4-
.'V,

RETREADS V
let w SAFETY-RATE
your tires FREE ;

-4

NOW...
LATER

BUDGET riJLt

Td. X-1541
Transistmlra Rishwav

s.

la
t
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LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H; ,Kttl, PANAMA

c .1

mil in Mill 'M-m0 hJ

MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Tife Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-055Z
CHILDREN k GENERAL
DENTISTRY
Dr. R. Eisenmann
&
Dr. C. E. Fabrega
C.Z- Dental-Medical rlyn'
ti n Jnlv) Ave. 21A24
(opposite Ancon School playground)
TRANSMUTES BAXTER. S. A.
Packer. Shippra Move
Phone. 2-2451 JI"
Learn Riding al
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding Jumping Classes dad
3 to 5 pm. Phone 2-2451
r by appoinrmenf.
n v.n. flrare down"
Body REDUCING
MrLevv Machines, Massage
BU.m Bath - "'
0RT0PEDIA NACIONAL
58 Av, Justo Arwemen. -'
Soviet Propaganda
Budget in America
Is in 7-8 Figures
' WASHINGTON, Jan. 31 (UP) (UP)-A
A (UP)-A U.S expert on Soviet propagan propagan-Committee
Committee propagan-Committee on
eriTnTcUvlUes today that
the Communist pany
ons of douars' -every year
'Z romis. director of the
Research and Intelligence Office
of the United States Information
eencv said the bulk of the mon money'
ey' money' 'spent inside Iron-Curtain
countries to keep control of the
local populations.
I u- .ri th recent revolt in
Hungary was "the clearest ex
ample of their propaganaa tan
ure."
. ,u -.,nlct nr.
jjoomis sara i me w.u...uu. r--
iiiih hp adauarters in Moscow,
sptnt "hundreds of millions of
dollars" on propaganda in free
world countries, and made an at attempt
tempt attempt to control all mediums of
bringing information to the people.
He said one publishing firm in
Moscow last year published 660
different books, 20 million copies
in all, for overseas propaganda
distribution in free world coun countries.
tries. countries. Loomis said only about 20 per
cent of all Communist propaganda
is labeled as such.
Squeaking 'Cat'
Mystery Solved,
How 'Normalcy'
GLENDORA, Calif. (UP) Re Repairs
pairs Repairs began today on Vincent Car Carta's
ta's Carta's $20,000 home, almost wrecked
,in a search for a "ghost cat"
whose haunting cries turned out
to be a squeaky water meter in in-lead
lead in-lead of the cat's meow.
Construction crews began re repairing
pairing repairing holes in walls and torn
down xections of siding left from
a 22-day search by police, fire firemen,
men, firemen, construction men and tech
n
nicians for what was neiievea 10
- nave been a cat trapped Inside a
wall.
Th artual cause of the wailinS,

was finally located Tuesday when dered sisters, the witness said, i saw a man maching Bedwell's
a sound engineer using sensitive! Another witness, bank clerk Ro- description down to the dish wash wash-equipment
equipment wash-equipment traced the meowing toif'r Menard. 19. said he saw t's Elvis Presley haircut, grab
the deflective meter Hundreds of 'youths in cruising cars make two a girl near the Brighton movie
avectators had crowded a roundj attempts to "pickup" Patricia andj theater at 12:30 a.m. Dec. 29.
the house and had to be roped offbei sister, Barbara, 15, as they: Ths kidnaper, if that's what he
by police. (walked home from a movie the-; was, slapped the girl twice,". the
a'cr on the night of Dec. 28. witness said. "There waa a sec-

Plagued with the cries ever since
moving into their new house near nearly
ly nearly a morth ago. Carta sighed with
relief and said that he and his
wife and their two small children;
could now return to normal lives ',
1
Tk-ey were weary from being
flooded with telegrams, letters

and phone calls from people all.k-ve and liquor debauch.

rcrosa the nation who offered sug
gestions on how to free the "poor
kilty from its walled-in tomb.
fW Vm Murine 4Vi a am.'
, gW tm y m uui hi mjc r v u aus i
ateur and professional "experts"!
had been calling out. "Here kitty. I
tatty, kitty," and were answered
by the squeaking meter. They

even swore that the cries were
growing fainter and that the fe,
i'ne was on the verge of dying.
Other cats and dogs were
brought into the bouse to try t-j
"jcate the 'cat.' Suggestions from
m ;sider included jacking op b
K-t;se and doing dance to at attract
tract attract the trapped kitty.
. -'

LIBRERIA PRECIADO
T Street N. U
Agendas Internal, de Publicacionea
No. S Lottery Plan
CASA ZALDO
Central Ave. 4i

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: Single divan bed,
cream metal chest of drawers
with mirror, glats-top wrought
iron table, black telephone ttool
and table. Phone 3-6161, after
2 p.m.
FOR SALE: Mahogany double
bed, Hollywood type, with box
springs and innerspring mattress
$50. Call 87-3265 or Panama
3-5852.
FOR SALE: Bendix automatic
washer, Easy troner. Both are 60 60-cycle
cycle 60-cycle and in excellent condition.
Qtrs. 220-A, Albrook. Phone 86 86-2290.
2290. 86-2290. FOR SALE: Overstuffed plastic
living room set, sectional: 2
chairs, table, foot stool. 8431 Es Es-pave,
pave, Es-pave, Margarita. Phone 3-3126.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: 27,000 square me meters
ters meters of land, partly cleared, some
standing timber, creek, rich soil,
fronting paved road, populated
action, Nuevo Arraijan north.
Luther, 27-24 Ave. Cuba, Apt.
2, Panama City.
FOR SALE: Farm. 20 hectares,
near Customs House, Arraijan.
Water and electricity from town,
modern house. Phone 2-4269.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Maid to live In.
Engli.h or Spani.h speaking. Ap Apply
ply Apply Apt. 5 "Monterrey" Apart Apartments,
ments, Apartments, Via Argentina.

Large Crowd Attends Credit Union

Meeting; New Board Members Elected

- A large groujj-of mtrriber at attended
tended attended the annual meeting of
the Balboa Federal Credit TJn TJn-nlon
nlon TJn-nlon No. 5849, which was held
In the study hall of the La Bo Boca
ca Boca school last Saturday night.
Speaking on the theme "o "o-operative,"
operative," "o-operative," Adolf o Arrocha, Jr.,
was featured as guest speaker
on a short musical program. He
explained to the audience the
meaning of the term and 1 1 s
education.
wcie icnucicu ujf inr
directors, treasurer, credit com
mittee and supervisory commit committee.
tee. committee. These were supplemented
with the display of three charts
covering the operation of the
Balboa Federal credit Union
from 1948 through 1956. These
charts are presently on display
in the credit union's office at
La Boca service center annex.
All members were requested
by the supervisory committee to
present their passbooks at the
office for verification on any
Tuesday or Thursday night from
6 p.m. to 8 p.m.
The declaration of a 2 per cent
dividend was approved for the
year 1956, and new members

Witness Says He Saw Grimes Girls
Pursued From Cars On Walk Home

BY ROBERT T. LOUCHRAN Ifrcm the time they left the theat theat-CHK'AGO,
CHK'AGO, theat-CHK'AGO, Jan. 30 (UPj New er until they met their killers,
witnesses tonight started police in I A search was launched for a
vestigMing the possibility that a! dull green Buick sedan and a

gang of young toughs kidnapedi
the two Grimes sisters and
dumped their nude bodies in a
ditch.
One of the witnesses said he
saw a man resembling Bennie
(the diswasher) Bedwell, 20,
confessed killer of the sisters,
force a teen aged girl into a car.
The girl resembled Patricia
Grime youngest of the two mur-
The girls never reached home,
and their bodies were discovered!
Jan. 22 in a roadside ditch. Bed

well, a skidrow drifter, confessed!
Sunday that be and a man named The other witness. Menard, aid
Frank' knocked the girls un-;he sat behind the girU in the the-

conscious and left their bodies to
freeze Jan. 13 after a weeklong
Tests of food found in the girls'

toma-h indicated they died.f" the curb and he heard young

wlhin two hours after leaving the'
' . m i I

;ovie l B e a l e r. ine ai5cioeure,n in. ine iirr responaea witn

-Wswilr D awl sdI I AAnfMclin irtrl
etiirvr wuwiav iviuvoo vr la buu
hi- lawyer demanded today that
far jishwasher" be released on
a writ of habeas corpus,
Bedwell got help from his home
tirwn. of Paris, Tenn. Paris Mayor
Aaron c Brown, an attorney, said
he win come to Chicago ro aid in
"f e honeowr. bov's defense.
ity Tofice shifted their atten
tK.n. from Bedwell and began a
Ke-o ho.e. door-to-door check
t-V"qr- lyv'qr. utwi mpiuvi tuc a
to Uace the girls' movements

LOURDES PHARMACY
1U t Cartaiullla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
Ne. 2 "B" Street
MORRISON
4tb el Julv Ave. Aim.

FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: GMC w I d i n g
' truck, perfect mechanical condi condition.
tion. condition. Electric welding machines,
heavy duty, 300 Amps., perfect
condition. Battery chargers, $35
each. 1 950 Willys station wagon,
new paint and upholstery, per perfect
fect perfect condition. 1 955 Chevrolet
Pickup, like new. Autos Eisen Eisen-man,
man, Eisen-man, S.A., beside Coca Cola
.plant. Phone 2r26l6, 2-4966.
FOR SALE: 1948 Lincoln Club
Coupe, duty paid. Motores Tiv Tiv-oli,
oli, Tiv-oli, Panama. $175.
FOR. SALE: 1956 4-door Btol Btol-Air
Air Btol-Air Six. India ivory over blue
turquoise, custom upholstery,
ww tires. For price and demon demonstration
stration demonstration appointment, call Jim
Hagan, Margarita 31071.
FOR SALE: 1949 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan, new tires, seat cov- -ers,
mats. Excellent condition,
low mileage, one- owner car,
$416 cash. Phone Balboa 2 2-1515.
1515. 2-1515. FOR SALE: 1955 Ford 4-door,
excellent condition, radio, suit vi visor,
sor, visor, new tires, solex glass, fender
skirts, 13,000 miles. Hous
5504-C, Diablo. Phone 2-3102.
FOR SALE: Duty paid 1950
Hydramatic Cadillac sedan "62."
Low price. See Tropical Motors,
Automobile Row.
WANTED
Automobiles
WANTED: Chevrolet or Ply Plymouth.
mouth. Plymouth. 1949 to 1952. Phone
Spencer, 2-0740.
nominated to the board" p'
? In closing remarks', the presi president,
dent, president, Sylvester callender, re recommended
commended recommended that the members
strive to increase the member membership
ship membership and teach thrift habits to
their children, thereby preparing
them for 'the future. The meet meeting
ing meeting closed with the showing of
two crtdit union films.
The board of directors con convened
vened convened on Sunday In its first
meeting for this year, when
nomination and election of of officers
ficers officers were carried out with the
following results:
Sylvester callender, president;
Rupert. W. Wilson, vice-president;
Medford Hymison treas treasurer;
urer; treasurer; John A. Eastmond, assist,
treasurer; Cyril D. Atherley,
clerk; Lancelot Llewey, E.
Hinds and Franklin Re,ece board
members; Egbert Best, chair chairman;
man; chairman; Lionel McClean secretary,
and Marcus A. Smith, Credit
Committee. George X. Louis,
chairman; -Sarah Forth, secre secretary,
tary, secretary, and Luther A. La Mott,
supervisory committee. Wllbert
Babb, chairman, Lancelot Llew Llewelyn
elyn Llewelyn and Evelyn Hinds educa educational
tional educational committee.
shiny black Mercury sedan which
reached descriptions of the cars
wr.ich tried to pick up the girls
Sheriff Joseph Lohman and
I State's attorney Ben Adamowski
siid they have no intention of
writing off "Bedwell as the chief
murder suspect.
They pointed to the statement
of a witness, unidentified because
he is a hospital patient, that he
nd man in the car. He yelled for
tne gi'l to iret in and the man
struggling with her: .forced her
through the ear doorway."
'er and -was walking ahead of
them
as they started borne.
Twice lie said, cars pulled up
men's voices inviting the girls to
, m.. -i J I,.
giggles, Menard said, but refused.
Police tied the two statements
together and theorized 'another,
fatal pickup attempt might have
been made between the time Men
ard lov track of the girls and the
scene reported by the unidentified
vtnea
The new phase of the lnvestiga
thin centered on the oossibility
that the girls consented to get into
i a. vai wai m "
were forced into a cruising auto,
a car win coys uiey anew or

LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. Tlveli No (
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
14 Central At.
FARMACIA LUX
14 Central Ave a

MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
t-OK SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: T.V. 21 -inch G.E.,
60-cvcle, floor model. Balboa
3144.
FOR SALE: Horse, gelding or
swap for amatler horse. Phone
83-5202.
FOR SALE: Piano Spinet
Wurlitxer," excellent condition,
$350. Sunday-Friday, .2 p.m.,
21st St. Este Bis, Guachapali No
23-73, behind the church.
FOR SALE: Electric Singer sew sewing
ing sewing machine, table model, excel excellent
lent excellent condition. 2025-A, 2nd St.,
Curundu.
FOR SALE Doberman Pinsch Pinsch-er
er Pinsch-er puppy. Call Cristobal 3-3297
after 7 p.m.
FOR SALE: H.R.O. 50 T.I re re-ceiver,
ceiver, re-ceiver, 6 soil sets, crystal cali calibrator
brator calibrator and F.M. unit $270. 1431
Eepav. Margarita. Phone 3 3-3126.
3126. 3-3126. FOR SALE: 21" television,
used 6 months, 60-cycl. tropi tropi-calixed,
calixed, tropi-calixed, SI 75 cash. Call Amador
82-52 14, after 4:00.
Position Offered
WANTED: SALESLADY, flu fluently
ently fluently bilingual, experienced. Po Position
sition Position available in leading furni furniture,
ture, furniture, housewares and general
gift item store. Submit personal
data, including experience, back background
ground background and phot. WRITE BOX
4554, Panama.
V ANTED: Typist, fast, neat,
accural for simple English cor-.
Mapondenee. Call f3r2310- &
J LOST & FOUND
LOST iraen parrot, "tarn. If
found, call Balboa 2839 or 2759.
Reward.
Married 7 Times,
Says Can't Find A
DAYTON, Ohio (UP) An at attractive
tractive attractive 23 year old pregnant
blonde who left a trail of seven
husbands today told police "it was
hard to find a guy I could trust."
Detective Sgt. J; : H. Pickard
said Mrs. Cynthia Delores Corra Corra-ditti
ditti Corra-ditti was arrested yesterday after
a dispute between husbands No. 6
and No. 7.
She is being held on suspicion
of bigamy and defrauding the
government.
Pickard said husband No. 6,
Eugene Fultz, 24, surprised Mrs.
rnrraHitti in Fulti's trailer with
husband No. 7, Ray Morris, 22,
when Fultz returned home unex
pectedly from college.
"What are you doing here with
mv wife?" Fultx demanded.
"What do you mean your wife?"
Morris replied. "This Is my wife."
i
The three then decided to take
the mixup to police to straighten
out.
Bigamy Indicated
Pickard said the last two mar
riages are bigamous. He also said
Mrs. Corrtdittl received an allot allotment
ment allotment checks from him from a
Florida Air Force base.
Marine 'Behavior
(Conttaaed trvm rate. I)
10 to 12 weeks to lessen the pres
sure on drill instructors.
"In a system embracing human

beings," Pate said, "I doubt thatlf ulti the same year She married

we can ever completely eliminate
the abuse of authority.
"However. the freauencr of such
occurrences has been drastically
reduced, and 1 am confident thati
wc au iiiuvius; wmymijf m,w.w
humanly attainable minimum," he
said.
Pate said the Corps has "paid
the closest attention to the elim
ination of hating degrading or
humiliating practices which have
no legitimate pan
ia military
me." :
Where offenses have 'occurred,
be said, "the offenders have been
prosecuted vigorously."
"We have been similarly con concerned
cerned concerned with the recruits them themselves,"
selves," themselves," he said, "and particular particularly
ly particularly with their frequent misconcep misconception
tion misconception that profane -and obscene
speech are synonymous with
toughness of .mind and body."
The bearini was recessed tmtD
tomorrow, before members could
i humvi w w.
question. Pate.

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION, O. 1.1 Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, bat, cold water.
Phon Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Beautiful modern
furnished apartments: living
room, dining room, 2 bedrooms,
large porch and maid's suit.
Avanida Peru 37-48.
FOR RENT: Comfortable and
cool two-bedroom apartment in
Calle Darien (St. Regit Build Building).
ing). Building). Call telephone 2-1455
during office hours.
FOR RENT : 2-bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment with two bathrooms, liv living
ing living room fir dining room, maid's
room with bath, Sarage. Camp
Alegre. Phone fi-8, 3-7192.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished two-bedroom apartment,
maid's room and bath.: New a a-partment
partment a-partment hous in Juan Franc.
Far six months, $160 a month.
Call 2-0072 Panama.
FOR RFNT: Beautiful modern
furnished 2-bedroom apartment,
including household articles,
$150. Peru Avenue 37-48.
FOR RENT: 3-bdreom pent
house "SOUSA BUILDING." Living-dining
room, 2 ; parches, 2
bathrooms, maid's room, para..
Bella Vista (44th Street & Co Colombia)
lombia) Colombia) 44-17. Information:
tame building, apartment P.
FOR RENT: Large apartment.
Living-dining room, . perch, 2
bedrooms, large kitchen, maid's
rm, 2 bathrooms, parage $115.
Call Panama 3-3338.,
FOR RENT: Three bedroom
apartment with tw main bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, vary large living and din dining
ing dining room, kitchen, laundry,
maid's room and bath,-dot wafer,
etc. Apt. completely screened
and located In Bella VUta.' Good.
.residential aaction.: Rnt:" $150.
Phene Panama 3-0765 :f '2-',
;F0R RENT: 3 -room apartmnty;; i.
bathroom, kitchen, independent,
ground floor $45. East 43rd St.
No. 1,91, Bella Vista. 3-1 070.
FOR RENT:- 3 -room apartment.:'
Can be divided. Apply 1080,
Las Dot Palmares Street.
Pregnant Blonde
Guy I Can Trust
The woman said she married
four times between the ages of 13
and 18 and was "looking for a guy
who would stand by me regard regardless
less regardless of my past.
"I was unhappy as a child.
When I was 13 my mother had
me confined to reform school.
"My first four marriages were
normal but broke up because my
husbands went out with other
women. I wanted some kids. If
there had been a child. I would
have stayed with that husband.
Unwanted Now
"Now that I'm expecting a baby
! everything is falling apart. No one
seems to want me. I can't blame
them."
She said .her first marriage "was"
to Mathew Stable in Guliport,
Miss. She divorced him while
serving a sentence for juvenile
delinquency in 1950 in Tecumseh,
Okla.
Then she married Howard Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, 20, in Fort Smith, Ark.,
that same year.
In 1951 she divorced Edwards
knd married Joseph Michelli, 25,
Oaklawn, 111. She divorced Micnel
li in 1953.
That same- year she married
Corraditti and in 1954 married
Vincent Moreci, 24, at Houston,
Tex. .after she believed that Cor
rhdltti had obtained a divorce.
She divorced Moreci in San
Francisco in 1955 and marnea
moms m ..u...u,
.Jan. i.
'
.,IAiniir.
Jj 5HUULUN I
(tanirnaed tram P 1
1952. and Dec. 27, 1956. AH previ previ-i.m
i.m previ-i.m hnmh activities were ignored
uuder the five-year statute of Mm-
lations.
Y

Four of tne w oomQingg ustu.mericaB mgnway...

' I- I J
ia tne inaiciineui wmw mjmj w
a total of seven persons. The most
serious occurred Nov. 7, 1954, in
the Music Hall. Tour persons
were injured in that blast ..
The indictment was handed up
to General Sessions Judge 'Louis
CapazOLI BY JURY Foreman

Thorn a Dtw shortly after J:30Uf tropical products

p m. The grand jury voted the in
dictment after neannj u wnness-
UJVUUCUt S
j M...Lnftinar ts A ...arf mw
Dutrict Attorney Karl Crebow.

'HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. re do la Oeaa Ave. 41
FOTO DOMY
tort Imhmu Are. an S3 St.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS
M-ftnet No. Is

FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom chalet,
big back yard, all fenced. 7th
Street, Golf Heights. Information
Phon 2-2407, 3-3641.
FOR RENT: Two modern resi residences,
dences, residences, on large. Via -Esparia,
Camp Alegre. Th other 19th
Stieet, Paitilla. Furnished or un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. Phone 3-6168, Al Al-cides
cides Al-cides Garcia Correa.
FOR SALE- Furnished 3,-bed-roem
chalet, garage, all conve conveniences.
niences. conveniences. 168 Via Belisaria Por Por-ras.
ras. Por-ras. FOR RENTi Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished chalet at "Urbanisa "Urbanisa-cin
cin "Urbanisa-cin Miraflores," Victoria Ave Avenue
nue Avenue Ne. 17. Phone 3-2062.
PERSONALS
DO YOU HAVE PROBLEMS? Of
cours yu do, but let us take
car of your TV troubles. Call us
between 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. for
SAME DAY SERVICE: U.S. Tele Television
vision Television at, 2-4616. OPEN TILL
10 P.M.

VVeldersTorches Alay Be Cause
Of Fatal Explosions On Tanker

ALAMEDA, Calif. (UP) Weld Weld-ws'
ws' Weld-ws' torches may-have touched off
petroleum fumes aboard the oil
tanker S. SI Jeanny, causing a
series of explosions and a fire
that killed nme men and Injured
nearly 50, a spokesman for Todd
anipyards said today.
The spokesman said the fumes
may have been trapped in a tank
next to the boiler room of the
10,000-ton hipf which was being
readied for, use in the Mid-East
oiterisis. t
"That tank 'may liave- contained
fuel oil." the snokesmair fif
it was the first to blow up,' as we
suspect,, the fuel probably fed the
fire that followed--the initial x-
pWS10".,U.;s:i,:.;;J
' Six" of the dead wenr fniinri'hnri.
died In a. corner of the boiler
bodies resembling the victims of
an atomic blast. The bodies of
inree others were removed from
an adjacent hold.
Many of the, injured were In
crmcai condition. They suffered
terrible agony. The limbs of some
were nearly ripped off by the
force. of the explosion while others
were so badly burned "that skin
was falling from their faces and
arms.
The accident took nla
day at 3:10 p.m. while nearly 250
workmen were aboard
It was like being hit In the face
yiilgjanrfist," said Lee Kit
RP's Fabrega Hails
Named To Consider
WASHINGTON, Jan. 31 (UP) -Dr.
Jose Isaac Fabrega of Pana Panama
ma Panama hailed today the designation
by the committee of presidential
representantlves of a working
group that will meet here for three
months to consider 'Projects best
suited to advance The economy
and social progress of Latin A-
merica.
The protects will come uo for
final action at the committee's
next plenary session scheduled for
April 29. Member govern meats
nave been given up to March 15 to
submit their proposals.
Fabrega, vice chairman of the
committee and personal represen representative
tative representative of President Ernesto de la
Guardh, said the decision to ap appoint
point appoint a working group wasi taken
at the final hours of the meeting
that ended yesterday: after it be became
came became clear that if, the committee
j itself were to take op specific pro-
jecis, it wouia nave oeen lorceo
to extend its wors; ,tor several
- weeks.
Instead, yesterday's meeting
dopted a broad agenda that will
serve as guideline to the working
group of the type of project it is
to accept for tne April session.
Fabrega called the move "very
Dractlcal and useful."
It -was known that the Panama
man bad to put up a strong de defense
fense defense -for the inclusion in the a-!
eenda of a recommendation for
the earlv comoletion of the Darien
gap of the Inter-American mgn
way, a- 700 iruomer stretcn oe
tween Colombia and Panama. But
tj the end of the conference the
'agenda wos adopted unanimously
'including the item of the Inter-A-
. ...
As for Panama's proposal of
specific projects, Fabrega said
aside from the highway comple completion.
tion. completion. Jus government is interested
in: -" - ;
1. The creation of an institute
to investigate the Industrial uses
2. Action to coordinate the tech
nical assistant offered by the Or-
- .
irnni-if Wwi nf Amrir 1(1 StftlM. U.
LN the BociefeUer InsUtute, and

FARMACIA EL. BATURRO
f atojie Lefevre I Street
FARMAClA "SAS"
Via Forres 111
NOVEOAOES At HIS
Beside the Bella Villa Theatre

I RESORTS
Baldwin's furnished apart apartments
ments apartments at Santa Clara Beach,
Telephone Smith Balboa 3681.
Reserv NOW. Inexpensive sat satisfying
isfying satisfying vacation Santa Clara
Beit h. Shrapnel's furnished
bouses. Phone Thompson, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1772.
PHILLIPS Oceansida Cottages,
Santa Clara, Box 335 Diablo Hts.
phone Panama 3-1877, Cristobal
3-1673'
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and larg
beach hous. On mil past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phon Balbea 1866.
FOK SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Two Chris Craft
145-horsepower marine engines,
dual controls, panels, automatic
ravers gears, in excellent oper operating
ating operating condition. See Albert 'Bar 'Bar-ton,
ton, 'Bar-ton, Balboa Yacht Club.
FOR SALE- Twelve-foot mahogany-plywood-fiberglass
runa runabout,;
bout,; runabout,; trailer and all required -quipmcnt.
Phon Albrook 5 1 74.
Patrick1 48, of Oakland", one of the
injures workmen. -.
. itmL A . ....
xne exmos on sounded ik a
bomb. It knocked me down on a
catwalk on the bottom deck of the
ship."
Eugene Fitch. 37. Oakland n
electrician, said "there must have
ocen a hundred of us" in the en
gine and boiler rooms.
i was standmg with, two or
three, other men. All of a sudden
there -was a boom ami T uk
knocked do wi. The lights I went
out and my glasses and face were
covered: with oil." '-' I !" vSl
. It was .discovered latpr that the
force- of the-'explosior "tiurlefl a
wonter against" the Tight panel
wreckirig the switches
"We hung on to each other and
headed for the. ladder-about 40
leet away," Fitch continued. "It
was tne only one in the place and
people were milline around in the
dark, hollering. The smoke was so
thick you could hardly breatie."
Five minutes later, a second it.
plosion ripped through the boiler
room, trapping and killing both
workmen and rescuers below
decks.
with the explosion, a brilliant
sneet of flame rose to the sky
it couu be seen in San Francisco
seven miles distant. Then an
enormous cloud of black smoke
weiiea up, blotting the ship from
view, i wo smaller explosions fol
lowed. .
Working Group
Presidents Piahs
the U-S. government. Terhnirn!
cooperation Program.
Fabrega maintain that the
formation of the institute is 'Ion,
overaue. ne saia mat such an
institute exists In Berlin, Germa
ny, nut -were js little, research in
this field how conducted in : the
western Hemisphere.
He said that troDical horhx nnrl
bamboos offer, great industrial
potential tor such projects as pa paper
per paper and chemicals.x He said that
this was not just a dream but a
practical step in view of research
in Asia irt using bamboo for oaoer
production.
PanAmerican Hires
Workers !o Stand
In for Strikeouts
PATRICK AIR FORCE BASE,
Fla., Jan. 31 (UP) Pan Ameri American
can American Airways began hiring ground
service personnel today to keep
the nation's top-secret guided mis
sile center operating dunng a con
fused walkout by workers seeking
union affiliation
Both Air Force and Pan Amlri-
can officials announced that the
- iwork stoppage had not in any way
iaueciea tne centers main rune
tions, the testing of guided missiles.
Pan American Airways, holds
th primary contract with th
tvmmnt tor administarrnq.
supporting, and irairrtaiain the
oporatraas of tprawlinfl Cape
Canaveral, art isolated and hee-vlly-fuarded
sit on art island
Capo on Florida's central (Oast
Ull. ' I
- . t; T
" f
PAA emfHoye abouh 108 per persons
sons persons to do the job and 35 per cent
are stationed on remote Bahamas
Islands over which the missiles are
fired. In all, some 13.000 civilians
help man the project under II to
it civihaa contractors.

MINIMUM
' FOR,;v
12 WORDS

2

Wete almost
WITH GOOD UTE M0DEI
(many ortw-owntr lrod-in)
' WcV pullwd th
v rug out from
, under th price.
. Bvy and serve, Now)
'55; PONTIC
rordor-
ft;3-.fi-h?'!51695,.
52 PLYMOUTH.
Station Wagon
-$695
'52 FORD
Tudor
$695
'55 CHEVROLET
. Tudor ; Vr
'51 BUICK
GinvertibleU
"v- $295
'41 MERCURY!
: : .Coupe -"-TyLY
$9750
- j
'51 HUDSON
Fordor-St?ah J
$89.50
FAST FRIENDLY
mANQNG
VISIT OUR HEW
ULTRAMODERN
SHOW LOT
Auto Row V
PANAMA 3-7010
C6LON 446

tamDed!



PAGE ELEVEN
THURSDAT, .JANUARY 81. 1857
THX STORY OF MARTHA WAX MX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN All INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Pass'ng the Word
0 WILSON 8CKUUCM
TERRT AND TBI PRATES
0 CK3HTAHEA0(AW& -M
EAWOV.7MAeTHA WAYNE' OUlWcJ. A MK

t

- "V ANPHES THREATENING TOf&l
Z";'J V 7W$7VeY70AffC$6lP
J f MAGA7im -y
- -'A M

kIWS IS H07fHE LfAENED 01I7 VWFF
US.T ONE PROVE TO KXJ WHAT POOW THBSE
YANKEES ARE A WOMAN OP QUALITY CANNOT
Walk in the town vwTHour suffering the
INPISNITy OF THBR IMPERTINENT WHISTLING.
IT IS ONLY THAT THEY ARE LONELY ANP1
r ub hi
POES A WOMAN CEASE TO BE A LAt?V BY
f N A pANITAglUM Jfj f
REASON OF A WHISTLEP COMPLIMENT?

'ilar-sf JtH HONORS ffiy PY Hisl
SS?-TrWV ATTENTIONS r EyEE'. J

1,1 If

fRISCtLLA'S POP

That Did It

0j AL VERMEEB

f JENNY LU JS
GMN3 AN OL

YEARS BKT T.

SHE INVITED-

STAY UYfcK-

mm.

-fOVER-l
I I k 1 1 SLIT I

JiJ ? f f I
oYl DON'T I

LIKEjl

5

BUT. OEAR! IT'S ONLY ) I

AND SHE'LL BE HOME

L COD RBPAVfPiST!

Z7

JSEE YOU 4' f-l
nextyear)2p

GUESS V

-SHOULDN'T HAVE

SAID THAT,'

BUGS BTJNNJ

Carry On

TIC A

prry rvi

CUBICTmAS 15 SPIRIT CP JT lf

OVER FEB l 772fiP 70 mMF

ANOTHER VEARj JHAN 70

;SyLVESTERi

DOESN'T PREVAIL

I

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ALL W&eKSP

AT IT:

UMUt

PIME FDR A SAUCER

'AtllKl

' THANk;?, 6UN0R AT )
' LEAST VDU'RE DOING
Js

DAI LYJ FORTUN E Fl NDER
T team your 'FortuM' fcfr today frpm thi turt, wrlto in tho lotttn
of tho Iphaoct torrotponding to tho numerals en tha lino of tho attro attro-Jeical
Jeical attro-Jeical pariodtin which you waro born. You will And it fun. ;
1 J S 4 5 Vr I 10 It 12 11 li IS U 17 II It 20 Jt 22 23 24 2S 24

")AN.22ll8 1 ft 14 2 15 23 15 1 15 ,13 1 14 3 5
.Tirlr- i '41 2i 5 ia.ifc' i,aa n is 4 ia, i is ij u
MAR. 20 . V 'f f '-'
MA. 21." 23. 15 18 11 ,9 14 20 5 14 5 1 iO U f S 14
APR. 20 l
'.AM. 21." 20 8 18 9 12 12 .9 14 7 14. 5 23 7 .1 13 -5
JHAV2Q '. '- -.
21 14 10 2l' 19 20 3 18 9 20 9,3 9 19 13 IS
J"Nt2l i .' ".
jUNtJ 2 ,5 3 1 18 5 6 21 13 15 21 14, 4 19
JUIY23 1
JUIT24. 1 20 i 1 12 5.15 6 13 5 18 18 9 U 5 14 20
AU0.23- 21 14 23 9 20 8 15 12 4 18 9 6 14. 4
ere 24- 18 5 26 4 18 8 JS 5 U 24 li 4 5 ; 2 20
OCT. 23
OCT. 24- if, 13 i 12 12 20 1 12 11 19 5 19 19 9 15 14
NOV. 22 :
NOV. 2- 22, 9 19 .9 20 3 .12 15 19 5 0 18 .9 5 14 4
OK. 22 ;
"BKTHT 21 14 3 5 1 19 9 14 7 4 6 12 9 7 8 20
JAN. 21 '

O IWt. Kln Ftttuitt Irndini. tab

Ti, A

V

VA

ftkr&NE True Life Adventures

ww scsa w Br a fi v w (3 2 g g
Coumvees rmojgANPet of srwnim SMELT com
KLISHIN SI-U3KEWAKC7. THEV MUtfT PEPVOSTT PEKT1LH
B3(SS IN THE BK05F TIMS IT TAKES FOR A WAV5 TO

our aoain as rr kepbss. .fiU ;

1

,

mm

In the (Shallow waters
THBV AKE MET BV UMIklViTEO

WEPPINS 6T5, OPFORTUNIST SEA 6ULL, j

y minimi ay ratwta Ta4Kjb

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbroith

i "INDUSTRIAL DENTIST' An lndutria!."denUl"
. chore is performed by Wesley Weaver, a chipper, in this
101,040-pound iron casting, the, largest ever produced at the
General Electric foundry in Schenectady, N.Y. Though it took
only three and a half minutes to pour the casting, a period of
' 20 weeks and the work of 15 men was required to prepare tht
, pit and mold, do the casting, clean, cool and ship the monster.
i Fourteen feet Tiigh, 22 feet wide and 10 feet deep, it Is an
' Upper exhaust hood for a 171.000-kilowatt steam turbine.

- fOVS ; AtMiMA AAWA YS

PAKiAXAA.KAiAMi

m W V m ovv -WW mmm, m mM me
one way

m

00

MIAMI-NEW .YORK .........

PANAMA-NEW YORK ....... v .
Tomorrow's TV Program

44.00

99.00

31
IS ARMKO ronCTS, HOU1
4 0 Ding Dnn School
4: Jo Stafford ? :
44S feiif Cum v" -"
-m TRADING POST .
5 SO Trm ParjHfc
PANOBAJSA :

Trf Midwotcm Furrid
7 '30 You Br Tour LU
' l Amateur Hour
9m The Stranger
J 30 Liberact :
AO Wrrwlttif
II -OO K1WS

II .at Encar. Clii

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

1 .J4r'ej-N-V.

Itft
MiaUMai
C tT OU k

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

Off Target

By MERRILL BLOS8EB

This aABy-sfrriMe's

VAST STUFF I CAM

, WATCH ALL rAV FAVO

RITE PROGRAMS

I TP

fn v

OJ

1 ma

s

OkAV,

OKA.y

III.

COMING

I'MTAKIMflVOUTO

HEADGUARTERS

TftATS VVMAT

OU THINK".

2V 1

fA.r

fl 1M by NC Srvtc. Iiw. TM Pt. U.S. f t. OW. Il-j

FM. OH. 2-Sl

ALLEY OOP

Basketball Prospect?

BY V. T. HAMLIN

" II I j VE5. IF ITS WHAT I V THIS
1- MfTH rS IT IS- JTHAT5 MEASURES
flHIS BONE A PROXIMW- THIS BOME TWENTY
B Pf&JCF PHA4.A.NX, HERE...fT'S SEVEN!
HUMAN

..LET'S SEE v LITTLE LTIT
SOMETHING J rWTWEMATICS. Y WEU-.VOl FEET TALL
HERE. EH? HOW BIG (CAN SEE F0R l d d-V
V d-V 1 DOES SMITH'S V VOURSELF, XJ TS
GIANT FIGURE r HE'S QUITE f 7

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

It's Mutual

By EDGAR MARTIN

SV?E NW TO VROV VOCa&VES

mm MOO.

1

I I y j

r

.aatagMtam. I

IIS. bv Nl Slrvk.. Int. t.M.

10 Of

iSy-
ay

lie nil t --J

- "IS-. S

CAPTAIN EASa

Into the Clink

By LESLIE TURNER

1 FEEL LIKE A HEELi Slg.TO
" FAIL (MJ ATTRACTIVE IADV ItO
WHAT ARE V0U PI$TKE..EVEKI IF SHE I
INfi.CEPRIC?! V r STRKHfiER-j
I vou memo to tamp l. : -i
V THERE aiNP PEMY JwS If

I'O SLAPLV 1 &EE 0UR POIMt H00TEN!

PY HER FINE, I WELL, SHE CWJ SERVE OUT

BUT AAY WIFE

WCLINEP TO
BE JEALOUS-

AMP MIGHT NOT

UklDE?STANPl

FINE IN TEM ?WA

MAVBE SHE'LL GET A FEW HCWKC FF F0K

OOOP BEHMIOK? OK IF SHt UNUUKLLT

APErT ON THE ROCK PILE-?

3Ai A titf ax I

TJH U.. Pit. OH.H' L-

MORTT MEEKLB

Catch On?

By DICK CAVALLI

I OJTTrlCRCIVVOrl
Y JJ Aeourwrvati)
- ertOCLB? t
if' rri TgWAUr

rfvi TAkC A
, CLOSE

NOW LOOK WMATMDlJVE CCNE.

AT NOSE 16 ALL PICTy WMtKC

IT RJJTOB? AfiAlNCT THE . .

1

?-0

tv 1 1 1-

71

tAJI I 1

MOW COME

FINALLY fiOT
A03UN7TO

WlNfiTHEM

1.

ISIff

'Isn't my new car a cool job? Wa'll go for a Ions rid
as soon as I savt enough to buy a motor!"

Faltering Philip :
..''-I'
' .. -, '
Sawatr waoild SBCTt hi

A flawrtrVtl t.tkr

OUT OUR WAT

LETfeHAVE

LESTALkfAM7

MORE ACTION

By J. R. WUXIAMJ

i'" 'I.

r

2ta.r' yjn "'J

MIDCET MONSTER Although this frightening portrait ap appears
pears appears la be that of Banc prehistoric monster or a character in
a Hollywood horror movie, it s nothing but a lil ole Teaaf
horned toad about three inches long. Awesome effect in the
photo was produced by a special dose-up camera at the Bronx.
Zoo to New York.-

HERE THEY ARE AT LAST,
VOU P1KTY BUM HERE I
i TRY TO LOOK LIKE A FOR"

LORN, NE64-ECTEP WAIF,

AO THEY WON'T FER&TT TO
LEAVE TM' HOUSE KEY AIW-

aw vou wake rr look. ue

MERE LIVIM' J LUXURY A

COMFORT WHUTABL

KILUKT the act

i
; 2

1



V V !' i' V' ""(,

f, 4' f
ionnaifes M
ftecrc sfory on page 3
1 1

V S

r

i
v:

Suez Oil

Pipeline

Old Project

. v
j MONACO, Jan. 31 (UP) A
-pokttmon for Grk-born ship ship-,ing
,ing ship-,ing magnate Arittotla Onatai
' aid today that Onattis' propotal
' to build an oil pipeline parallal parallal-;
; parallal-; Ing tha Sum Canal is a "two-,ytar-eld
project."
Panos Kalinicos, Onassis press
' tiepreseiitative, said the millionaire
shipowner approached officials of
Egyptian President Gamal Abdel
Nasser two years ago for permis permission
sion permission to build the line but that Onas Onassis
sis Onassis "never got an answer."

A Yesterday, the semi-official Mid-

pie East News Agency reported
that Onassis had offered to build a
jjipeline which would provide an
oil "detour" for supertankers too
large for the Canal as now con con-truited.
truited. con-truited. Such tankers are found in the
iQnassis fleet, such as the "Olym "Olympic
pic "Olympic Maritime."
II Onassis has estimated the pipe

line would cost $4U,uuo,uuu ana
would take ten months to build,
According to the report.
j The news agency report indicat indicated
ed indicated the proposed pipeline would not
( Jse ready during the present block-ge-of
the canal.
y Earlier today, an official of the
nassis fleet said Onassis had
?(studied the project about 20
months ago" prior to the Franco-

Srjtish Egyptian campaign and
e' ensuing blockage of the Suez
Canal.

"To my knowledge," he said,
there is nothing new in the nego negotiation
tiation negotiation since 20 months ago when

the study started.

Kalinicos said Onassis is now

Juisy building up his fleet of super
takers.
Ji He said Onasti hat three 100, 100,-v00
v00 100,-v00 ton plus tankers now on ord ord-pr
pr ord-pr and that he believes even
'larger tankers will soon be on
.toraWr.

"Onassis might still be interest

ed In the building of the pipeline,"
Kalinicos said, "but he has also
h)any other important problems
right now anyway."

this's Slrelchin' It,

Bui Rubber Business,

Via Canal, is Beller r
WASHINGTON, Jan. 31 (UP)
.Shutdown of the Suei Canal
. wis "followed by transportation
of more rubber by way of the'
Panama Canal, according to
Commerce Department report
today.
The first indication of a diver diversion
sion diversion to Panama of rubber normal normally
ly normally routed via Suez was in Novem November
ber November 1956, the department said.
Rubber transported through the
Panama Canal in November was
17,864 tons compared to 7,132 tons
in October.
Pacific-to-Atlantic shipments
of natural rubber through the
Panama Canal in recent fiscal
years ending June 30 were as
follows: 1S4, 98,147 tons; 19SS,
121,706, and 195, 104,352.

vv w erw.-v. .vv-

AN INDEPENDENT 1 JrtJc. Y. DAILY NEfor-AffcR

Am

- f

m

Blast Heard But Not Seen
In Bomb-battered Montgomery

if

Let the people know the truth and the country U safe" Abraham Lincolr.

32nd YEAR

PANAMA, R. P., THURSbAY, JANUARY 31, 1957

FTVK CENTS

EISENHOWER VOWS TO NEVER RUN AGAIN; SUPPORTS
DULLES, BUT NOT WILSON; HAILS REPUBLICANISM'

WASHINGTON, Jan. 31 (UP)

President Eisenhower said yester yesterday
day yesterday without qualification that "1
shall not run again" even if the 2-

term amendment to the Constiu-

inn is reoealed.

He made the statement during
a wide ranging news conference
at which he rapped the knuckles

or Defense Secretary Charles JS..
Wilson on the National Guard is-

Soviet Sub Fleet!,

Admiral E!m?les
'About 1200 Set'
"WASHINGTON, Jan. 31 (UP) (UP)-Acm.
Acm. (UP)-Acm. Arleieh A. Burke said to

cay Russia is building toward a
flfet of 1.200 submarines which

could be used "to hit us with a
shock at the beginning of a war."
The chief of U. S. Naval Opera Operations
tions Operations told the House Armed Serv Services
ices Services Committee "the Soviet navy
now has over 450 submarines"

or 50 more than the navy had re reported
ported reported previously.

sue and stoutly defended Secre

tary of 5tate John Foster Uulles.
Be said Wilson made a "very
unwise' choice of words1 in de describing
scribing describing the Guard as a "draft
dodging" device during the Kore Korean
an Korean war.' But he agreed whole wholeheartedly
heartedly wholeheartedly with Wilson's stand that
guardsmen should have six -months
basic training.

Backs Dulles

He said that Russia, which now
ranks second only -to this country

in seapower, has "built more war

ships of all types since World War
than all the rest of the world
combined."
Rep. W. Sterling Cole (R-NY)

told the admiral his testimony was

"startling."

Rep. Melvin Price (D-Ill) asked

why Russia was building so many

submarines when the Kremlin

professes to, be concentrating on

defense.
Burke said Russia has been employing-:
"mass production tech

niques" to turn out a vast, sub

marine fleet "to hit us with a
shock at the beginning of a war."
He said the deployment of "any

significant number of subma

rines might be the tip-off to i

Russian attack.

"The Soviet navy conducts rig

orous year-round training exer

cises at sea under all weather con

ditions he said. Soviet naval air

surface and submarine units con

duct extensive training in coordin

a ltd operations.

"The tempo of their training

has been increasing, Burke testi

fitd. "The Soviet submarines now

make long cruises at sea."

Turning to this country's forces

tsurxe said me Marine team as assigned
signed assigned to the Sixth Fleet in the
Mediterranean is composed of

"highly effective fighting men
rady for immediate commitment
if necessary."

Discussing foreign policy,- he

said he still believes Dulles is the

best secretary of state he has ever
known. He said he has approved

every Dulles action in- advance

As for the secretary's critics, he
said they offer no constructive al

ternatives.

Mr. Eisenhower issued an im

plied rebuke to Mayor Robert F.

Wagner for New York City's cold
shoulder to visiting King Saud of

Arabia. He said he "deplores
discourtesy to foreign visitors.
The third term question arose
when the President was asked
about a statement by Carmine

Desapio. The Tammany leader
said Mr. Eisenhower's landslide
reelection victory was due almost

entirely to his great personal pop

ularity.
Mr. Eisenhower told the laugh

ing newsmen that "sometimes you
people get rather embarrassing

personally.

Modern Party
Then, quickly growing serious,

he said he laid his program of

modern Republicanism" before

the voters last November and told
them; "I. believe that this is the

program on which I should be re returned
turned returned if 1 ever run -again." i

A reporter asked Mr. Eisenhow

er if the phrase "if I ever run

cgain applied to the future in

case the 22nd Amendment is re

pealed.
"Look," the Chief Executive
shot back, "I will give you people

a piece of news. They can repeal' iated by the Republican-led 80th
it if they ;want to. I shall not run Congress. Several Democrats have
again." introduced proposals to repeal it,
The two-term amendment was in contending it was a posthumous

slap at the late President f rann rann-lin
lin rann-lin Roosevelt who won an unpre

cedented four terms:

No hearings have been held on
the DroDosals and there appears

no prospect of early action. A
Constitutional Amendment must
be approved by two thirds of the

House and Senate ana mree

fourths of the states.
Mr. Eisenhower said lie is con

vinced the GOP's political future

dcDends on supporting his "mod

ern Remiblicanism."

While denying he had changed

liis mind about the importasce "of

slashing federal spending, he said

such things as social security, tea
eral school aid and health re

search now are considered normal

in America and must be carried

on by the government.

Suppose He
Vetoes It?

BRAWLEY, Calif. Jan. 31 HHM

ine arawiey Chamber of Com

merce, noting reports of snow in
Los Angeles, yesterday took mea measures
sures measures to avoid the need of a snow

plow in this city. It passed a resolu

tion forbidding snow within the cl
ty limits.

Ex-POW Has Hope
Of Returning Home
With legation Aid

The Legation of West Germany
has become interested In the case

of Max Fritz Drechler, 32, an ex-prisoner-of-war
whose home is in
a part of the former Weimar Re

public that is now East Germany.

Drechler was released from
Balboa ail several days age af- i
ter having served a 10-day sent sentence
ence sentence for vagrancy. He served a
similar term for the same of offense
fense offense In Cristobal in 1950.

A spokesman for the West Ger

man legation confirmed that Drech

ier had entered the Republic of

Panama illegally from Costa Rica.

Hence he had no right to be in the

Canal Zone.

He was picked up near the Bal

boa Port Captain's office on Jan.

15 without passport, tourist card,
or official documents of any kind.

He said he had "walked" from Cos

ta Rica, but rduld show no permit
for having been in that country. He

had $2.90 in his pocket, but looked
well-nourished and healthy.
Drechler said he wanted a fob
en a ship that would return him
to Germany.
The West German Legation has
stcured from the Panama Govern Government
ment Government a temporary permit for him
to remain in the country while hs
status is being investigated. He
escaped 11 years ago from a POW
camp in the States, ,. ;
If a further investigation of
Drechler warrants such action, the

legation here will try to arrange

Sandys In Canada

Just For Talks
OTTAWA, Jan. 31 (UP) Dun
can Sandys, Britain's new de

fense minister arrived from Wash.

ington today for an exchange of

views with the Canadian govern
ment on military affairs,

Sandys was met at Uplands

Airport by Defense Minister Ralph

Campney

Asked if reduction of British

Dd Canadian forces would be dis

cussed Sandys replied:

"We have no problems to sort

out between us. but it is a eood

thing periodically to- have a full

and frank exchange of views on

the military situation, and to

maintain personal contacts. We

have no awkward subjects to dis

cuss."; 'f-p y :f

Sandys: who will : leave tomor

row & return to Washington, said

ATLANTA. Jan. -31 '(UP) A

new explosion early today rocked

a Montgomery. Ala., area that has

been the scene of bombings and
sniping but police failed in hours
of searching to find where it occurred;-
,, v--ii:-; -v-
The blast, heard practically all
oyer the capital, sent a horde of
police and newsmen scouring Ne Negro
gro Negro residential areas for signs of
fresh damage.
The explosion followed a wave
of racial terrorism which brought
formal charges today to seven
white men arrested for dynamit.
ings and shootings In Montgo Montgomery's
mery's Montgomery's 13 months of bus integra integration
tion integration dispute.
P&lice Commissioner Clyde Sel

lers, disclosing the arrests last
night, said some of the men have

confessed a bombing which injur

ed one Negro last Sunday.
Other developments:

Federal Judge Emett Choate

refused In Miami to dismiss a suit

for integration of schools of Palm
Beach County. Fla., and gave the

school board 30 days to file an an
fiwpr

Two teenagers went on trial

in Montgomery on misdemeanor

rharees for allegedly burning

cross last December at the home on

U. S. District Judge rranK jonn

Two Tennessee state legislators

from Clinton refused to support

- I Hi I r i i

bit talks with the American gov

ernment were "very cordial nd

for him to enter West Geririany. going very well."- ,AV

proposal that GoVFrank Clement

use his police power to oust Ne

groes from the Cunton high school

A Negro leader announced
meantime at Tallahassee, Fla.,
also 'a center of racial turmoil,
that a bus integration movement
will be spread to theaters, rail railroads
roads railroads and schools.

The Negro Inter-civic Council at

Tallahassee, which has failed thus
far to gain bus integration, an

nounced plans to aim additional
drives at theaters, trains an d

schools. '. i'w.'vi'"?. .-.

"We will no longer o to the

rear of buses and trains and the
buzzord's roost in theaters," the
Rev, C. K. Steele told : a. mass

meeting last night.

Boys 17, Gi

Boys outnumbered girls more

than two to one at Gorgas Hos Hospital
pital Hospital last week. During the sev seven
en seven day period ending; at mid

night Jan. 28, 17 boys and eight
girls were born.'

The babies Included a set of

boy and girl twins born Satur Saturday
day Saturday to Mr. and Mrs. R, F Row

land, of paralso. ;:;

total of 220 patients were

admitted to the hospital ; and
222 were discharged.

The names and addresses of

the parents of the boy babies
follow:

Mr. and Mrs. c. L. c; Alleyne,

of Panama City: Mr. and Mrs.

T. D. DuntS, of Cocoll: Sift, and

Mrs. k. p. storey, or Locona:

Set. and Mrs. C. G. Roberts, of
Fdrt Kobbe; Sgt. and Mrs. C J.

spiros, of Locona; Mr, and Mrs,

Good Entertainment News Rings as Belles of Indiana
Arrive on Isthmus for Week of Fun, Parties, Friends

TODAY. BELLA VISTA

PRICES: .75 .40 SHOWS: 1:30 3:20 6:15 7:05 9:00 P.M.

The Kings of ROCK

ARE ROLLIN' BACK TO THE SCREEN

IN THEIR

BIGGEST!

"DON'T
P KNOCK

ceo joviu r mm uiais

la at temtf t. MMT UUttt cmiiw

i feoowcciON CiOvie im miauA ccuha

The "Belles of Indiana" are

scheduled to arrive at Albrook
Field tomorrow morning to begin

a week s tour of tne various post
theaters throughout the Isthmus
with their USO Camp Show one
of the most popular ever to tour
the Caribbean Command.
The University of Indiana coeds
will be accompanied by Eugene
Bayliss, director and manager of

the troupe, and Mrs. Bayliss.

The "Belles' will preview their

choral varieties on a simultaneous
broadcast over CFN Radio and
Television at 5:30 p.m. Friday af-

ternoon.
The opening performance will be

at Fort Clavton Theater No. 2 at

8:00 o.rn. Friday night. A party

sponsored by the Fort Clayton

Service Club will follow.

Other theater performances in include:
clude: include: Fort Kobbe Theater, Sat Sat-orday,
orday, Sat-orday, Feb. 2, 7:30 p.m.; Cum Cum-mings
mings Cum-mings Hall, 15th Naval District,
Sunday, Feb. 3, 7:00 p.m.; Coco
Solo Theater, Monday, Feb. 4,
7:00 p.m.; Fort Gullek Theater,
Tuesday, Feb. 5, 7:00 p.m.; and
Albrook Air Force late Theater,
Thursday, Feb. 7, 1:00 p m.

Hospital ward performances are

scheduled for Tuesday "atrernoon,
Feb. 5. at Coco Solo Hospital: and

Thursday afternoon. Feb. 7, at

Gorgas Hospital.
Many social events are planned
for the "Belles" and personnel of
the Command. In addition to the
party at the Fort Clayton Service
Club Friday night, service club
parties are planned -at the Fort
Kobbe Service Club, after the Sat-

Vets, Legion Fire
Away Over Racial,

School Segregation

WASHINGTON, Jan. 31 (UP)

T-be American Veterans Commit Committee
tee Committee (AVC) "-and the American lc lc-g'on
g'on lc-g'on fired broadsides at each
other today on the school segre

gation controversy.
Mickey Levine, AVC command commander
er commander said in a letter to W. C. Daniel,
Legion commander, that he 'was
"shocked" by newspaper reports

that Daniel endorsed southern op opposition
position opposition to school inteoration.
Daniel snapped back that news-!

ni.ner reborts of his speech before C. J. Williams, of Balboa: Mr.

the. Georeia Lecislature last Fri- and Mrs. A. T. Chamblee. of

day were distorted.' ; Panama City ; Mr. and Mrs.. R.

Daniel said he merely endorsee u. jruer oi uurunau; Mr. ana

Mrs, j. j. ixng, or Paraiso;. Sgt.
and Mrs. M. E. Walters, of Fort
Clayton; Mr; tnd Mrs. A'Arauz,
of Nuevo Emperador;, Mr. and
Mrs. M. A. Martint of Los Rios;

set. ana Mr. A. V. Quibert, of
Albrook; Mr, and" Mrs. A. Gon

zalez, of Cocoli- Mr. and Mrs.
E. E. Pusey, of Panama, 'City;
and Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Seales.

of Panama City. .. f i
Girls were born to' the Joll'ow Joll'ow-ing:
ing: Joll'ow-ing: -.; -.

Mr. and.Mrs. J. D. Mayles. of

Panama City; Mr. and Mrs. E.
H. Roach, of Panama City: SSrt.

and Mrs. W. Gonzalez, of Rous Rousseau;
seau; Rousseau; Pfc. and Mrs. w. E. Pow Powell,
ell, Powell, of Coco Solito; Lt. and Mrs.
U E. Coldren, of Fort Kobbe;
Sgt. and ,Mrs. T. E. Shepperd,
of-Fort Kobbe and capt and
Mrs. D. H. Harpole. of Fort

Clayton.

"We want the privilege of at-
tending any tax supported school f
in our city and. we want social and
political., justice,", he said. "W M
want our freedom and we want (t
now." k.v- , :-'T
The meeting was attended by',
a scattering jof white Florida
State University classmates of
John Boardman, a graduate stud
ant suspended for entertaining
Negroes en the campus.
Boardman addressed the Negro'

rally saying he har received a

great number of letters and "so
far they are four to two in my

favor."

Francisco Rodriguez, attorney

for the National Assn. for the Ad- :
vancement of Colored People, an-'

nounced he will take some form of

"legal action" in the dispute to-

The
Judge's Bench

Georgia's advocacy of states

rights and did not mention segre

gation qirectly or indirectly, v: ;
He said the Legion long has
fought for states' rights in the be belief
lief belief that'arrogation of power by

central government was fast re

ducing states to municipal depen

dencies." .

urday night show; at the Fort A A-mador
mador A-mador Club after Sunday evening's
performance at Cummings Hall;
at the Fort Davis Service Club,
after the Fort Gulick performance
Tuesday evening; and at the Al Albrook
brook Albrook Airmen's Club Thursday
evening. ;

A $2 fine was the top punish

ment inflicted in Balboa Magis Magistrate's
trate's Magistrate's oCurt today. Taxlmaa
Stanford Alexander Clement, 46,
paid it for leaving his cab empty

and unattended. 2

Imposition of sentence was

suspended for Wilfred Nathan
nlel Arthur, 34, Panamanian, for

failure to keep to the right while
driving a bus..
" Driving without an operator's
license netted a $5 fine for Luis
Luciano Rodriguez, 47, Panama Panamanian,
nian, Panamanian, but payment was suspend suspended.
ed. suspended. Imposition of sentence was

suspended for Juan Aurelio

Tack. 24. Panamanian, who was

found on-Reservoll Hill without
legitimate business.

Weather Or Not

This weather report for "the 24
down ending a.m. today, it pre prepared
pared prepared by the Meteorological and
Hydrographic Branch of the Pn Pn-mi
mi Pn-mi Canil Company i ,
, S BALBOA CRISTOBAL

fEMPERATKEt

.1
. a.

High
Lew

HUMIDITY

High High-Low
Low High-Low

ft-

WIND:;
(max. mph) .
RAIN (inches)

WATER TEMF.i

(Inner harbors I

90
71
5
47

N17
0

74

S2
,75.
13
76

NE21
T
, 0

BALBOA TIDES

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1

HIGH
4:47 a.m. 1
5:13 p.m.

LOW
10:57 a.m.
11:15 p.m.

L U X 4;C E--N T
Shews: 2:43 4:03 5:44 7:25 9:09 0.75 0.49 T Shows: 1:10 3.3S ? 1:05 i t:42 0.75 0.40 'fv1

"BEYOND A

COMMENTS

t..

REASONABLE DOUBT

with

If Milk Curdled
Here's A Reason
JONESBORO, Ga. (UP) A heli-

coDter sat out a ram storm in a

cow pasture near here yesieroay

but had to shoo cows out of its

way before it could touch ground.

Warrant Officer TC" A. Mcvey

of Charleston, W.Va the pilot,
and a crew of two decided to land

500 yards off a four-lane section
of U.S. 41 when the- storm began
during their flight from Ft. Ben Ben-nirg
nirg Ben-nirg Ga. to Ft. Campbell, Ky.
The 'copter had to retard "Its
descent until the downdraft of its
rotor sent grazing cows away
from its landing spot, the. pilot

The nwt iiioriont develop development
ment development in trie finonciot succees el
some cowries seems to hev
been the e4y cT'scovery 0 money
iniheUl

DANA ANDREWS JOAN FONTAINE
I was in favor of capital
punishment.
Capital punishment is a
monstrosity.
I am convinced that capital
punishment i necessary.
Capital punishment does not
solve any social problem.
Society needs Jo eliminate
certain elements.-V v
When you see if, you. will form
your own ooinioiv possibly.
contrary to the one you have noi

MOBY

nsTaOTT:

with

GREGORY PECK
The best performance of
his career.
Another big friumph of
John Huston.
Never before has the motion
picture business produced
anything like if. T
I musf see ikgain
II is marvelous the way molion
pictures are imp'roving.
Hollywood should turn out

t- 1
V it

4