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:: V THE COSMOPOLITAN
- V CAPITAL...
Tin it ,?
...T JNTtRNATIONAI. AIRWAYI
'Let the people know the truth arid the country is iafe'
PANAMA, R. P MONDAY, JKTIHUHV l,l!LX ,' "7"
H j 1 f 5 I r
, S TV
Vf an INDEPENDENT
jr fg y-.
' erchinf today fof of !"-
ilt hoodlMini who robbod drug,
. aofO on Wo 16th Stroot Saturday
' Detectives said the thieveB pot
in through the transom over a
? display window and cleaned hp
the cash register of about $90 in
; addition to an unknown amount
of drugs and toilet articles.
' Fingerprints found on the
transom and inside the drug
5. store wert those of children.
Similar robberies with the
same clues were committed at
i another tlrug store near' the A A-polo
polo A-polo Theater on P Street and at
a grocery store across from the
scene- of 'Saturday night's rob-
. bery. i
' 4 "-.iM O'-It- V
" Tho'' Santo To mot Hospital
norouo h in dangoiv. of boinf left
without Mtondants not weak, ac
cording to tho mid-day tabloid La
' Hora.' f
Three employes -presenuy
. working thvmorsrue were not
reappointed to their jobs with
the prpmulgation of the new
budget and their replacements
have refused to accept the jobs,
the tabloid said J -,
? t -"v
s : A now houaing area, which wit
: givtn tho namo San Joia, wai in-'
auguratod yoatorday m tho ity of
' Puerto. Armuollca on tho Atlantic
coast. S i --,H1
The area consists of 50 chalett
" type'? three bedroom cottages
built by the-Chiriqui Land Co.
lor Jts employes. ,-
The Sunday Issue of El Pana-
tna. America reported on the pos--
aibility of Social Security contri-
buttons being Increased to give
the Social Security Board a wid wid-r
r wid-r scope of services. '
, employers and employes is pres
ently 4 per cent each.
juijjiwy c q ic. oai vvvwi vh
vposed to any Increase In view of
'- jm-' fraaidant trnoito da la Guardia't
rdVof.r, Carlos (Chicho) hot boon
Aairtad at head of tho Urbaniiatien
. ana Rehbilitt!nn Departmpnrof
t l-' e Inshtuta tot Economic Delop
''tnant in roplacomont of Mai Aro
Until recently Chicho was
head tax collector.- a position
which was eliminated in the liem
.Ibftsr ll:ngs Sell,
j v Jcckey Diss In Car
r IRcpiiilic Sunday
' tragedy m arked Ihe weekend In
Panama City as two violent deaths
i and one attempted suicide were
larly yesterday morning Co
x bin jeekoy Rolando Loooi Gil
' was killed when a, tar in which
he. wa riding crathod into
" jiorkod garbago truck,
Yoitorday aftornoon, Mr. U U-baldlna
baldlna U-baldlna Vatquox, whoso sen
( otrownod at Maria Chiquita ofl
5 'Jan. 13, hung horsolf with a rope
j -V a hor room on Wost Hth stroot.
? 1 -t
.' Shortly afterwards her daugh daugh-i
i daugh-i ter. Irma, tried to stab herself with
? a knife, but was stopped by her
mothers neighbors. ,"
- The. jockey had been riding in
' a car being driven by Second Lt.
r Tomis A. Douglas, who was cele cele-brating
brating cele-brating his- graduation from mili mili-tary
tary mili-tary school with some friends.!
Douglas and other passengers suf-
tered minor Injuries.
l- Mrs. Vasquex reportedly h a d
. bwi brooding eW since her son's
i arownmg when he went ,1 n and
V -saved his sister. Irma.- but,- was
T dragged under by the 'e r f n t
1 She is said to have 'gone to Iter
tdroom after lunch yesterday and
later hung herself white her -hus-
oaoa, Gerardo, and her daughter
w uiuij m aiesia.
Scene of Crashes v
.' COPENHAGEN, Denmark. Feb.
J 4 (UP) A Soviet trawler went a-
ground Bear a Danish naval base
- and two of Denmark's mof h4
ra i ernes collided last
thick foe eaveJoned th
The Russiaa tug raa ground in
the narrow etrait between Den Den-mart
mart Den-mart aod Sweden, near Um Danish
f naval fortress of Dragnerfortt
- which guards the narrows. Tho Ria
taas turned down Danish offers of
; teia and said they would awaU
tb arrival ef another Bum an tug,
i CKpected fat the narrowa today, be-
j lore trying relloau inarwaui amgn, so, aa un inaiaa.
' - j But execution of the sentence
-' ferries collided off Ce-' was susvended and bus driver was
1 JKkren. Both were enly slifhUy'put on probatioii for a year,
fttwtfd aad re casuaiUes werf! He was also fined (23 for sth
' reported. v -. lofiense.
$36,490 Allocated As..
All Agencies Of
Get Ful T Amounts
Every one of the 14
agencies is receiving for the
tions the full amount of the
cases greater amounts thanks to the generosity of the
contributing public in the' 1956 united fund raising cam campaign,
paign, campaign, it wu announced1 today by Thomas L. Sellers fol following
lowing following his reelection as chairman of the community Chest
board of directors. '
' Allocations totaling $36,490 were approved for the
participating 1 agencies 'and officers were elected at the the-annual
annual the-annual public meeting of the Canad Zone Community
Chest held Friday at the Balboa YMCA-USO.
Allocations for 1957 Are as
international Boy Scouts $2 500
Cristobal YMCA-USO 3,000
Summer Recreation Board,
VS.- Communities . ; i .1500
Boy Scouts of Amerma 5.500
Salvation Army ......., 5,750
Girl Scouts ot the V.8.&. -r 4,500
Summer Recreation Board,
; Latin American Commu-
International Girl dcuuts
Balboa YMCA-USO ...
Jewish Welfare Board-
Corozal Hospital .- Occupa-
- tional Therapy and Re Re-s
s Re-s creational Fund .
Cristobal" Margarita Civic
1 nounr.il -. : i
Congress of Civic Councils,
-Pacific Civic Council
; The Boy Scout and Girl
Scout allocation Were exclu exclusive
sive exclusive of the $1,907.60 and $1,.
- 092.99 contributed respoctive respoctive-ly
ly respoctive-ly in check presented direct,
"U.S. Army Csriben.-f;
,. whUe the treat majority ef
fiinda donated tlurlnn the Chest
Campaign were undesignated,!
every cent 4esignatea to specci specci-flc
flc specci-flc f agencies were ftliacated to
those agencies. . v
Of the 14 agencies, those
having funds designated to a
significant extent were the
Salvation Army, $4,W9.93; Co-,
rosal Hospital, $2)98.33; and
the Boy Scouts, $1,42168.
Elected at the annual meeting
to fill four vacancies ; pn the
Community cnesi ww.n or di directors
rectors directors were WilUam tj. Arey, Ir.
and W, R- Price, bcth of whom
were retiring fr tiuee-year
terms of service on the Board,
and David C. Mcilnenny and
All of the retiring officers
were re-elected as follows;
Thomas ,L. seiieis, cnairman,
A. H. Hodgson, first vice cnair
man William G-. Arey. Jr., sec
ond vice-chairman; Ellis Paw-
Readers Get Papers
By liY Delivery Men
NEW YORK. Feb. 4 (UP) The
jcity's newspapers are managing- to
vet then- editions to me reapers
despite a strike by delivery men,
Service Is not normal, hut with
a little extra effort, readers are
M tn o-M their favorites. Within
the five boroughs, most of the pub
lishers are delivering toe papers
to dealers by their own trucks.'
Papers for suburban areas are
being put en trains and are picked
up at their destinations ty t h e
dealers themselves. An arbitration
board granted the papers permis permission
sion permission for this mean of deliver en
Friday, V-g. :-
fttirirra aeeklne napers would
hav their' best chance of getting
one by visiting sews stands : In
publie buildings, such as train and
bus terminals, j .?.!
Meanwhile. reoi"esentatives of the
dealers win meet with representa
tives of the Newspaper ana san
Deliverers Union tomorrow at 1:30
will be' held at the.
federal Bleaiauon ina wmii
federal Mediation a Conciliation'
Service otocee u aianaoaa.
Worth 10 Jail Days
' A aa sentence of U days for
driving a bus in a wantoa aad
reckless manlier was meted out in
Bl a boa Magistrate' Court today to
Canal Zone Community Chest
current calendar year's opera
'approved budget, and in some
cett, secretary; and William
Jump, treasurer. ;
i The annual meetfnee also fea featured
tured featured a general diycusion of
the Community Client organiza organization
tion organization and its activities
Brings Him Up For
WASHINGTON, Feb. 4 (UP) -Congress
sought a fuller explana explanation
tion explanation today of treasury Secretary
George M. Humphrey's wsrmng
that there will be a "hair-curling"
depression unless gove r n m e n t
spending 4s reduced in future
years, i i ;
. Humphrey was called for ques questioning
tioning questioning today by the joint Senate'
House Economic Committee, which
is reviewing; President Eisenhow
er's annual economic report.
The committee last night, made
public testimony by Dr. Raymond
J. Sauhner: chairman of the Pres-
ident'ioeuncU of economic 'advis-,
erst; who appeared to take a some-,
what milder view than does Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey h. the dangers of depres depression,
sion, depression, ."'"'i' '-'.- "'
Sauliner, who testified before the
committee last Monday, refused to
interpret Humphrey's war nin g.
But he said he did not believe the
present government spending lev
el, which does pot exceea revenue,
is "is factor likely to produce dep depression
ression depression conditions ... in the Im
mediate run.", K : ;
He said a balanced budget is
an anti-inflationary element in
our program". But be saia ne
would like to see' a larger surplus1
than the $1.7 billion forecast in
President v Elsenliower's proposed
$7U billion budget for. the fiscal
year starting July l.
Liz Gives Todd
Her 'Eternal Love'
ACAPULCO. Mexico. Feb. 4
(UP) Elizabeth Taylor, 24, and
Mike Todd, 54, honeymooned lor
the "last time" today at a seaside
-.state ringed by a protecwve.guard
of armed Mexican troops. v
The actress and the producer
olanned to stay here about 1J days
at the palatial villa of ex-President
Miguel Aleman wnere mey were
wed Saturday nigbC was me
third marriage-for each and hoth
vowed it was the last.
Miss Taylor, recuperating from
a soinal operation.' appeared tired
and worn at the ceremony and not
even their best man; Eddie Fisher,
got in to see them yesterday.
-Todd gave his bride a diamond diamond-studded
studded diamond-studded bracelet, earring set vaU
ued at $80,000 for a wedding pres present.
ent. present. Asked what she give him,
M'&s Taylor .replied, "My eternal
Unlicensed Unchecked Automobiles
Get Their Owners i
Drivers out on the road with
out a license to drive their vehl
cles. tx whose vehicles had not
been Inspected have run nign
since Jan. 1 in Balboa Magis
Ri2, uxu one of the Mend
er. Be jailed to enow tn court
after being caught in La Boca
driving without a license. Aft After
er After a bench warrant vat issued i
for his arrest, Sinclair too ;
: Be, was already under a sus suspended
pended suspended sentence for an offense
committed last October when he
was caught driving an unln unln-spected
spected unln-spected panel truck i
Judge John E. Demlng revok revoked
ed revoked that suspension -and im posed
a fine of ts plus another fine of
$S for the new offense.
Sinclair was also under 1 19 19-iajr
iajr 19-iajr suspended iail term for
UNEMPLOYMENT- BAROMETER ; :
800 Apply In Three Hours For 130
"!: Applicants for 130 Canal deckhand jobs Jammed employment offices on both. sides of;
the Isthmus this morning. JBy 10:15 a.m. ever 800 applications had been received at the two
.offices. h ' s i";v
:' An announcement that Jobs were available for 130 new decknands was made Friday
afternoon by the Panama Canal Company's Marine and Personnel Directors.
At the Balboa Central Labor Office, 315 applications were received between the time
the ofice opened at 7:15 a.m. and 10:15 a.m.' .v;.t -v.;.,:,:
The number at Cristobal, where a large crowd of applicants bad gathered even before
the office opened, was estimated at between 508 and 100 for the same period. :'
The Increase in the number of deckhands In the Canal service is partly because of the
increase In Canal traffic. ; 1
. (The present deckhand, force Is now averaginf 12 trips through the Canal a month.
' Marine authorities feel that the deckhand force will work with, maximum efficiency
with maximum of 15 to 16 trips $er month per man.
Haiti Head Resigns,
Begins; Riots, Too
PORT-AU-PftINCE. Haiti, Feb.
4 (UP) f A new political
hit Haiti today..
An announcement by provision-
si President Joseph. Nemours
today ouched off a general strike
Pierre-Louis that he would resign
ahq sent thousands of demonstra
tors into Port-au-Prince streets.
The announcement by P 1 a r re
Louis also started a scramble S'
mong candidates for his job. v., i
Pierre-Louis had acted as orovl-
siuoai : rresiaem, aince necemoer
when a general strike and street
demonstrations ; forced former
strongman Gen. Paul E. Magloire
into exile. i
Judge Goes Looking
Then Finds Culprit
Guilty On 2 Counts
;Yn the midsf of a trial todat
nave I look at Keseivoir LiA. Uie
locale; of many such charges '.as
vagrancy and the poj session of ma-i
Recessing" the Jialboa IM g 1 S S-trate's
trate's S-trate's Court, the Judee was driv-
en in: a police car to get a better
idea of the terrain' described, in
two charges before himi
Reservoir Hill is b e u n 4 e 4
roughly by Balboa Road, ; just
short ef the Limit, a Chlnose
garden, a Panamanian field ad adjoining
joining adjoining Cherillo, tho Canal Zona
police range end Zone quarters
area.' -r-yAnl.;.. ....'- v
. On returniof to the Court, the
Judge- found Agnstine Bolivar Mo'
reno R., 20, ; Panamanian, guilty
of possessing marijuana and sent
him to jail for 30 days.
Imposition of sentence was sus suspended
pended suspended on. a vagrancy charge of
which Moreno was also found guil guilty.
ty. guilty. Moreno was caught at 11:35 a.m.
Was Minor Matter
To Chilibre Woman
Getting bitten by a fer de
lance suppowily a ueadly
reptile seems tn have caused
only minor Inconvenience to
Margarita Fields, 39, of Chilibre,
She was bitten in the le? last
nignt wmie wa'rnier along Mna-
den Road, near Mile Post The
snake was killed, presumably by
her companions. It .measured 20
The victim was brought first
to Pedro Miguel f re station or
first aid, then taken to Gorgas
Hosnitai. Later arte was trans
ferred to Santo Tcnas Hospital,
where she was dlschargta today.
fi Court Trouble
' -"; .' '
hating been cauoht last wionffc
without a license. This was not i
revoked, but he was told to get
a license within 10 dats. He
was also fined 20 for the nert
Julio Cesar -CaiUllo. 17. Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian was fined $10 for lack
of a driver'a license.
Alfredo Block. 28. Panamanian
taxi-driver, also got a 110 tine
for having no proper license.
Imposition of iwntenre was sus suspended
pended suspended on his taiiure to have Ids
James L. K. Price. SI, Ameri American,
can, American, paid a IS fine for not hav having
ing having had his station .wagon In Inspected.
spected. Inspected. Gladstone Oliver Phillips. 27.
Panamanian bus driver, was fin fined
ed fined 120 for having no license rot
a suspendeA sentence for his
lack or aa Inspection v
Unsnarling Tugboat Strike,
That's NY's Pressing Needs
As Fuel, Time BqtH Run Out
. NEW- YORK,"' Feb. 4 (UP)
Mayor Robert F. Wagner and
federal mediators meev toaay
wtih reuresentattvM c( New
York's tugboat owncra and Crews
in an effort, to settle a strike
which has caused a critical fuel
shortage, in the New Yorit met metropolitan
ropolitan metropolitan area,.
The"! mayor announced he
would "receive a full report on
the situation preparatory .to
taking: further actitii "" He has
previously beert fUiiabie to tage
cart In efforts .. to nait tne
strike, which bfaa Friday, be
cause of Illness.
Wagner Is Expected to ssfve
immediat attention to rians
for rationing of the city's fuel
sufablyJTh 4,000-worStcr strike
is reoorted to bav- choked on
r rent- f Jnrm-fng ,.I'l
.in;m.-,iti ani Detroleum ndu4
vrnrsntatives -.have pr'
dieted i fuel sheeitge "iit f l
days." .:'','.., -: :;-
Rationing plait, formed vef
; the weekend by a committee
ef city offirtlala and. fuel in
reported to provide for alloca allocation
tion allocation ef supplies te keep np
t!S sees. Polk
ters hae already "tD?
asr emergency coordinating
service for deliveries.
mwiiaturs and spokes-
rine Division oi we n -'oT
K.ritima ruvmion -rL-cio.
Transportation ZWloycn As Association
sociation Association were "Pv
ovreed rti?!r negotiations tooay
whether v. long
strike 'can be1 expected.
Three Unions face
Huge AFL-C10 t
wtsmt REACH. Feb. 4 (UP)
ThTeelmlon. of the-AFL o
ir:. ....n.nina from the iot
labor org.nit.Uon todayoo charg
es of corruption im
i.k.... inrliulinc miuiona m bw
lars. r ) :i
T.et of the AFL-CIO' Ethi-
..i pr.MiPM Committee, are tne
25.000-member Distillery, Rectify-
fag and Wine Workers union, tn wiw me .ratuu of the outlowed
72 000 member Laundry Workers Irish Republican Army last night.
International Union and the 73,oM -llUWt:.
.iiii l4.tril Workers'' A length hraadrait n Tr.l.nH
Tho AFLrCIO Hecutlve Council
.. m ,.v- .,- rmATt td
Ethical Practices Committee I
J oa wneUtcT to ausprou .. """ evTciiiineo,
I Washington!" lo. defender of British
tne tnrce -W 7
yesteroay. waurr r -;. -- S,4tmmt4 tB ...rL,h D,.riat,.. lh
president oi ui rtrv
. m.nhvp of tbc Executive Coun I
'" J r V jwrjcome as lar s ue 1KA was
fuad abuse charges. concerned.
. ,. f-; Leaders of the ehard organize
n.Ftt,c,i.rr!fMe!?Trii,UoB repestedly announced
tec said the Ds tiller y Unioio,,, WJIBt .p from
"seems to have no appreciaUoB : Bussla verbal or otherwise,
the whole concept that these wek, .
fare fund monies are ear-mark ei'j But Radid Moscow, trsdng the
in trust for the benefit ef the emioe history of the Irish independence
members end that it is moral, movement ia the 20th century.
wrong to diverl them to any eth-j
er um, paricularty naked private
' -' oiaBaSMBBaWBajMeaaoasaBeaaBeaoaBSOBna
Turkish Ship Sinks
mrra. tuiiey, rth. 4 (UP-
The i.000 ton Turtu passenger)
ship Izmir sank tooay louowug a. first ebjective f the Briush policy
collision with the g.000-tM Amori-ia conquc.t. The first invaders
csa freighter Howard Lykee at the were the British feodal lords,
entrance to Ihe barter here. Owe' 'They deprived the Irish peas peas-perscfl
perscfl peas-perscfl was killed aad ,two ethers ante ef their land and turned them
saissusV -. s"' Jlato,scgu-aivss.. .
. Union officials ai1 that
even 'f the strike was settled
today, it would take three
days to get the workers back
on the -1(0 tuts and ether
harbor craft they operated to
start moving in fuel supplies.
The union is seettfljc improv improved
ed improved fringe benefits and an H Pc'
cent pay raise. The empluyeis
have offered a 12 per cent pay
Increase over, a two year period.
Tugboat workers earned an
average of $1.78 to $2 an hour.
veur-ald Eirl u .iiving at
munal, w&e' to three- Jamaicans
inl AVolverhampton and will soon
have her second child 1y them,
the. Sunday Pictorial reported to
day.. '. --'.". k':::.: ' t-A
"I am a white wife to three co
lored men," the Pictorial quoted
the girl as confessing, "I am a
communal, wjfe v I am not asham ashamed."
ed." ashamed." v !;: ft--..
The pretty blue-eyed English
teenager said she mot hor first
Jamaican when she wos 13, She
said har throo "huabaada" did
net mind sharing tier because ef
the shortage ef colorod girls in
tho midlands industrial town..
I regard myself as married ini
evervthine but name" the Sundavicomnleted a twn-wlc tour of
tabloid quoted the girl as saying.
She said the Jamaicans "treat
me like a gueen
'-"When I wat llttlo my mother
used to threaten me with the bo bogey
gey bogey man If I was naughty," the
girl ald, '. .ho used to say tho j
block men will got you' ond I
am very glad that one did."
But 'the Sundav -Pictorial aairi
uie gin oegged
PU, wt ihint rm
I wont-sleep with sny colored;
Moscow Radio Tries
To Recniif Members
LONDON, Feb. 4 (UP) Radio
Moscow 4ried to recruit Irishmen
t of the extreme
unaerground which seeks to unite
the' six British controlled North
Ireland counties with tho inrie-
Brt Republic The radio
Interesta- bwause M h.a eon
fanned the old flames of animosity
between the British and the Irish.
. "Profitiag by Ireland's economic
weakness, the English imposed so
alie. political ordar oa her and
introduced the protestant laifb in
place of the t dominating Cath-
ali f!tk H ...A
nrelsnd; as U knowa. was the
!n Moscow Spams
LONDbN, Feb. 4 (UP)
day hid the identity of a mystery patient ill in Moscow r
and added Juel to the fires of an international auessina
game.'v,;'.: :r ..
The guesses ranged all
Soviet leader as deputy premier Ldzar M. Kaganovich lo
a relatively unknown but important atomic scientist. :
There Was this much to go on: IS; t pA
I. Dr. Hans Joachim Shulten, a blood disease spe specialist
cialist specialist in Cologne, Germany, suddenly Was summoned to
Moscow. He was iot told tjis patient's identity.
' 2. The patient must be of Importance to warrant
the sudden summons. t
The Supreme Soviet meets in Moscow tomorrow and
the leaders will be scanned closely for important absen-
In New York, the tabloid
Daily News added a .cloak-and-dagger
touch to the speculation.
It quoted Washington 'intel 'intelligence
ligence 'intelligence sources" to the effect
that Kaganovich had' been
shot mysteriously in a Krem Kremlin
lin Kremlin newer struggle and Is near,
.death, .. w W,
' The news said the 84-year-old
Kagahovlcht a former' ti?ht
hand man of Premier Jose Sta;Jwh0' ?0,'r'theJA'
lln wanted to removrTCortimu-
nist Phrty Chief Nikiti" 'Khrus
Ishchev and Premier Nikolai
Khrushchev knd Bulgahln,
recognizing Kaganovich as the
chief schemer in a plot to bring
their ouster and a complete
Kremlin reshuffle,- reportedly
ordered tha deputy premier
shot,,, the News said. 1
"Something went wrong. Ka
ganovich was only gravely
wounded when struck down by
a bullet Thursday night,- and
now he Is apparently receiving
every care." ,- -, v-:
A United Press Moscow dis-
Datch made no mention of ihe
.1, . .
uuuy xiewa rewn DUI SBIQ
flatly that Kacanovlch had
I Siberia only yesterday and had
reamed to Moscow.
The reDort would seem to
eliminate him from the euess
lng game, sines, the Coloen
blood sneclalist was summoned
to Moscow Saturdav.
B"t thre wre other names.
Thv Included foreign mln
.tster Dmitri Shnilov or former
iemier Oeorsl Malenkov. both
L't Sr. ""wn yo nave
oen i"i recentrv.
rr. 8hult.n i
wttn te natment tHt hi
.tle"t wa a man between'
SO nt R v sM he wn not
Snyiet leader known te the
Anoth' euew wa Rovt 1e 1e-outv
outv 1e-outv df'V'e rn'nf'tflr MVshi
Alexander VsstVvsirLT mr mr-shol
shol mr-shol hat not nrere' 'n wno.-
VW In SOnjf tlrnil tA V vrn'1H
t arouo mentiwd bv
While Crossinn Road
Has Fractured Th!ah
1 Oergy Marosan. M I a i s t e r' of
While crc-wlng Bolivar High- Stale, told a meeting at Bekesca Bekesca-way
way Bekesca-way en route to ty.s horns m Co- ba, jouUieastern Hungary Tester--
mumi iur;, v.!, iiH ,111,;
was struck by a nrtvate car cirir
fn by .!eader Cublm. 28, a
Panamanian uipioyed by the
Canal', Industrial Bureau.
Baly suffered a fractured
left thigh bone. fl was taken
first to Coco 6010 Hfwpiui. then
transferred to Amador G if rrero.,
Tbe accident cccarrcd Satur-1
day near the rors Kivar section.
wimw Dsuej no w;v. R0Byt cauea yestsroay ea the u-
carryino; a burdlg gran enjiilversity students on the eve ef the
the vehicle hit r-im.. I reopening of the country's univer-
Canal zone police are Invest!- Sities to "expa counter-revolution-
gating t:ie accident. jaries". from their lines.
Lose A Bike?
Bicycles piked up rcjently uy
Bilbo nolle far uffkeenipsl
now total four. Cm? u of l2C SKEGNESS. Egland, Tea, 4
to fit a very small boy. (VP) Uudgariaa refugees
Owners may rU'.a their h'knihoued hers raided $51.85 at a
by Millar at the rollc station-,.!,l benefit cmcort tor Britons
and giving a tfesclftlsa, t ... forced to leave Egypt.
- A tiaht securitv curfo iii
, 1 ; ;;; i
the wav from some such ton
speculated that it could be
Soviet security chief Ivan Se Se-,
, Se-, tov who also has been absent
from public functions and is
in his mid-fifties.
The Express said the m a n
might also be an atomic scien scientist
tist scientist or., an important,, satellite
leader. ,J -V l
"Moscow is the .fashionable'
uuiuig piace ior tnese men
" eewspaoer noted,
Kairanovlcft le-ft. kfnnt r.n
21 on a trip- primarily designed
to atep-uproductlott of build
lnr materials. i ' - a
-The East German' radio Mti .'
ne visited a cement factory this
weekend end chatted with con
larceny Charge Held :
Agafiist If-Runner; r
Housewife loses $8 ..
A 'charge of grand larceny'wai :
lodged in Balboa Msgistrate's
court todsy against a man accused
of. grabbing $8 from"a v woman at
La Boca .Commissary. :
Police said Mrs. Mercedes iua-
tamanto de Romero rooprtod she
was standing with the money Jn -hor
hand when e stranger "we Ik-
ed up, grabbod it and ran."
The mah'a flight .was observed;
and a police Search started.
Some two hour' later. PerneD
Joseph McNish, 40, Panamanian,
came to Balboa police station say
uig that he had had reports Zone
police were looking for him.
' A hearing wa set for 2 p.m." to
Bail for MoNish Was set at $500 1
wuiwu uaa not Deeu posted.
By Huno?ran Peds,
Policy is SoYiefic
VIENNA. Prt. 4 nrp
bery of the Communist government
jrremier JSnos Ka-
dar made it clear today that they 7
were determined ; to keep ue a
lougn policy and to "km n k.
road leading to Communism
uaji mui im, government
"create an atmosDhera of tfr -.-
the enemies of the people.")".
'Morosan, tipped by western ok-"
servers as the Kodar reoimo's
rstreny- won," wos Sfxaking in
the city In which 20-yeerM
eili WOS honoed Saturdav 4 tk&
rola she ployed in the fight a-
oatmt CimmuniuL ;
Minister of Education Albert
The universities, centert of the
Vtober revolution against O.mrau
nlsm, open today fo,- the first time
since the tstiUag.. ;
Cqst The Bread.
MONDAY, FBRUARY 4,' 195?
f AGS TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAttT NEWSPAPER
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Identity of tatter writer ia held in strictest confidence.
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i aapreaaed in lattara from reader.
I THE MAIL BOX
"All Right; Chaps Let's Get On With the Job
I believe this local Dastime of giving cash awards
would-be money saving suggestions is silly if not sinister.
Saw in the paper recently that an Air Force civilian re received
ceived received $295 in cash for his proposal to use rollers in lieu of
naint brushes. Must be a most observing guy.
They've been using rollers instead of paint brushes on the
jlock xor years.
If people must suggest things, why not show some original originality?
ity? originality? I've a suggestion myself.
Why not cover your floor with Droccoli on the first warm
TICKING OF SOLDIERS
Let's call a halt to the doubletalk, lads, and wipe our
i noses clean. Having been a GI in the ranks and as an officer
Xor over 25 years, I think I know just what makes a goodly
f percentage of soldiers tick, especially when they make a play
i for a' pretty teen-ager-whether in Balboa or in Panama,
i When the Army accepts a man, i: is expected that he is
one physically,' mentally and chronologically, good, bad or in in-'
' in-' different a cross section of the young adult male population.
It is possible, if they keep him long enough, that the Army
can make a good man of him.
i Now, you may or may not hve a 13 or 14 year old sister.
Z hone you do.
Ti tmii 4 a T n im ari a waii 1st Mvf iMit-i4- VtAi ranCtixra
I jvu ww a am ouic jrvu nviuu uvv w u u vi vv vwv
V attentions irom a man with mature ideas, wnatever may oe
sets &n even break.
' After she is old enough to make up her own mind and if
sne picks out a real nice oi lor her nusDand tnat suiu me
fine. But until then, I want her to associate with kids her
I wish to go on record as being heartily In accord with In Interested
terested Interested Mother No. 2, God bless her. Our teen-agers need a
club of their own to dance and have fun with kids their
, own age.
It is respectfully suggested to our governor that he kick
the bingo players out of the Clubhouse on Friday nights and
give the kids a break.
1 Interested Father No. 1
WORK AND PAY
All the talk about "One pay scale" and "Equal pay for
equal work" is very good but at the present very confusing.
A lot ef talk and newsprint is being used to keep this topic
; Alive but no real details are given. So I'd like to throw in my
two bits worth hoping that the powers-that-be are taking theie
things into consideration also.
1. Take home pay. This is the bo sic of all salary. What
would -a Panamanian have to make to eoual the take home
pay of, say, an North American making $3.00 an hour? The
Gringo is enttiled to 25 for being on foreign soil. That's 75c.
As we Americans are supporting most of the world and have
a extra high income tax, this also should be taken into con consideration.
sideration. consideration. This amounts to 20 of our salary or 60c. on the
$3.00 per hour salary. Deducting these two figures from $3.00
we have $1.65 as an equal take-home-pay. So, in my opinion,
a Panamanian making $1.65 an hour is equal in pay to the
North American making $3.00 an hour.
2. Equal work. In clerical and non-technical work the
Panamanian is equal to most North Americans, except some sometimes
times sometimes when pressure is put on and speed is essential. But in
the technical field with a few exceptions, they are not up to
the North American. I know there is a lot of dead wood in the
ranks of the North Americans who are not technically aualified
to hold the job that they have and I agree that they should
go. In routine work this difference might not show up. but
trJve them an entirely new problem where initiative and intui intuition
tion intuition has to be used and the difference is apparent.
" 'Let the people know the truth. ." Well, how about giv giving
ing giving us more facts and details and less doubletalk about these
' Iva Gripe
There is a question in my mnld as to why the Army does
noi swia a utri trucx around regularly to spray the streets
aad quarters area In Curundu.
In case anyone is interested we are being overrun by in
sects m tne neignts. xnese pests even loin us at the table
for breakfast, lunch and dinner. They always know when it's
nine to eat.
Ordinary Insect annihllators or bug bombs do not seem to
iize tnese creatures long. They seem to accept the challenge
and come back for more.
We ean spray the house mornln?, noon and night and
there are still ants crawling around, over chairs, bedsheets and
even tn the closets, besides being la the pantry.
w J eeoi.
By VICTOR RlESEL
Unlike Winston Churchill. Oeoi-ff
Meany may yet have to preside ov over
er over the liquidation of his empire.
Like Winston Churchill, George
jvieany is involved in a bitter
war, with the most bitter moments
still to come.
The first gun-fire of this war
sounded, loudly 'in the U.S. Senate.
It was the thunderous voice of a
unanimous Senate launching the
most sweeping investigation of lab
orand the most bountifully fin
anced. This means that the men
on The Hill now hold the unques unquestionably
tionably unquestionably authority to demand the
books, of all unions.
Under the new policy and codes
adopted about the same moment
by the AFL-C10 high command in
Miami Beach, all unions must of
fer up their records upon official
call.. Ihe Teamsters apparently
are preparing to refuse to do so.
, If I read the tea leave cor correctly,
rectly, correctly, AFL-CIO preidenf Mea.
ny will have to move against
this powerful Teamster combine
which already ia preparing to
bolt, or bo thrown out of the lab-.
It is a fact that influential Team Teamsters',
sters', Teamsters', chiefs, such as James R.
Hoffa, have been contacting oth other
er other friendly union leaders. The
Teamsters are asking what sup
port tney can expect if they defy
Meany and the Senate. The big
wheels of the men on wheels have
quieried bluntly who would bolt
with them if they walk out or are
thrqwn out of the AFL-CIO.
Like all. men wise in the ways of
power, the Teamsters have long
naa interlocking alliances with oth other
er other unions. It is possible that the
Teamsters could not only take their
1,400,000 members out of the AFL AFL-CIO,
CIO, AFL-CIO, but could move out, like an
army with us caravans of trailer
trucks, followed by chieftains with
several million more duespayers.
It could be an imposing array,
Yet Meany seems to have no
choice but to move against them
even if he is reluctant to take on
Dave Beck and company.
There is a record of criminality
inside labor already made. The
Senate will add grim sections to
this rogues roster.
The Justice Dept. files, for
example, reveal that, officials of
least 10 major unions and their
local have been convicted or are
waiting trial on charge 'of viol violating:
ating: violating: Federal anti-racketeering
laws. With the exactitude of an
eclipse the FBI has rolled up 115 J
conviction ot laoor -men since
These officials betrayed the trust
put in them by the members of the
rl V I .. 1. ..Ma
numoera- upion, me learasiers,
the Operating Engineers, the Hod
tamers ana common L,aoorers,
the Bridge Workers, and some E-
lectrical workers, bo much for the
convictions. There are at least an
other 100 officials of other unions
now under Federal and local in
dictments on charges of pushing a
lot of people around, shaking them
down and making easy with other
DeoDle money mostly dues and
pension and welfare funds.
Mr. Meany and his colleagues
in the high command have just hit
the tough crowd with a code in the
nose. They cannot ignore ail this
looting or the country will lampoon
the new codes of ethics as mere
protestations of virtue without pas
sion for action.
Everyone now knows that the
Senate will take up in March where
the Justice Dept. left off. it wiu
ask Teamster chief Dave Beck to
testify, and help the Senate set
precedent by ordering some
leamsier omciais to true, in
their union books.
Beck now conferring with
hi lawyer, Albert Well, who al also
so also it attorney for the AFL-CIO
and, therefore, for Meany. Beck
I expected to decide to defy the
Senate. Woll is expected to leave
the. AFL-CIO and stay on a at attorney
torney attorney with the Teamtter
When this happens, Meany will
have to move against the Team
sters. Otherwise the AFL-CIO high
command will appear to be silent
ly approving a policy ot secrecy.
This they cannot do. For to date
they have removed only one minor
official. Charles Naddeo. They
didn't exactly need a big tick or
stentorian words to dump this of
ficial from his local of 1,500 mem
bers in Philadelphia.
The AFL-CIO high command al
so has been polling its affiliates on
just who will take over sections of
three unions, the Liquor, Laundry
and Allied Industrial Workers, If
these are suspended. But In all,
these three outfits have 170,000
members. If there is action only
against the little fellows, there ob
viously will be u.ue respect rrom
an angry nation.
lNEA Service, lac
Job Almost Complete
By PETER EDSON
1 WASIflNGTON (NEA) Presi- Four vears ago the GOP Nation.. Inston nartviMdm
f VioAfikntirAM tkA. Viarli.Mi.! .1 r1AMAN.iftM. .. 'kkft.,i .!
wcui jcuuunu at iuo uc(iuuui( ax iuiiiiiuvtcc was ajjuui cvcuiv TLfncf 4 th AC a tri
siivH as4 hAtiHoan b'1cAnhrtiini nnW wi, v lilt -ru QIC 1 tILCU sla HjL-
Taft HePublic.ns..Being older, ttofeteJPte
of nis second term has only two-
thirds completed the job of, mak making
ing making over the Republican party into
the forward-looking organization
no warns it to be.
This is indicated by present
maxe-up of tne UUf national com committee,
mittee, committee, which' met in Washington
over the inauguration weekend.
Its big business was to lay plans
for the last two years of his ad
ministration are twoo I .the Pres President's
ident's President's most cherished ambitions.
THERE ARE 25 easily Identifi
able "Taft" Republicans still or.
the National Committee, though
"Knowland" Republicans might be
a more accurate designation of
their philosophy. .'
The list includes such venerables
at Rep. Clarence Blown and. Mrs.
Katharine Kennedy Brown (no re
lation) of Ohio, Jay Cook of Penn-
.lennessee, p. u. crippa ox wyom wyom-lenucssce,
lenucssce, wyom-lenucssce, E. D. Crippao f Wyom-
ing and Walter Hallanan of West
Another 20 to 25 of the national
and the GOP state chairmen not
so well known nationally are
likewise rated as considerably to
th? right of President Eisenhower
in their political thinking.
These two groups of roughly 45
to 50 comprise the one-third of the
145-member National Committee
still rated reactionary.
THIS REPUBLICAN Old Guard
is gradually being replaced.
ly OlIW MA MOM
' WASHINGTON- King Saud of should spend either his 6il royal royal-Saudi
Saudi royal-Saudi Arabia is a six-foot six- ties or American aid. In fact, the
inch Arab, 55-years old wearing a Eisenhower' administration took
light yeuow coat, brown suede-the unusual stand of declining to
shoes, a goatee", and eye-classes, sign a Uhited Nations t reaty to
havinff fortv sons an d a royal outlaw slavery, reported as a re-
household with; wivesconcubines iUlt of the simsitivity of King Saud.
slaves, royal retainers, and guards .
of reportedly around 10,000 people. ARAB SLAVE 'TRADE ;
He brought one of his young- ; ;
est sons; 5-year-old Prince Man- This is the most shocking chap,
shur, to the United States to seeder in both the life of Saudi Ara Ara-if
if Ara-if American doctors can help his bia and to some extent in-our re re-crippled
crippled re-crippled hand. He brought no lations with that eountrj. The re re-wives:
wives: re-wives: Remarked a courtier; ports of the United Nations and
Thereafc beautiful women m me tne Arti-siavery society of London
snow inay approximately nan a
million slaves, are held '-. in Saudi
Arabia, most of them required
Arab slave traders for years
have done a lucrative business
carrying slaves from as far away
as French Equatorial Africa to
&audi Arabia. In some cases, Ne-
There are only 200 mile of
paved road, in Saudi Arabia, but
the .country has 250 Cadillac.
The King owns quite a few of
thete elite cars and once gave,
a a tip to the servant in Iran
who took care of him en a vltit
there, two Cadillac, one Chevre-
let, and $80,000. ..' 1 groes have been traded for guns.
The King's annual income from in other cases, Moslem Negroes
the Arabian-American oil compa- have been promised a free trip to
ny is estimated, at 'i around' $300.- Mecca thereby ensuring that they
000,000. However, he has budget: will have a place in paradise.
jtuc; nave uuiuu.au uappuy euoara
the slave-traders' trucks, Journey-'
ed to Arabia, and once there,
have been arrested for 'Illegal en.
try and sold on. the slave .market.
i.Af....,.Hv.. AKit 0i,. me au 10 w committee mem
tire, They are usually- reolaced by b!" wh?:.were ..Ei??nhow. sup-
vburii'er. more nrogressivelv mind-'1'?"6".. D?.re we wsz onicago
ed Raoublicans convention, tney maxe up the
ed Republicans. ,y m progre8ive RepubuCani
today dominate the National Com
THE TRANSITION from reac reactionary
tionary reactionary Republicanism to progres progres-sivism
sivism progres-sivism is obviousl moving faster
in the National Committee than it
is int he U.S. Senate. But the test
on this will -ome in the 1958 elec elections
tions elections and it will be up to the new
chairman to deliver.
In- all there are 46 new mem members
bers members of the National Committee.
They -were chosen during last
year's primary campaigns, at San
Francisco convention, state caucus caucuses
es caucuses or .at state conventions shortly;
All these. neW .committee mem-!
bers and state chairmen are big
wheels in their own states, but their
political leaninis o national af-
i.!.. ,mfrLn tA With 1 HPIUD'iCI
whos, term, end next year in
g inator Knowland of Cali
fornia who is resigning- 11 are
Eisenhower progressives and 10
conservatives. Among the latter are
Bricker of Ohio,- Gold water of Ari Arizona,
zona, Arizona, Jenner of Indiana, McCsrthy
of Wisconsin, Malone of Nevada.
If an alert, Eisenhower-minded
Republican organization would re
place all of them and a few others
with more progressive candidates,
it would go a long way toward giv
ing the President the kind of Sen
ate he wants.
The Republican jol in the House,
in which all 435 congressmen must
be elected, is to wipe out the pre present
sent present Democratic 33-seat lead.
200- seats its representatives now
fill and change the result In at least
18 districts for a minimum 218-217
and change the result in at least 18
districts for a minimum 218-217
1. V s ;!
Of this huge income, the King
spends $36,000,000 on defense
though "his country is surrounded
by friendly Arab neighbors. He also
spends $24,000,000 on what is call called
ed called internal security, which chiefly
goes for payments to Arabian
tribesmen to maintain their loyal loyalty,
ty, loyalty, another $1,000,000 goes for what
is called "general development,"
which reportedly is the improve
ment of palaces.
only $10,700,000 goes to health.
education, and social services all
combined, with the most of the
balance going to the Kine'i own
This gets to the heart of the
most difficult problem facing the
United States and President Eisen-
hower m the talks with Kina Saud.
For, while the King and the Pres.
ment are both anxious to combat
Commimism in Saudi Arabia, the
Biggest breeder of Communism is
tne poverty of the Arabian people,
Female Negroes under fifteen
sell for anywhere between $400
to $1,100 male for $400. to $500.
UN report tell of older slaves
set free, because they are a bur burden
den burden on their owners, and allow allowed
ed allowed to starve In the streets of
Saudi Arabian cities. On the oth other
er other hand, King Ibn Saud, father
of the King who ia now Visiting
the United States, is credited
with an edict requiring slave slaveowner
owner slaveowner to protect and support
their slaves In their declining
The questiori of slavery was de debated
bated debated extensively at Geneva by
the United Nations last August
and September, and a convention
finally adopted abolishing it. The
United States, however, took an
amazing position. It. refused to
sign. Russia, Jfted China, and
which today aie heavily tubercu- most of the other important coun-
iar, arioui aw per cent syphilitic, tries of tne world signed.-But not
with 70 per cent suffering from the United States. v
T combat this, the Kin, ha
established . only ten primary
chools In hi entire naiten of
nearly 7,000.000 people, and only
two high .schools, ...
President Eisenhower may con consider
sider consider it indelicate to make any sug suggestions
gestions suggestions to him about -this internal
probl ey;mte disease, poverty and
ignorance are always the biggest
Breeders or communism.
It's reported that the King want
to secure some American cash be
cause his royalties have dwindled
as a result of the Suez 'stoooaee.
How far Eisenhower and the State
Department will go in suggesting
mat part oi mis money be spent
on the Arabian masses, will be
important to observe. At one time,
Vice President Henry Wallace,
then head of the board of econo
mic warfare, reouired that part of
me money for American tin pur purchases
chases purchases in Bolivia go toward the
betterment of Bolivian miners. :
So far, however, both the Eisen-i
hpwer administration and the Arabian-American
oil company, have
shied away from giving too many
hints o King Saud about how he
Walter Kotschnig, representative
of the Uhited States, explained
that while the United State a o o-horred
horred o-horred slavery, his government
doubted "the efficacy of any new
convention." Then he proceeded to
give the shocking excuse that to
si en such a trnatv uiniiM inter
fere with the internal' affairs of
other countries-ir-other words,
with the right of Saudi Arabia to
carry on slavery. . : fy 3 f
"Many of the provisions of the
proposedH new convention,? : laid
Mr. Kotschnig, "deal With sub subject
ject subject generally conceded to be in
the area of domestic jurisdiction.
"Better 'results might be achiev-,
ed through public debate which
would bring the weight of world
r.ninlnn nn oKnrtv inrr ha malA
vpusv wu DUUI LLUIIlMlkDl UQ nillU.
He also suggested "educational
measures. . and possibly econo-
mic or other assistance."
"On behalf of my- government
I with thi conference every
ucce," he said. But ha ab ab-stained
stained ab-stained from voting for the trea treaty
ty treaty outlawing an inttitutlea ever f
thlch the Unrteo State had
fought a long and bloody, war.
"Yow mean f have to t pertd a year tier and I dont
even gn a oefTM7
GET 1 FREE
FEBRUARY 3 till FEBRUARY 26
You Receive on Additional 5 piece Place Setting Absolutely FREE
When You buy Three Place Settings in either one of the Beautiful
' Third Dimension Sterling' Patterns by ",' J
Direct Canal Zone Delivery
J ,i '. '. J".-'i- vir U I
MONDAY, JJXVKKfi. 193,1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NIW8F APE
Answer to Previous Puzil.
He in his
own TV show
II They're part ;
of his act -; :.
13 Letter of
. 14 Dormant
16 Agent (ab.)
, 19 Middle part
22 Decay -23
- applause. t
, 26 Denomination
, 27 Peer Gynt'i
, '' i-mother
1 28 Through
. 30 Lion
, i official
39 His helpers
41 River in
42 Unit of energy
43 Compass point
, 44 Cubic meters
47 Puffs m
' 61 Taciturn
63 Lateral parti
j 1 restive
2 Siouan 1 j
8 Was gnawed
14 City in The
' 8 Diminutive
;i of Leonard
' 8 Perched ,
f ; 7 Three times :
' (comb, form)
.8 Kind of
21 Flew aloft ".
l-AAOSX R 3 TTm
BtECENTffo I (TED
PI S 5 V g N
AIM IE A5"AR I jT I Nlal
cSnte n c e 5. T Eg
E VOE aTd E T rTeI
SEg P A sotSt
32 Lease anew
35 Hebrew 1
36 Sew loosely
38 Measure of :
48 Abstract being
48 Fairy fort
if " " ETl : IT" T "" 1
5 V 5T
55 ; r 5T-
5Z r -J -5T-
I'll II I II I ts
Bob Mitchum Meets His
Match On Trinidad Tour
HOLLOYWOOP (NEA) Rob Robert
ert Robert Mitchum sprawled out "oik a
- stiff-backed couch in his tiny Sun Sunset
set Sunset Boulevard ''office" and con confessed
fessed confessed he must be getting soft. He
made a waterfront night-club tour
down Trinidad way and was sha shadowed
dowed shadowed by a police bodyguard at
"And once was enough even if
I was the mayor of the town,'.' he
grinned. "Those Trinidad dives
were too sinister for old dad. They
shovel seamen out with their
throats' slashed from ear to ear.
Bob became the "mayor" of Tri-
- Jnidad while making two ; movies
in the British West Indies-"Hea-.....
v.nwc Mr Allvson." with De-
vi. -- 7
.wk Xmr; and"Fire Down Be-
ji! -lOW, "Opposite" Majwuim.
ri he tells it:
"It was th first time anyone
frem Hollywood had worked in
that part of the world. It was the
first time -people there had sen
a real, live freak like me and I
could do no wrong.'
THERE ARE QUOTES around
Bob's "office", because he put
"It's really too sexy for an of
fice." he aooloeizes.
But every time ha apologises to
somaon about his office, hi long longtime
time longtime sacratary-girl-Friday, R e v a
Fredericks, mows him down with:
"You ordered it that way."
Reva's adjoining office looks
like an office. What Bob ordered
doesn't. Just the stiff-backed half
couch on which he sprawls, a
chair, a white telephone, a refri
gerator, a two-stool bar and a
Mack -wastepaper basket, "f 0 r
scripts," he says.
Popping questions at Bob
Mitchum is like bowling. You get
strikes and spares thunderous
strikes. Like his comment about
New York acting studios. "They're
like going to school to learn how
" to be tall."
And his answer to whether he's
as colorful off-screen as he used
. I never have been as colorfcl
off-screen as I used to be," he
says. "Hollywood invented things
about me and there wasn't much
I could do about it So I learned
not to care. I still don't care."
BUT THERE'S ONE THING now
about which he cares his movie
After 11 years of stardom he
doesn't just do pictures.
"I can't keen the ihonev. any
way," he says, "so I try to do on only
ly only good pictures. But it's difficult
these days. No one talks about
scripts.. They just rattle money in
"Heaven knows, Mr. Aflyson,"
he's sure, II- one of his 1 e e 4
films. He plays a Marin washed
ashom during World War II on a
trepical island where he finds an another
other another castaway Catholic nun.
The story is their struggle far
tones, batwaei' tender moments
of soul-searching before the Japs
invade their island.
John Huston was the director.
"And he almost kilted me.!' says
Bob. He nailed me to the bottom
of the ocean, poured burning gaso gasoline
line gasoline on me, and let me fight it out
with a 480-pound turtle. But what
a director! I think he makes great
films because of his broad expe experience
rience experience of general art appreciation.
But he' doesn't paint the scene
and then just squeeze you into it.
You become a part of it."
SECRETARY Reva Fredericks
squeezed into Bob's office" and
said there was 1 man on the
phone who wanted, to talk, to him
about a movie. Bob didn't cememJ
oer .MS' name.
"He's the man you met on the
steps of the Beverly Hills Hotel
yesterday afternoon," Reva said
"What step?" Bob asked.
"I think it was the third step,"
"Tell him," Mitchum said, "that
I don't want to work. I'm never
going to work again."
"But your agent says you have
w wont, said rieva:
' That's the trouble with this
business," winced Mitchum.
W. Germany's Heuss
To Pay State Visit
' BONN, Germany, Feb. 4 (UD
West German President Theo Theo-dor
dor Theo-dor Heuss will pay a state visit
to Washington from March 6 to
8 at the invitation of President
Eisenhower, it was announced
- The invitation was handed to
Heuss on Saturday by William
C. Trimble. u.S. minister in
Although .the announcement
did not say so, informed sources
said the 73 year-old President
will make a 10-day private trip
through the OS. after the offi official
cial official visit 4
It will be ths first time he has
been' in. the U.S.
The third of the Balboa
YMCA's color travel film series
will be shown tonight at 7:30 in
the YMCA auditorium.
Tonight's fil-tis are ahojt A
laska, England and Belgium.
tJ40 kcs., Panama Gty
" 1090 Kcs.,' Colon
Telephones: 2-3066 Panama
Today, Monday, Feb. 4
4:00 Feature Review ;
A-m what's Your Favorite (re
v quests-rtaken by phone
. tm 3:uu) -5:30
5:35 What's Your a v 0 r 1 1
6 : 00 Allen Jackson Commen
.... tarv .! ' ;,.'';
:15--BUJE RIBBON SPORTS.
t REVIEW (PaDst Beer
6:30 WRUL Rebroadcast
7:00 Over To. You ;
7:30 VOA Report From U.S.
8:00 Music By Roth ;
8 : 30 Proudly We Hail
9:00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
m-3n navalcade Of America
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00 Sign Off
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Feb. 5
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Mornine Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The Wildwood
8 : 30 Musical Reveille
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris. Star Time
10:00 JENNIFER'S JOU R N A L
(Cutex and Odorono)
10:05 Spins and Needles "(re
quests taken by phone
11:05 Spins and Needle
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:05 Lunch time Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Forward March
2:00 Tex Beneke Show s
2115 Freddy Martin show
2:30 Songs From The Shows
3:00 Hank snow And His Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kake Show
S:30-Music. For Monday 4
j .aA' tti n;.uK. 'Ah.
4:30 wnai s your. Favorite
, (requests taken by
phone till 3:00)
5:35 What's Your Favorite
6:00 Allen Jackson Commentary
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6;30 On stage America
7:00 Interlude For Music
7:15 HOW CHRISTIAN SCI SCIENCE
ENCE SCIENCE HEALS
7:30 VOA Report From U.S.
8:00 World Of Jazz
8:30 Life With The Lyons
9:00 You Asked .For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama r
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The stars
12:00 Sign Off.
. -r 1
i ?4 v v
K St" i
mm J?i ":
Wr iMiHEliTll l III -v
DERAILMENT IN NEW" JERSEY Workmen examine the
twisted wreckage along the tracks at Rahway, N.J., after 21
dars of an 80 section freight train were derailed. The derail derailment
ment derailment was one of two separate train derailments within 30
minutes of each other tnat. snarled, commuter service from
New York to Philadelphia and blocked five of the Pennsylvania
Railroad's six Mainline tracks.
1 t . ;
i. (NEA Telephoto)
BEHIND. THE 'SCENES p- Three key members of the Egyptian
delee-atiofr to the United Nations, (left to rlpht) Foreign Min-
i IstcriMahmffrtd Wvral; Mohamed Riad and Omar JLoutfi, huddle
.whcfo thft Ceneraj Assembly began a new round of debate on
? :3:i.;.;theMlddle..Eat question.
Sotina will carry you smoothly
thru the ironing hour
h 'I 1
MISSING More than 300
police and firemen combed
sparsely settled sections of
Gloucester Township in Cam Camden
den Camden County. N.J., for trace of
Catherine M 111 war J, 9, who
has been mlssln s'nee Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night. Pecent attacks c-n
children in the area led police
to suspect possible foul play.
Yt, Satiiei makes jour iron fly -cuts down iron ironing
ing ironing time on very starched item in your basket. V
Mix Satina with your hot, ready-to-iron starch and
see just how delightfully easy it is to iron, the
Satina way. Your clotratf will look and Hoy crisp and
detail longer, and smell divinely fresh I
Get your box 0 Satina today the
BIO ironing aid in ha lit t Jo paikqgo I
Senator Says 'Civil Rights'
'Certainty tor '57 Session
WASHINGTON, Feb. 4 (UP) witness. Southern witnesses will
Senate Republican Leader Wil- include eight congressmen op-
iiam-F. Knowland faid today nc posing the Dins
isnfident the Senate will pass
a civif rights bill this year.
The California Senator told re reporters
porters reporters he expects the legislation
to shape up along ,me juico, v
President Eisenhowers program
to protect against racial dis
He said he could not sa
whether this would be done by
"wearing out a filibuster" or by
invoking the rule shutting off
"But I do think there will oe
a civil rights bill passed at tms
session," Knowland said.
Shut Cff Debate
Southern Democrats have 'opj
used the filibuster weapon to
block civil rights bills. But some
Vev : supporters of civil rights
legislation believe they may be
nhle to muster the 64 votes
necessary to shut off debate this
A House Judiciary suDcommu suDcommu-tee
tee suDcommu-tee will beein hearings on civil
rights bills tomorrow. About three
dozen witnesses already nave
Jvcn lined up to testify.
A Senate Judiciary subcommit
tee ; has scheduled hearings to
start Feb. 12.
Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R-NY)
sa:d in a television interview
tortey that the Senate fihbnstor
rnlp ia "thf kpv to the civil ricrhts
fnt.iirp in Concress.'' I
"I thinkJ we have got a ren!
chance to do something about it,"
he added. r
Javits said an attempt may be
made to head off another fight
over the rule by "actually getting
f.ct'on on a moderate" civil
But even if the measure is
passed, he said, he still wo i'.i
fight to change the rule so that
debate could be halted by a
majority of the senators, rather
than the two-thirds tow required.
The House Judiciary subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee will consider about 45
civil rights bills in four days of
hearings. Nearly all are repea'.s
of legislation introduced in the
The major proposals are Mr.
Eisenhower's program, which
was passed bv the House last
year, and a broader bill by Ren.
hmanuel Celler (D-NY). chair chairman
man chairman of the full committee;-who
will pres'de at the hearings.
The administration bill would
create a civil rights division in
the "Justice Department, strength
en protection of voting rights and
permi the government to hem
civil suis to protect civil rights.
Attorney General Herlv rt
Brownell ,Jr. will be, .the,, opening-
8Uffrer from low o( vlur, nrv.
ouiinen, wrk body, and who are old
and worn-out before their time will b
drlightrd to learn or a new atand dt dt-rovery
rovery dt-rovery by an American Laboratory.
Thl new diarovery niakea It pnasibla
to restore vigour to your glftnda and
body and quickly feel like a new man.
In fact thl discovery which U a home
medicine In pleasant, easy-to-take
tablet form, quickly bejrlne to build
vigour and energy in a natural way.
The succeaa of this amazln discov discovery
ery discovery called Vl-Tabu ha been so great
In tba United States, that It Is now
being distributed by all chemists. In
other words, Vl-Tabs makes you feel
full of vigour and energy and years
younger. Get Vl-Tabs from drugstore
to restore vigour and vitality.
The Senate Judiciary Commit
tee is expected to line up about
2 to 1 in support, of a civil rights
lull. Current indications are (hat
the .measure will be called up on
the floor by early spring, prob probably
ably probably in April.
Wit ,m fXi
I pRA)5?N OresteI d
- in Qewelru ?
uncut and semi-polishta
mounted in 14 kt. gold.
Truly distinctive ...
EARRINGS $11.50 MATCHING CHARMS $3.50
THIS WEEK'S LUCKY WINNERS
Mrt. d&v la Guardi&
Julia de Diego
Laurence P. Shampas
T. de Maduro
Mrs. Karl GAy
t Charlea 'Reid;.' ;
Mr. Jac Lftvjnaofi
CHECK YOUR SALES SLIP SLIP-NO
NO SLIP-NO 6 IS THIS WEEK'S WINNER
The Jewelry Store
137 Central Ave. 137
The Store where you double your money FREE
WARNING No. 10
To Persons and Entities Subject to Income
Tax in Panama Who Work and Operate in the Canal Zone
Notice is given hereby to the contributors that; according to legal dis dispositions,
positions, dispositions, the term to file the definite income tax return of 1956 will surpass
on March 15th.
It is also convenient to give advise, that the declaration corresponding
to 1957, should be rendered before February 28th, to avoid the surcharges
since the taxes caused by these declarations should be covered monthly.
MAXIMO A. LUQUE JRV
Chief of the Income Tax Office for for-Canal
Canal for-Canal Zone Employes, ;, (
Internal Revenue Department.
Panama, January 31, 1957.
For spring mid Just tronderfuL
new collection of "Grace Kelly hats.
Lovely small hats to perk up your
. ' Also
EXEGANT MODERN and
i AIR CONDITIONED
Beside the Bella Vista Theatre
(formal Sfaslnon at
Softlj ttylecf cottons, tifks and linen for
casual and dressy wear are., as ususJ,
strongly, represented in our summer
hirHstv!ed collections. .' v
Campo Alcjre Baildin: Facia; Hotel Panami
MONDAY, FBRTJART 4,' 19ST L,
f AGE rovx
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
1 S j..
YflarnaaH. Birlki, Partitt Jr
luff it rtctivtl L ttltpkonu Pi
t i li i t i i.l I I
I ihauli it maiUd nrotnnlkH U bvx-immlun tKtim,
'rami mould m mmuo. prompt
a r, m( I l ft rf - J tn
4- s. 1
I f J,
Is' S .
Itch netict for incluiion in thi
column should f ubmitttd in
' typ-wfin form and milled ao
rha box numbar liitad dtily in 'So-
cial and Otharwiia," or dalivarad
by hand ta tha oHica. Noticat ,af
maatina cannot ba accaptad by
The Cristobal Emblem Club will
hold its regular business meeting
tomorrow night at 7:30 at the Elk's
MISS MARTHA MARIE STEVENSON, who was recently Install Installed
ed Installed as Worthy Advisor of Balboa Assembly No. 1 Order of
Rainbow for Girls.
BRITISH AMBASSADOR AND MRS. HENDERSON ENTERTAIN
DISTINGUISHED GUESTS OVER WEEKEND
The British Ambassador and Mm. Henderson entertain entertained
ed entertained Sir Anthony and Lady Eden at tea Saturday afternoon,
and later at dinner at the Embassy residence. The Edens
stopped here on their way to New Zealand aboard the New
Zealand Shippinr Co.'s "Ranjitata."
Yesterday they cave a luncheon in honor of Lord and
Lady Jowitt who are passengers aboard "Reina del Mar."
i Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thomas
- Aitnounce Birth of Son
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Thomas
:- announce the birth of their first
ehild, a son, Charles Joseph born
Feb. 3 in Pittsburgh, Penn.
Maternal grandparents are Col.
' and Mrs. Joseph Hoffman of Alex
second child, second daughter, on
Friday, Feb. 1 at the Coco Solo
Hosnital. The babv will be named
Lon Ann. Her maternal grand grandparents
parents grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Geddes of Cristobal and Mr. John
Flores of Gatur. is her paternal
grandfather. Lori Ann's great-
g rand mother is Mrs. Lorewa uea
paternal grandparents are Mr. ) des also of Gatun.
and Mrs. Charle. E. Thomas
Balboa, formerly of Gatun.
Mr. and Mrs. Floros Announce
1Mb Of Daughter
Mr. and Mrs. George Flores of
Gatun announce the birth of their
Mr. and Mrs. Leigh Cramer wel
comed Mrs. Cramer s sister and
brother-in-law on their arrival last
Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. John In In-nes,
nes, In-nes, from Warrenburg. Missouri
will be the houseguests of Mr. and
Mrs. Cramer for the duration of
their stay in Panama. They ex
pect to be here for about ten days.
Visiting Scientists Entertained
Bv Col. and Mrs. Wilson
.Colonel Leonard F. Wilson, US-
AR-CARIB Surgeon, and Mrs. wil
son entertained at their Ft. Clay
ton home- or. Thursday evening
with a cocktail buffet in honor of
a group of scientists visiting Pana
ma to study details surrounding
the possible establishment of a
tropical disease laboratory.
Honorees of the evening were
Dr. James A. Shannon, Director of
the National Institute of Health:
Dr. Joseph E. Smadel, Associate
Director of the National Institute
of Health; Col. Robert L. Hulling-
horst, Chief of Research and Devel
opment in the Office of the Army's
Surgeon General; Col. Richard P.
Mason, Commandant of the Walter
Reed Army Institute of Research;
Dr. D. A. Anderson, Assistant Di
rector of the Trinidad Regional
Virus Laboratory, from Rockefel
ler Foundation: Capt. O. D. Yar-
Drough, UhN, and Mrs. Yarbrouah. ntnowc Martha since she was a lit-
capt. Yarorough being Director of
the Research Division of the Bur
eau of Medicine and Surgery; and
ur. naipn 5. Muckenfuss, Technic Technical
al Technical Director of the Navy Medical
't t I j.1' s '. i y 7 1
- il -v !- V v v - -. it A1 -"
mmmmmnmMM-v, mhMmiimmim imi. ,i1iiuinimnil i i imbiihh (m m i ,mmf
support to the new Worthy Advisor
and Balboa Assembly No. 1.
Upon the, completion of the in installation
stallation installation ceremony Miss Jacobs
presented Martha with her Worthy:
Advisor's pin and in turn Martha1
presented Diane with her Past
Worthy Advisor's jewel.
Miss Stevenson called upon Rev,
Walker M. Aldcrton, LL.D., pastor
of the Gamboa Union Church, as
guest speaker, who gave a very in interesting
teresting interesting talk on the Rainbow and
its meaning from earliest man.
Miss Stevenson introduced her
SrJ'J'"" CHICAGO. Feb. 4 (UP) -An il-
er with Vm XtYh boUaof r:Mt"to HbWaber, who onfe.ied
ZaIXS' and later denied slaying two teen-
Stenson presentedgh freedom
with a gavel and sounding block. I '"T
which were made Dy Mr. Hug! -j- j r. Bip The Dish
OFFICERS OF CRISTOBAL EMBLEM CLUB Following- installation ceremonies at the Ella Home Li Brazos HetfehU Install Installing
ing Installing officers and Incoming officers of Cristobal Emblem Club No. 52 posed, together for a photograph Tht installation, fol followed
lowed followed by a buffet and dance, was heid as an open meeting attended by many friends and Club members.'? Standing, left
to rightSelma Walno, Evelyn Koperskl, Gwene Ee Tore Tessie Lowe, Dottle La Croix, Allct Smith,' Gertrude Allgaier, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Russon, Dotha Cougher, Billie Crump, Ida McDader Jea nne Benseh, Geraldine Celluccl, .Mary Wvingston and Mildred
Turner Sitting, left to right, Vera Bolek, Vera Pagerburg, Ja ne Huldqulstt Eloda Monaco, Ann. pennock, Millie Recla, ean
nette Cain, Lilia Esler, Cindy Selden,- Fanny Kaplan and He le Morrison.
New Clues Appear in Case
Of Killed Chicago Sisters
Mr. and Mrs. Marlda
Spend Honeymoon In Boquoto
Mr. and Mrs. Roque Merida of
David spent the first part of their
noneymoon at the Panamonte Inn,
Other guests who have enjoyed
vacations at the Hotel Panamonte
are Mr. and Mrs. Clay Randell
their daughter Sally and their son
Don Mr. Robert Harris of Pana
ma and Mr. John Welch from Pa
Now, at last.
I can enjoy
Miss Martha Stavonson Insfallod
Installed as Rainbow
At a public installation of Balboa
Assembly No. l. Order of the Rain
bow for Girls, held in the Scottish
Rite Temple; Balboa, Martha Ma Marie
rie Marie Stevenson, of Gamboa, was in
stalled as Worthy Advisor.
The installing officers were, Mrs.
Elsa L. Bailey: Supreme Deputy
for the Canal Zone, who installed
the Worthy Advisor; Miss Diane
Jacobs, the retiring Worthy Ad Advisor,
visor, Advisor, who, installed the remaining
oncers, mother Advisor and the
Advisory Board: Christian Gunder-
sen, as Marshal; Miss Julia May,
Past Worthy Advisor, as Record Recorder;
er; Recorder; Miss Sue Mable as Pianist, and,
Mrs. Lucille Smith as Soloist.
The Lodge Room was tastefully
decorated with large standing bas
kets of acacia and blue Lilies of
the Nile, which carried out the new
Worthy Advisor's colors of green
and blue. All officers carried old
fashioned bouquets of various kinds
of orchids, which were tied with rib
bons to match their stations, or in
keeping with the general color
scheme. The substitute officers all
wore corsages of vanda orchids.
The flowers of all the officers and
honored guests were one of- the
gifts from the new Worthy Advisor.
Immediately ater Miss Steven Stevenson
son Stevenson was installed, Mrs. Lucille
Smith sang "My Task," written by
Mrs. Grace Cooledge.
After the installation of the reg regular
ular regular officers the substitute officers
were presented from the floor a,nd
their work explained.
The installation o the Mother
Advisor, Mrs. Alice Gundersen,
was a very touching ceremony. She
was presented with a large bou
quet of pastel flowers tied with the
Rainbow colors, a gift from the
Worthy Advisor. Mrs. Sought sang
Following the Advisory Board,
who pledged their services and
MacPherson Mr. MacPherson has;washer BedweU Paris, "Tenn., had
uiuwu maii.ua suite one w a uv t-aianeori nn nnnn Mat-
He girl. The gavel and block are ,rfo hv rriminm Court Chief
made of coco-bolo wood from an hnstiro wilhert F. Crowley after
old Panama Railroad tie. Tha !, j.vs hearines on a Writ
gavei, uea wnn we i-uiui ui wo Q haDeas corpus.
Rainbow, bears a silver band pouce checked new leads in the
properly inscribed. The sounding ,jeaths of Barbara Grimes, 15,
block has the Rainbow ensigna iu and ner sjster, Patricia, 13, whose
colors on it. I nude frozen bodies were found in
.Marina, as one 01 ner urss aciv. ditch along a roau on im:sua
esconea iiane uu bi wvgomnwesi ouisKirm u.
The new clues involved a sioien
auto and screams for help heard
district next to Brighton district
where the sisters lived.
A bulletin was issued by police
describing the suto, which was
similar tp one that witnesses re reported
ported reported earlier had. approached the
gins and drew a
Over 100 Balboa Students to Present
Annual Musical Show, folk Opera:
Mrs. Stelle Boske, 41, reported
sne neard three screams trom ao
The focus will be upon local
color when Balboa High School
presents its annual musical pro production
duction production Hornpipes and Castanets
at the Balboa Theater on Feb. 19
This is a general title applied to
a program made up of two works.
eieele from1'" folk opera The Lowland fcea
wun musie oy Aiec wuaer, ana
a folk play Before the Corsida by
Bheodore Apstein. This format for
the annual combined effort of Bal-
alley near the Grimes girls' home boa High School's music and dra-
about 12:15 a.m. Dec. 29, a few mauc organizations aepans some
cial walk. During this walk Martha
and her officer? reviewed manes
term of office and her dedication.
The color stations then formed an
arch of white, Diane's color, under
which she walked. Nancy Tnerreii,
on behalf of Diane's officers, pre
sented her with a gift and on
reaching the dais, Martha present presented
ed presented her with a large bouquet tied
with white ribbon.
The officers installed, beside
Miss Stevenson were, Ca r 0 1 i ne
Zirkman, Worthy Associate Advi
sor: Jo Anne Barnes, cnamy tan-
da Longmore, Hope; Doris Bleak Bleak-ley,
ley, Bleak-ley, Faith; Nancy Hughes, Rec Recorder?
order? Recorder? Christine Huff, Treasurer;
Janet Tribe, Chaplain; Rochelle
Head, Drill Leader; Sandra Mc McKay,
Kay, McKay, Love; Edith McNeil, Religion;
Martha Miller Nature; Nancy
Therrell, Immortality; Billie Sua
Spencer, Fidelity; Mary bmitn, Pa Patriotism;
triotism; Patriotism; Joyce McCaughey, Serv
ice; Virginia Mauldin, Confidential
Observerf Bevfttly Smith, Outer
Observer; Kay Flowers, Musician;
Sylvia Johansson, Choir Director
and Mrs. Alice Gundersen. Mother
Advisor. The substitute officers
are Recorder, Dorothy Strum pf ; j
Treasurer, Janet Sutherland; Chap
lain, Harriet Gundersen; Drill
Leader, Naomi Litvin; Love, Jo
Anne Fields; Religion, Charlotte
Schultz; Nature, Eve Eisepmann;
Immortality, Maxine Baggott; Fi
delity, Dimity Pearce; Patriotism,
Lynn Botzenmeyer Service, Sue
Lusignan; Confidential Observer,
Diane Baltozer; Outer Observer,
Peggy Chalmers; Choir Director,
Jacqueline Ashton; Musician,
Another happy part of the cere ceremony
mony ceremony was when Miss Stevenson
presented the Assembly's Mother
Advisor, Mrs. Gundersen, with a
silver serving dish from the offi
by a woman in the vicinity where
the girls uvea.
t Tamos MiMahon Of the
u,i.iH. riptail disclosed a check
of solen autos revealed a black
1949 Mercury taken Dec. 28, tne
day the sisters disappeared, never
has been recovered. It was stolen
in the Deering police district, the
were Mrs. Elsa Bailey, Supreme
Deputy for the Canal Zone, Order
of the Rainbow for Girls Mrs. Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia Reimanr, first Mother Ad Advisor
visor Advisor of Balboa Assembly, Terry
Louis, Worthy Advisor of Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Assembly No. 2; Miss Jo Anne
Sorrell, retiring Worthy Advisor of
Pedro Miguel Assembly; Mrs.
Louise Bissell, Worthy Matron of
Orchid Chapter No. 1, O.E.S., and
sponsoring body of Balboa Assemb Assembly
ly Assembly Mrs. Helen Thomas, Worthy
Matron of FernXeaf Chapter, O. O.-WS..
WS.. O.-WS.. fr Errett ft. Albtitton, De-
Duty to the International Supreme
Council, uraer 01 ueiuuiaj,
Hnmmnnd. Father Councillor, Pa-
riiif Chanter. Order of DeMolay,
and John Smith. Master Councillor
of Pacific Chapter,v Order of De
Thprp were more than three
hundred in attendance at the meet
tag, including a large delegation
from Cristobal, as well as parents
and friends of the new staff of of
Rereshments were served in the
banquet hall by members of the
Eastern Star committee. The dec decorations
orations decorations were baskets of torch ging ginger.
er. ginger. The center of the buffet table
contained a hugh cake decorated
with the Rainbow, red roses and
hours after the sisters left their
home to attend an Elvis Presley
movie at neighborhood theater.
Mrs. Boske told police she was!
certain the screams were cries for
help, terrified by the screams,
police said, Mrs. Boske revealed
she bolted her front door and was
unable ft notify authorities be because
cause because her house has no telephone.
She feared :o go to a neighbor's
house alone, the police said.
The alley, police said, is near
a spot where th" sisters might
have gotten off a bus on their
way home from the movie Dec.
28. A bus driver had reoorted nre-
viously that two girls resembling
the Grimes sisters left his bus
shDrtly before midnight in
the Corrida takes, place lit i avn
dranchod Spanish town and deals
with the tensions and conflicts
immediately preceding the Sun-
day bullfight:- '. ";;: .-The
The .-The opera The Low land Set lias
for its locale the somber aoasts of
New England during the heyday of
the American clipper ship. Em Employing
ploying Employing old sea themes, this Work
forcefully conveys the nostalgic
moods commonly associated with
the lore Of. the sea. :-
The production, under the gener
what from that of last year, when! al direction of Victor A.' Hefr and
Donald e. Musseiman, .combines
the talents of more than one-hundred
Balboa High 'School students.
Tickets 'may be purchased at the
Balboa Theater and JWB or from
any cast member:
the full-length musical play Fi-
nian's Rainbow was preseafed.
Though tha' two work to bo
prosontad are frequently similar
' in mood, thoy ar strongly con contrasted
trasted contrasted in backgrounds. Beforo
Official Communist Party Paper
Lashes Out At Yugoslav, Poles
MOSCOW, Feb. 4 (UP)-The of official
ficial official Communist party newspaper
t,. ; lasnea out ioaay ac American,
ronsn ana rugosiav communists
tor advocating a "national com
munism" designed to "divide and
that he and a companion named 1 conquer" the Communist bloc.
"Frank" knocked the girls uncon
scions and dumped their bodies
into a snowbank Jan. 13. During
the habeas corpus hearing. Bed Bed-well
well Bed-well repudiated h i s confession
from the witness stand and said
he was kicked, slapped, threat
ened and bribed to extract the
bearing the inscription "Congratu
lations, Martha." This cake was a
soecial surprise gift to Miss Stev-
Special guests at the installation enion from her parents.
f foUo tip
rub ARRID in...
rob ODOR out
. crtom deodoranf
kp tmchmrmt dry
ft I M
If A medicated powder
that cools and at v the same
time reheves skin irritation and
Sheriffs officers denied
Bedwell was Intimidated.
Judge crowiey cominueo
hearing until Feb. 19, thus keep keeping
ing keeping the case under his control.
The newsoaoer Soviet Russia
singled out Joseph Clark, foreign
editor of the New York Daily
Worker, for sDecial criticism
The organ of the Communist
nartv of the Russian Republic as
serted V. S- Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles has publicly
approved the concept of "national
communism" as a means for un undermining
dermining undermining the Communist Woe
and restoring, capitalism to East Eastern
ern Eastern Europe.
'Rightwing elements In the U.S.
Communist party," It asserted,
are trying to revise the strict
Marxist Leninist theory under
the pressure of "bourgeois ideaol ideaol-ogy."
ogy." ideaol-ogy." The newspaper accused Clark of
attempting to prove the Russian
revolutionary experiences are not
applicable in the current situation
in the United States.
nark was eharaed with trying
to deny the universality of Lenin
ist theory and attempting 10 aop-
rt it from Marxism. 11 sam
"rightwing elements" in ; the
American Communist party wer
trying to show Leninism was a
strictly Russian phenomenon and
that many principles of Marxism
were "obsolete and inapplicable
for the United States."
Yugoslav and Polish writers
were accused of swallowing the
"national communism" line and
attempting to "split the interna-tional-
Communist movement into
two opposing groups:- Stalinists-.
and antl-Stalinistf." ,;
The newspaper asserted the con concept
cept concept of "national communism" is
being rejected by the workers and
Communist parties and said can-
italist attempts to 1 split the Com
munist bloc are doomed to failure.
For Future's Sake:
Limit Birth Rales,
Live Easier Lives
No matter how important her
job, a woman in business Phonld
strive to maintain a gracious,
feminine manner.' A brusque,
impatient way of dealing; with
.other people is bad enough m a
man, but it is even more unbe unbe-comlne
comlne unbe-comlne in a weman
Hardness and arrorance are caught
traits no woman can afford te
TOKYO. Feb. 4 (UP) Physi
cians attending ailing Prime Min-,
istar Tanzan Ishibashi. 72. said o-
day they were taking extra pre
cautions because of nis aovanceu
The Prime Minister has been
bedridden since Jan. 23 when he
a cold. His doctors sub-
m Vm dotty AlttO b aU.o
Sr-NiG SCA. Af-O CEAMS. SHAVING LOTIONS. HAJ.
fRFXAATjON"Sw TAi.CS AMD COtOGKE FOR MEN
TAIDLIT tl OLD IONO f TRgIT LONDON
9& faWTaaAaa 9(
la tnaia) tmtm
mi ary W liirlm. Itfttanoaal
1 aU 94 takriak 1 (
10 p.m. SHOW
everyone's talking about this exciting 1
hour-long ice revut in our patio! V
Reserve your table now with maitre dnotel, 3-1660
Shows also Tues., Wed,
Thurs. at 10 pjn.
intranet: $1.50 J.
f 11, 1
Need lots of pep?
WASHINGTON. Feb. 4 (UP5
The Population Reference Bureau
today published a challenge to the
view that the nation s (rowing
population automatically means
an expanding economy.
Sr. Earls L. Bsuber, vice pres president
ident president of the Atlanta Federal
Reserve Bank, said m the Bu Bureau's
reau's Bureau's "population bulletin" that
the standard of living will decline
If the present population rate
Rauber 'said the problem hinges
on a race between industrial
productivity and human repro repro-tlvity.
He said the enormous present present-day
day present-day expenditures for new plants
and equipment are- hot yielding
anything like a commensurate
improvement In the quantity of
goods and services at tne oispojai
sequently diagnosed his illness as 0nf reM0 for this, he saifl,
a light case of bronchial penu-(i iarge expenditures are
muA. .. Ineeded merely : t replace equip-
The daily njecUcal bulletins ment that Is falling out of service,
sued by the two attending .doctoriUBother reason, he said. is that
i.j;..t.J than gliA Mnt JAnfH1. Vi. 1 ... .L.. fffUUI
iiiuicavcu uic viu mv i iaa. JnvXW iuu.f9,wv ui u.w
condition serious. A bulletin issued
this morning said Ihe doctors "are
not taking any cbancea oecaus
be (Ishibashi) is an eld man."
Fire Toll Fifteen
In Factory Flames
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Feb. 4
(UP) The death toll in New Hav Hav-en's
en's Hav-en's factory fire hat reached 15.
The latest deata was Mrs. Matil-
de Di Ruccmi. 66. one ox many
women' trapped 'whea the blaie
swept the ancient building Jan. 14.
plants and equipment to equip
worker for Ms work. "i .'''
Rauber said Americana want
more children, shorter hours,
mere goods, more vacations and
earlier retirement. So, far ''we
have been able to do all these
things," he said.
.But "it is doubtful V-that We
can keep on doing so for long"
because of the growing popula population,
tion, population, Rauber said.
The one sure way out of the
difficulty, would .be a- "voluntary
and sufficiently drastic limitation
of the birth rate for the sake at
ths future." Vr
' J im.
. Tnejuieetof I differcot. garde
Srrak vefetabJea arc biendad iate)
tbit famous drink. TooU lore its)
Irvriy fUror, and thrrwt oa nta
afiia-packed f oa4-.
awM. At axahnna
V-t (Trea ye the
rant, and tba aoor-
ODO-Rp-KO . UrnuM no mirror
can UU m fj ytM iM know
obenrf fow charm!
Be sure of yourself
liutanllji, Odo-Ro-Ko banishes
unpleasant odor, checks perspi-ration-girea
you the feeling of
"morninf-bath freshnes,, all
day, all tTeninf. Safe, too,
for akin and clothe because
Odo-Ro-No was originated by
Atctiablt in Crtam er Spnxf
ilONDAY; JA!tfRY 4, 1957
TUB PANAMA AMEkiCAN
AW LNDEPEND1NT DAILf NEWSPAPER
sgers; Are v res
IKE CALLS ON THE SENATORS President Elsenhower (center) la shown as he arrived at
the Capitol to have lunch with members of the Senate Republican Policy Committee. Greeting
the Chief Executive are Senate Minority Leader William Knowland Heft) (Calif ) and Sen.
Styles Bridges (NH) '
But' With Loop
Of No Kiddies
SINGAPORE (UP) J
ia Singapore may mny
not peimitted to bring up their
Marriages among lepers are m m-cmsmcsaia,Miss
cmsmcsaia,Miss m-cmsmcsaia,Miss D. E. Browne
almond, the Singapore Trafal Trafalgar
gar Trafalgar Heme for Lepers,. The aver aver-aKe
aKe aver-aKe has been about lOjcouples a
year. but this year eight are al
ready wed and another seven
have given notice they intend to
The reason,' TUiss Browne said,
is that beginning this year lull lull-time
time lull-time working patients at the
hme receive a standard living
Couples intending to marry
must first see Miss Browne. She
, explains to them the difficulties
they will encounter. Children born
to them cannot live with their
parents until the parents are com-1
pletely cured. Because or wieir
baekeromwi it is also difficult to
find foster parents for lepers
'Leper mothers are taken to the
isolation ward of the government
rraternity. hospital. Alter delivery
.they are returned to the home.
the children are sent either to a
vwivate home, the Social Welfare
beoartment or : the ; Salvation
' 4rmv Hume.
"Women., patients give "hirtli to
healthy children and the
risk of infection is very small,"
Miss Browne explained. "It is
only through prolonged intimate
contact that persons can be ja ja-fected."
Six babies were born last year
in the institution and sent to vari various
ous various homes.
Married patients, live in two-.
room furnished houses inside the
grounds o! the home. If they wish,
they may do their own cooking.
Women, if they are well enough,
work as cooks, maids, s c h o o 1
vachers. nurses in the Home.
Men are employed' as grass-cutter,,
clerks,, electricians, carpen
ters,' teachers; telephone opera
tors, barbers and laborers.
But Valentino Had Gals Of All Ages
By DOC QUIGO i ,v
;. P. V.' .' .(.-;. j (',
NEW YORK. Feb. 4 (UP)
Coming out at the bell, it s Presley
vs. Vaientini.; which caused who
and how many to swoon and why?
it you ask van fiisenbere. an
expert on women who leave home.
Valentino, the film lover-boy of
the 1920s. Is still champ as an at
traction for w one n. Valentino,
who died in 1926, attracted the
whole cross-section of galhood
ages 16 to 60.
Presley can't even carry Valen
tino's sideburns. Not. at least, with
elderly females above 16. It's the
youngsters who scream for him.
That s Eisenberg's opinion after
examining the missing-gal figures
for the last year. He is president
of Tracers Company of America,
an outfit which has just turned
Its 33rd year of sleuthing for miss
ing persons. i
Tha 1954 figurta show a signifi significant
cant significant rise in teen-agt disappear disappear-.
. disappear-. ances, mainly young girls "who
ttt out dettrmineJ to hook Elvlt
Pradty but cam back In two
or thraa days, tirad and broke,"
"If they have three or four
bucks in their purse, they'll take
off from the home town to the
place where they can see Pres
ley," Eisenberg says. "Strictly
the young ones go for him. In the
cas3s coming to my attention, you
can break them into J3, 14, 15 or
16 years old I wouldn't go beyond
ages at tha funeral parlor when
Valen.ino died. It it his feeling
that elderly women are not inter interested
ested interested in Presiey.
However, he doesn't give a hoot
either way. His interest is purely
cynical. ,"! still got to make up my
mind what Kino ot good or narm
guys like that do. The come up
all during' the years. If it's not Ru
dy on Elvis, it's Charley Giutz, or
somebody. 1 remember once i naa
a case of a woman who went
wherever a certain singer went;
she went all over the world. Kept
And a you u paraon an oia man
those' aaes. The mothers call un for interjecting himself, I
frantically that the kids were sud-i theory about Valentino and
posed to be home at 8 o'clock last
Eicanbtrg remembers tha
blocks-long line of women of all
Valentino had a flare that Pres
ley doesn't have. That's flare not
flair. -I'm talking about nostrils,
and their manipulation.
PRINCESS GRACE AND PRINCESS CAROLINE Princess
urace or Monaco poses proudly with her baby dausrhten Prin
cess Caroline, in Monaco. This is one oi the first photos taken
oi tne inraiit since her birth on Jan. 23.
Washington NAACP Gives Support
To House Chairmanship For Powell
WASHINGTON, Feb. 4 (UP)
ine wasmngton Bureau of-the Na National
tional National Association for the Advance Advancement
ment Advancement of Colored- Peonle todav
caiiea tor support of a resuiution
mat would "give a House subconw
mittee chairmanship to Rep.
Adam Clayton Powell (D-N.Y.)
The organization Hreed mem
bers of the House Education and
jjACOST OH BRIDCt
- By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
J 10 T
A A 10 9 3 3-V5
V5 3-V5 S43
- A9 r
Both sides vul.
, Weet Xtth
, Pact Pass
r peoinf lea4-r i
West opens the Jack of di di-monds,
monds, di-monds, in today's hand, and you
cave to Toid the loss of a clots
and three apades; How ehould
0u plan the play?
IX yoa draw trumps and try
the eluh fineasa vmi brill in..
J snd back m come the
Jc,of clubs, sooner or later
you 11 have to play the spades by
yourself, and you will svety lose
three spade tricks. -. t
. The way to make sure of your
contract Is to mcke tha enemy
play the spades for- you. This
takes carefui planning.
You win the first diamond tn
either hand, draw two lounds of
trumps, take the rerualuiru hiaa
diamonds, cash the ace if cluos
and give up a club trick.' You
dont care who wins the kin of
clubs, for your contract Is safe.
If the opponents return a club
or a diomnd, you can ruff in
dummy and dlsccrd a spade
from your hand. This limits the
pade loss to two tricks, if the
opponents, instead, lead spad?
you can surely win a spnde
mci: and uua HKewwe win 11m-.
It your spade loss to two tricks. !i
Kither way you are .v to makei
your game contract. . I
Labor Committee to reconsider
Jan. 23 vote clvine its chairman
the right to name subcommittee
neads without regard to seniority,
a motion to reconsider the vote
win be offered by Rep. James
Roosevelt (D-Calif) at the next
meeting of the committee, the
Rep.! Graham A. Barden (D-NC)
is cnairman of the committee.
The NAACP said Powell has in
formed it that Barden advised
Powell he would not be appointed
as a subcommittee chairman if
Barden had the power to make
The NAACP noted that the Ne
gro congressman is the third hiah
est Democrat on the committee in
point of seniority.- i
The Washington Bureau of the
NAACP sent a letter to committee
members, signed by Clarence Mit Mitchell,
chell, Mitchell, bureau director.
Mitchell said that "in the eyes
of most people" the action "will
be regarded as either a penalty
because he (Powell) supported
President Eisenhower In 1956 or
committee discrimination because
Mr. Powell is colored." x ;
Mitchell said It has been areued
that Powell should not be given
a subcommittee chairmanship be because
cause because be might seek amendments
to bills, such as the school con
In the last session of Congress
i'oweu offered an anti-discrimma'
tion amendment to a School con
structioq bill. The amendment
helped to defeat the legislation,
But ii thi- -rule were used. Mit
chell said, Barden, himself, would
not be eligible to serve as chair
man of the full committee.
"We would rejoice and be e
ceedingly glad if Mr. Barden, Sen.
James Eastland (D-Miss) and oth
ers who oppose civil rights legts
lation could be displaced in this
manner," the NAACP said.
Mitchell said the NAACP op
poses selection of committee chair
men on seniority alone' because
under the arrangement "the lion'
share of chairmanships go to antl
civil rights members' when the
Democrats control Coneress.
But it said Powell should not be
passed over as long as the rule is
Grayson VOrestej! J
UNITED FRUIT; COMPANY
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New Orleans Service
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METAPAN- ..'.March 4
WiekJy Millnjs of twelve passenxcr shipi to New
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H' ",?ANA MARIA" Due Cristobal. C. ,T Feb.
S.S. "&ANTA MARGARITA" Due Cristobal, C. Z., Feb. 18
- WEEKLY SERVICE FROM. THE
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S.S. "SANTA BARBARA" . Sails Cristobal. C. Z.. Feb. 5
S.S. "SANTA 4.UISA" . .Sails Cristobal,, C. Z.. Feb. 13
FROM U.S. PACIFIC 4 WEST COAST CENTRAL
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ALSO LOADS FOR CENTRAL AMERICA ';
PANAMA AGENCIES CO. i
CRISTOBAL: 2131 2135 I'ANAMA: -056 MSI
BALBOA: 1507 216
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WEEKLY STRAIGHT GIVE-AWAY
iff" ff tt' y
a; ycWr-A MI'S
New shipment just received. .dinner $efs
tea sets coffe sets beautiful odd platters
(some encrusted with genuine colbalt).
they'd grace any table.
Coffee Sets from $14.95
THIS WEEK'S LUCKY WINNERS..
Lt. Robert P. Blaisdell
Sadie S. de Bridie
L. B. Sartain
D. W. Mashbnrn
Ethelbert C GaU
Mrs. L. Lindberc
C A. Harris
Silvia Raqnel Show
e rtaul E. Castillo
e Nldia de Aagnisola
e Rafael Barranc
Delflna de Pastor
e Denis Cardoae' :
Julio F. Barba
Jarier Lasso de la Teta
e Julia T. de SaUsar
Victoria de Fernando;
- v. A
toe Ywh Cute-kb go
THE COMPLETE HOME FURNISHING STORE
4th of July Af e-At the aim of the eloch TL X-Xlll
cacs tiLL uun seeds:
s Bent On
THE PANAMA AMERICAN -i AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Carta Vie ja
By J. J. HARRISON JR.
X.onn Kellman's Cerveza Balboa Beermen, one
same ahead today in the
with two games left to play, are prooaDiy picturing
' themselves winging across the blue Caribbean on
; their way to represent Panama in the ninth Carib Carib-bcsti
bcsti Carib-bcsti series
But they had better come out of the clouds and
take a tip, for there's many a slip between the beer
mug and the lip. If the plans of Carta Vieja pilot
Bill Shantz come through, the Beermen may have
' a tougher job than they bargain for to win the 1956 1956-57
57 1956-57 pennant.
The 'VankK'S successfully exe executed
cuted executed th6 fi:' phase of tlieir
three-game -'victor plan" es-
terday, when they spotted the
hapless Ches'.erfi-jld Smokers a
two-run lead up to the sixth to toning
ning toning and then came roaring
back with five bia; runs in the
seventh to win out 7 to 6.
The victory kept re yariKetv
chances of endiiw the .'.en son in
a triple tie aliv5, and eliminated
,hat.Avpr noss'.tanitv the-e was
for the Smokers to win the
championship without a playo f.
Profiting invwme'y J mm
the Yankee victory were the
Beermen, who now only have
to win one of tomorrow's
games with Carta Vieja to in insure
sure insure the 1956-57 pennant,
i If the Yankees take botn
frames tomo-row, the tnree
teams will end the season with
15 wins and 15 losses each, and
-playoff games vould he neces necessary
sary necessary to (feddft the issyte.
" And that"? exactly what
ehf. nv his Yanks nlan to
rf "Wp haven't vet 'OSt ('iJ',
said aftpr yestsrrtays game
The pressure will be on the op-
rritlon j.ue-v.ij, mm w- -vr,a
to o all out to win tw.ee
fM force this thiu; into a play
r" We'll be rwl sharp out
t .. .. bo declared.
' vinkees really looked like
STILL SHARP Willie Hoppe,
69, celebrated the 50th anni anniversary
versary anniversary of his first billiards
championship by trying a
trick shot off a cake.
Showing At Your Service
-LOVE ME TENDER
Toes. FORBIDDEN PLANET
FAJUISO : 15-7:55
"Kek Around The Clock"
CAMP BIERD 0:15
. nd t
Ivi;'. s- itn
Panama Pro League race
they meant buslMoss in yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's ;;ame. Tn.-'y scored their
first run in thu first, out diop diop-ped
ped diop-ped back 4 to 1 when the .Smok .Smokers
ers .Smokers knotted the score with a sin single
gle single run in the oottom of the first
and three markers in the sec second.
ond. second. Carta Vieja picked up a run in
their half of the fifth to inaite
the score 4 to 2, and then their
big seventh inni in; came to move
them in front to stay. The Smok Smokers
ers Smokers crossed the plate once in
the bottom of tlio seventh and
Clyde Parris hit a bases empty
home run in the ninth for their
Dutch Romhevser, who reliev relieved
ed relieved Killeen in tnp first got or. ti tilt
lt tilt for his fourtn triumph ag&inst
three losses. Tom Flanigan took
over for Smoker starter Humber Humber-to
to Humber-to Robinson lyho could not hold
the 4-to-l advantage and suffer suffered
ed suffered his fourth, setback. The tall
lefty has one win.
jerry Davie and Alberto Oso-
rio also saw mouitd duty for the
Carta Vieja An
R II Po A
Bartirome, lb ... 4
Shantz, c -1
Wilhelm, ss i . . 4
Phillips, 3b 5
Jacobs, 2b 5
Kropf, rf 4
Kern, cf 3
Leftridge. If 3
Killeen, p 0
Romberger, p .... 4
2 2 c 1
9 27 10
Bernard, ss 5 2
Nunez. If .5 1
Parris, 3b ...
Prescott, cf ..
Austin, 2b ...
Osorio, E., lb
40 6 13 27 16
Heron lined out for Davie
Score By Innings
Pnrta Viela 100 010 5007 9 1
rhPsterfield 130 000 1016 13 2
SUMMARY Errors: Phil Phil-iin
iin Phil-iin Pnrrls navie. Runs batted
in: 'wilhelm 2, Bernard, Parris
3, Bartirome, Phillips. Jacoss,
Austin. Two-ba-;e hits: Barti Bartirome
rome Bartirome 2, Nufiez, Phillips, Jacobs.
Home run: Parris. Doubleplay:
Parris, Austin, Osorio. Earned
runs: Chesterfield 6, Carta Vle-(
ja 6. Sacrifice hits: Robinson,
Shantz. Wild pii-h- Killeen 2,
Flanigan. Struck out by Robin Robinson
son Robinson 2, Flanigar 1, Romberger 7.
Base on bai:s off Killeen 1, Rob Robinson
inson Robinson 3, Flanigan 1, Romberger
1. Left on base: Chesterfield 10,
Carta Vieja 4. Pitchers' record:
Killeen 1 run, 2 hits in 1-3 in inning;
ning; inning; Robinson 2 runs, 6 hits in
5 2-3 innings, Flanigan 3 runs
1 hit in ,2-3 lnninjf. Winni: g
pitcher: Romberger (4-3). Los Los-ine
ine Los-ine pitcher: Fnig-m (1-4). Um
pires: Thornton, Hinas and Rob Roberts.
erts. Roberts. Attendance: 2,298. Tine cf
Center Theatres Tonight
DIABLO HTS. 2:30-7
"SHACK OCT ON 101"
Tues. "BATTLE CRY"
Tucn. "BOLD St, THE BRAVE"
Tne. "CONGO CROSSING"
SANTA CRCZ 4:15-8:00
"Myatcry Hm Fly'"! Saaccn"
8:10 THE RACERS"
. Spanish program
Sensational Double Program I
Burt Lancaster Gin
Olivia de Havttland In
A 33-year-old bank teller, who
never dreamed" he Gould be
that lucky, was rushing arrange arrangements
ments arrangements today to make the trip to
the ninth Caribbean Series in
Havana, on the expense paid
paid round-trip ticket he won
yesterday In a raffle.
Roberto Cabrera, an employs
of the National Cit Bank, won
the ticket with No. 36333 during
the game between Carta Vir,ia
and chesterfield at Ihe Olympic
Stadium yesterday, after eight
previous- numbers had been
drawn The raffle was sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the Panama Pro League.
"I never dreimed I could be
that lucky," cab-eta said as he:
posed for still and movie cam cameras
eras cameras at the Stadium after he had
rushed over from the bleachers
witn the nim-bercd score sheet
clutched in his hand. "I am cer-1
tainlv Koinz to make the trip."
he said happily, "to root for my
team Cerveza Balboa.
Besides the round trip ticket,
Cabrera also won several sup
plementary prizes, which ".nrlurie
a reserved seat for an tne se series
ries series eames. turntehpd by the Cu
ban pro League. 250 packages of
Chesterfield cigarefs, a traveling
case with five bottles of carta
Vieja rum, two hires of Ccrro
Azul milk dai'y for one month,
and a barrel of Cerveza Baicoa
In Hall of Fame
NEW YORK, Febj 4 (UP)
Joe McCarthy, who never' was
good enough to play in the ma
jor leagues, entered, baseball's
Hall of Fame today along with
Sam (Wahoo) Crawford, the
man who waikd in the shadow
of the great Ty Cobb.
McCar thy 69-year-old ex ex-manager
manager ex-manager of the New York Yan Yan-kees,
kees, Yan-kees, and 75-year-old Crawford,
former slugging outfielder for
the Detroit Tigers, were named
as the 82nd and 8?rd members
of the famed shrlne at the Li Li-annual
annual Li-annual meeting' of baseball's
special committee on veterans.
Although he had managed the
Chicago Cubs to the National
League pennant in 1929. McCar
thy was considered a "basher"
when he was cicked to succeed
the Illustrious Miller Hugcins as
bossman of t'ie Yankees two
years later. After all, the ex
oerts argued, what did r. minor
league player know about man managing
aging managing a great team like the
However, the lut-jawed rlsh-
man went on to become one oi
baseball's moii successful-man
aeers. leading ttu Yankees to
eight American League pen
nants and seven world Series
Crawford, too. had a tough
row to hoe durinu 19 years in
the maiors. He spent 13 of tnose
years as "that other guy" the
Tlirer outfield with coot), out
wound up with a .509 batting
averaee and a record major
league total of 312 triples.
McCarthy, now living the life
of a country squire on a farm
outside Buffaln, N.Y., and Craw Crawford,
ford, Crawford, a resident of Lor Angeles,
will be inducted iormwy in me
Hall of Fame at Coopers town,
N.Y next July.
Sot TODAY iS
fully Bar Scores Impressive
Ernesto Navarro Classic Win
Ik j P
Tit ) i
IN THE .WINNER'S CIRCLE
husband, -Louis, pose with their
colt Tully Bar after lus easy victory in tne ,vvu nuwu
nesto Navarro Classic yesterday at the President Remon race racetrack.
track. racetrack. Trainer Agustin Soane Jr. stands behind Mrs Martlnz.
Chilean jockey Fernando Alvarez gave Tully Bar a perfect ride.
Intramural water polo for the C The Knickerbockers won 2 dur dur-League
League dur-League boys saw some fast action mg the week to take over the fa fa-thnst.
thnst. fa-thnst. ,eek as the Bal- vorites roll and it is doubtful if
boa Junior-Senior High competi-
finn hit tho half wav mark. BiB
gest news of the four games play
td was the UDset the Sharks pull
ed by outscoring the previously
undefeated Corbinas 6 to 5. After
the first half ended in deadlock at
3 each, Pete Green and Maurice
Nahmad threw in points to put the
Corbinas in front for what looked
like another victory. As the third
auarter neired thn end Jim Pot
ter scored for the Sharks and in
Barnes scored once and Gene
Frauenheim dropped in another all
of which proved too milch for the;
Corbinas to overcome.
The Whales came to life with
vengence after a sugglish first
half to almost sink the Sting Rays
completely. Scoring 6 points in the
last half the Whales cinched their
win over the Ray 9 to 3. Jim More
scored 4 points, Gordon Boswell
and Brad Purdy 2 as the Whales
completely dominated the game.
Al Muller notched 2 poins to pace
The Corbinas recovered from the
earier defeat as they returned to
the pool on Wednesday and slap
pel a stinging 8 to 1 defeat on the
Whales. Maurice Nahmad, hard
swimming forward for the Corbi
nas, went point crazy in this one
by scoring 5 points, 4 of them in
succession in the second quarter
Dave Btesh counted for the other
Corbina points and from the mid
die of the second quarter on there
was little doubt about the final out
In the fourth game of the week
the String Rays took their second
beating in a row when the Sharks
scored an easy 8 to 0 win. Potter
and Barnes did nost of the scoring
for the Sharks as -each netted 3
One thing or another bad made
it tough for the B League softball
to get into league play, but the
Red Sox and the Yankees finally
got a game played late in the
week. The pre-season favorites,
the Yankees, found that they
couldn't win on reputation alone
as they were vanquished by the
hard hitting Sox. 10 to 4. Manuel
Boroweic paced the slugging of
the Red Sox, but he got lots of
support both that the plate and in
tne field from HarrelL Womble,
Herman Wilkinson, and captain
Juan Vecchione. Allex Ruiz' Yanks
were right in the ball came until
uie late innings when the power
in toe box lineup began to telL
A League basketball found an
other pre-season favorite takine
some lickings from the so called
underdogs.' Kenny Fulleton, with
the tallest team la the league in
the Dons, was supposed to eive all
we otner teams a bad time of it
Someplace, however, the Celtics
ana tne Knickerbockers hadn t cot
ten the word, or if they hod.
weren t Impressed bv it. In th
League opener, the Celtics knock knocked
ed knocked off the Dons with ridiculous
ease, 41-13. Next it was the Knick
erbockers, but by this time the
Dons were ready to play and put
on a mucn better game before fall
KaranMala, Land ef
the Lest People
f v y J! 'f
Mrs. Rosita MarUnz and 'her
brilliant three-year-old native
any of the other teams will catch
Knicks smashed the
Hawkeves 50 tc 31 in the second
game of the opening twin bill. The
Hawkeves found tne going tougn
all week for they dropped their
second game 36-28 to the Celtics.
Pio Delegado and Raul Barbara
have been the big point makers
for the Knickerbockers. Against
the Hawkeyes Delegado scored 11,
Barbara 15, and against the Dons
Barbara scored 18 and Delegado
13. For the Celtics it has been
Ronnie Mead. He scored 10 against
the Hawkeyes while Larry Siegel
got 8, and in the game with the
Don's Mead scored 13 while team teammate
mate teammate Al Nahmad was good for
Jack Winklosky has been the on
ly scoring power the Dons have.
In one game he made 15 points
and in the other 10, but nobody
else on his team has been able
to hit for as many as 7 points in
a game. Pacing the Hawkeyes has
been Gene Burch. Burch, with a
nice one hand jump shot, poured
in 12 one afternoon and 13 the oth other.
er. other. Lane Thompson has scored 10
points in each of the games to
keep the Hawkeyes from being
snowed under all the way.
Intramural activity, was conclud concluded
ed concluded for the week when 24 boys in
the C League tried their hand at
the hole-in-one gold tournament.
Jaky Vallaripo outclassed all op opposition
position opposition by dropping the all ball
withing 8 ft. 1G in. of the pin to
take the blue ribbon. Sammy Zol Zol-Ucoffer
Ucoffer Zol-Ucoffer was third when his best
ball game to rest within 9 ft.
8 in., while third spot went to
Doug Bergere with a ball 19 ft. 8
in. away from the cup. Six boys
all told qualified for the finals bv
getting at least one .ball on the 60
ft. green from the 75 yard tee. In
addition to the top 3, Warren Mar Mar-quard,
quard, Mar-quard, Dave Btesh, and Leo Deh-
unger also were in the finals. 8
A League Basketball
Team W L
Knickerbockers 2 0
C League Water Pel
Corbinas 1 i .750
Sharks 2 2 .500
Whalea 2 2 .500
Sting Rays 1 3 .250
Piles Hurt You?
Doa't auffar from aototiil, itching
Pilta fcfiothsr hnr without try In
ChinarvM. Upoa appltcmtioai Cfciaarwe
atarts carbine PU misartea S ways: U
Sum ai and Itcal&c. a JHalpa (brink
or. awoDca ttaraea. S. Balpa Mtora
1 britatad SMmarajMa and allay Pita
Karramaaa. Aak fmar Pracsiat lar
Today Encanto 35 20
Blng Crosby -Grace Kelly.
, Frank Sinatra Id
Paul Newman In
Today IDEAL i 20 i .10
t John Payne la .. ;
Charles Boyer In
"HOLD BACK THE DAWN"
Tully Bar yesterday afternoon
dispelled an cioucts about his
class when he trounced a choice
field of native thoroughbreds in
the $2,000 added sever., f anong
srnesro Navarro wassic at tne
President Reman race track.
This classic s an annual lea
ture run in honor of the late
treat panaman'r.n turfman.
Don Tito's widow. Mrs. Marti
na Diez de Navarro, presented
the beautiful silver trophy? to
Louis Martini and his wife. Ro Ro-stla,
stla, Ro-stla, following the classic.
There isn't musn-to tell about
the race. Destello flashed to the
iront in a dashing display of
early speed dJipKs getting oJf
Ip?t and wis already three
lengths in from oTu)y Bar at
the erd of tnj first quarter
Jockey Fernando A Tv arez.
however, was nc! worried about
the pace and bijrd his time un until
til until twi furlO' g'i out where he
cave his mount his head and by
tne time the ielri enterer1 the
homestretch, Ta'ry Bar hid
overtaken DasteDo and was
quickly opening daylight be
tween himself and the field.
Coral came on strongly in the
homestretch to he easily nert
best and Destello helrt on o
finish tiiirri thrpe nrtli3 back
of his stablemate. Tullv Bar
crossed the finish line fully four
lengths ahead of Coral- and he
was not losing an inch at the
Dr. Bill, whhh hnd raced
third most of thn distance, bare
!y lasted to save fourth monev
trom Apaches closing rush
which this tim was not a ty
thinrr like other occasion. Don
Brigido wound up last.
Tully Bar, serond choice In
the betting, returned $4.80 to
win. The day's best w'n odds,
however, wer Genlzarito's $11.-
w m rne siytn race.
Huoen vpsquez won three of
rne last, lour ra-jss to be the ton
rider. Brauho f:ncza copped two
u) oe runnernp.
1 Julie $4.40, 3.
2 Kalalu $$3.20.
1 Bon Manuel $6.60, 6.
2 Que Lindo (field.)
First Double: $20.60
1 Takeaway 3.20, 2.60.
2 Marcelita $.Vi0.
1 Donny Boy $4, 2.40.
2 Nesscliffe $2.80.
1 Daniel $6, 2.20.
2 Portal $2.20.
1 Gen'iarlto $11.20, 4.
2 After Me M.40.
1 EI Fakir $4.40, 3.
2 Moon Beam $1
Second Double: $41
1 Tnlly Bar 1.80, 2.60.
2 Coral $2.40.
1 Volcanfco $7.83. 3.80.
2 King $5.40.
1 Comatose $7.80, 3.40.
2 Gavilan $3.80.
I ti 3 jg
0 0 (today) Mm.
0.75 0 40 -iJJJ
kwof GREGORY PECK
I A DANA AOuFAVS
Y J0AH FONTAINE
kb mtaa mi inc
P 2 S O
Teams x Won
Cerveza Balboa 15
Carta Vieja.. .. .. .. ..'13
TOMORROW'S GAMES (2)- At Panama
Carta Vieja vs. Cerveza Balboa. :
Game Time: 6 p.m.
YESTERDAY'S RESULT At Panama
Carta Vieja 7, Chesterfield 6.
Cerveza Balboa's stock in
present pennant race took a bie
jump yesterday, when their broth
er alcoholics Carta Vieja hauled
the Chesterfield Smokers a dam
aging blow by dowing them 7 to 6.
The Chesterfield dressing room
had the appearance of a morgue
after the game, while on the oth other
er other hand Beermen supporters were
busy pre-paring for T ue s d a y
Light's celebration after the clinch clincher.
"Havana hare we coma," it
the battle cry on the lips of the
Kelln an clan.' In one of the
field boxes could be seen the ju jubilant
bilant jubilant facet ef three prominent
members ef the Beermen pitch
ing staff, cheering every Yankee
run that tallied in the glorious
The Beermen only have to win
one of ihe two games of Tuesday's
scheluled twin bill to have everything-wrapped
up. We were not a a-ble
ble a-ble to obtain the names of the
starting pitchers at the time this
was being written, but we are
sure that big Bob Trice should see
action in one of the contests, and
either George Brunet or Ronnie 1
Sheets will take care of the other. In order to handle the expected
h Billy ShanU oTthT Yankees maVbKSe 2
have other ideas, but in our Opi-jed that tickets will be on sale ,t
nion, these can be considered just 1 the Stadium, from 3 p.m.
Ohio State Cagers Play
NEW YORK, Feb. 4 (UP) 0
hio State's Big Ten pacemakers
walk into the den of revenge-bent
Illinois tonight to touch off a
"make or break week" for many
of the nation's basketball confer
Illinois is anxious to trample
somebody, anybody, in payment
for the 85-74 upset it suffered at
the hands of Purdue on Saturday
night to drop back in the league
race. Ohio State, with a 6-1 league
record, could get hurt in tne rusn
If the lllini, ranked seventh
nationally, can whip eighth-rank-ed
Ohio State, then Purdue can
take ever the Big Ten lead by
beating Michigan at Ann Arbor,
This 'dogfight in the Big Ten is
matched in almost every major
court loop in the country. Before
the week is over, the leader of eve
ry major conference will play and
the outcome of these games will
so a long wav toward determin
ing who will appear in the big post
season tournaments next montn.
Three other league leaders will
sv 3 iS f)
S "CEr 5 3 3
b a nai aj i
wasted effort However, he is bank
ing on avans Killeen and Eli Gr Gr-ba,
ba, Gr-ba, two right-handers, whose sea season's
son's season's performances against the'
Beermen cannot be considered on
the winning side, as Killen has
broken even in six decisions, while
Grba has yet to win, having had
his ears pinned back on four dif different
ferent different occasions.
Tuesday's doubleheader will
also decided the leadership in
the runs batted in department.
Tony Bartirome, flashy Yankee
first sacker, is the present lead leader
er leader with 21, while in second place,
with one less, is John Glenn the
dependable middle gardner ef
the Beermen. Slugging Hector
Lopex else has a chance te cap capture
ture capture the RBI crown as his three
tallies chased home is the first
u!m'ttt, Frid"V' win bill
brought his total to 1.
' The present Pro League is fast
nvallmg Brooklyn for oddities. I I-magine
magine I-magine two lead-off men fighting
t out for the RBI title of the
eague, with the men performing
tcrr.":'' w tut.
go to the firing line tonight, onlj
two of them in league games. Brig Brig-ham
ham Brig-ham Young, ranked 16th national nationally,
ly, nationally, risks its slight holdDn the Sky Skyline
line Skyline Conference lead in a game a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Montana; West Virginia
risks its perfect 7-0 Southern Con Conference
ference Conference mark against V.M.Lj and
Bradley, ranked 11th nationally,
steps out oof the Missouri Valley
Conference to try for its 14th win
against tw losses against Port Portland.
In each case the league leader
will be favored but they all might
do well to fear the upset fate of
Illinois last Saturday, as well as
that of sixth-ranked Louis v i lie,
which, bowed to Memphis State.
81-78- x i
A 24-point effort by( Bill Greve
of Purdue and the playmaking t
Joe Campbell were the major
factors in Purdue's win over Illi Illinois.
nois. Illinois. Memphis State hit an amaz amazing
ing amazing 50 percent of its shots in band banding
ing banding Louisville its third loss of "the
Here's the situation in the major
Big Ten Ohio State. (6-1).
Purdue (5-1), and the three teams
tied for third at 3-2 Illinois, Michi
gan, and Indiana all must still
be given a chance. If Ohio State
hurdles Illinois tonight, then it
must risk the lead again against
Pacific Coast Conference U.C.-
L.A. (04) faces a big threat in
Washington (8-1) Friday and Satur
day while California (also 0-6) x
takes on losing-record Oregon
- Ivy League Princeton (5-0) is
trailed by Columbia and Yale (each
4-1). Columbia and Yale scrap for
second Wednesday, then Yale
meets Princeton Saturday.
Southern West Virginia (74)
wont meet runner-up Washington
and Lee (5-1) during regular sea season,
son, season, out faces two league teams
Southeastern Kentucky (7-1) is
in driver's seat; can drop to a tie
for lead only in unlikely event it
loses to Mississippi Friday while
Auburn (5-2) wins two games.
Atlantic Coast North Carolina,
national leader with a 16-0 overall
mark and a big league record.
faces about as tough a week as it
will get. Tar Heels visit Maryland
tomorrow night, then play host to
19th ranked Duke (5-2) oa Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, f
. Big Seven Kansas (4-1) faces
runner -op Nebraska (2-1) on hS
Missouri Valley Bradley (f-0)
doesn't play a league game this
week, but Wichita and St, Louis
(each $-2) piay twice.
Southwest S.M.U. (S-l) meets
co-runner-up Baylor (4-2) tomorrow
in one m two games ims week.
Rice (also 4-2) plays only once.
Skyline after Brighan Young
(5-1) meets New Mexico tonight.
it faces Utah (4-2) in big One Sat Sat-trrday.
trrday. Sat-trrday. Meanwhile,' third-place U U-tah
tah U-tah (4-2) in a big one Saturday.
Meanwhile, third-place Utah meets
secondplace Montana (5-2) Tnurs
I, li i
AT, J&tr&KY 4, 1957
rAMAMA" AMERICAN 'AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
. PAGE SEVEN
i i iV
? j. r- r J
J 1 i
A ballplayer such as Mickey Mantle who statesls price
and sticks to it, has considerably more chance of fettin exaci exaci-iy
iy exaci-iy what he wants than did the tobacco-stained primitives of
Thfc'to'aucb, more enlightened era and the Yanks sim simply
ply simply would not dare say to young Mr. Muscles: J.' You Jake what
we offer you, or you don't play baseball for anybody. Such
an ultimatum would immediately bring commissioner Ford Frtc
on the run, screaming; - Hn
"Hold everything! What are you guys trying JJ ';
prove to the world that our monopoly As really a monopo y?
And no one knows better than the commissioner how easy
it would be to prove it, for the Yanks, thanks .to the same
medieval bylaws, do have the power to keep Mantle, or any
ofeerXnter out ot baseball for life, should it fit their pur-
PtwaJijf,.. Mtl&r?llke'4"ttiiit' tojr to happen. This ia
1957. not 1907, and labor relations is term that bas meaiunr,
e'en pro baseball magnates. So does good will, and PrtMgd
Sact rows, eonnotlng salary injustices, are hot calculated
to win rrandstsnd customers and influence bleacher patrons.
M BouTh" as the last victim of baseball despotism. The
outfielder faced a take-it-or-leave-it situation when John Mc Mc-Orslaed
Orslaed Mc-Orslaed his salary $8500 in 1929. Roush, left it and was
r TT-iwTr,!, Ar t.H whole of the following season;
hrreTumed towwh& the Giants sold his contract to the
jf uwe know old Judge Land., "the ballplayer's
friend" made no effort to' learrt whether Roush had a case
or not. in answer to inquiry from this department, he said
"This? is a personal matter between the player and the club,
and apparently let it go at toat. :
ion Nips Lucky Strike
. i . , .." ,. :i
, I 'ri I mMUMKtMm mm imm m w asn im
. v - i I:
4-3 For 1st
' -5""' i -I
PACIFIC twiliuht' league
; v ROUGH-STUFF DAYS
McGraw. cut Roush nearly 50 percent
That couldn't hap-
rsn today. Joy agreement "wws u
salary can now be cut cut more than 25 percent. Years earlier.
Mike Donlin also refused to knuckle, dovra to McOraw and stay-
d U CWcag? had two holdouts who went all the way, Johnny
Kllng, of the Cubs, and Dickie Kerr, of the White Sox. The
Cube saved $2000 on Kllng. . the pay boost he wanted. . at
the cost of a fourth .straight pennant. Without lum, they fin finished
ished finished second; a year, iater when he rejoined them, they won
For some ridiculous reason, Charles Comiskey, founder of
the clan, was always saluted in Chicago sports pages as "The
noblest Roman of them all." Kerr won two games for the
White Sox in the crooked 1919 World Series. As a reward for
Ills honor and skill, the noblest, etc., gave the little lefty the
' boot when he asked for flOOO Increase. End of career.
That more than .one ballplayer has put an exorbitant price
on his talents is readily admitted. It is also duly agreed that
most owners strive to give the hired liands a square rattle.
Mantle wants his current $32,000 pay doubled and insists he
will sing for only one season at a time. We say pay the young
man. What we would say if the money came out of our Jeans
we don't know.
COME AGAIN, PLEASE
This, however, we do know; the .arguments baseball con con-'
' con-' ventlonally presents against meeting a star player' pay re request
quest request couldn't be less convincing. We read in the Sporting
Newt that George Weiss, Yanks' GM. Is certain big pay 1 bad
for young player. !-" - .?
Front this, we take it that Mr... Weiss, filled with the wis wisdom
dom wisdom of years and the chops of Shors, is determined to protect
Mantle from the pitfalls and (errors which he manifestly as associates
sociates associates with such a situation, but disappointingly does .not
Shirley Temple was banking $300,000 a year before she was
10 years old. Elvis Presley, in show business less than two
years, is on bis way to his second million. Native Dancer earn earned
ed earned $230,000 as a 2-year-old, a precocity that excited admiration
rather than apprehension. It's all very confusing.
. What Mr. Weiss seems to be sayln Is that if Mantle were
as old as Satchel Paige, he would be entitled to what he's ask asking,
ing, asking, but since he's only 25, he isn't. Too bad Methuselah didn't
come up In the Yanks farm system. He lived to be 969 years
Balboa High School
- The Junior College Green
Devils threw up road block
Friday blent at Bathoi Stadium
nd" derailed the BBS baseball
team which had been traveling
at a fast clip toward the Inter Inter-scholastic
scholastic Inter-scholastic League title
Score of the game was 1 to 4,
and it was leawrea by tne p;ay
of-two J.C. men;- Mike Nahmd,
second sacer, with his brilliant;
power hlttla and Frea Ray Ray-bourne
bourne Ray-bourne with his clutch pitching,
i Kabu'ad too first batter re re-;ief
;ief re-;ief er Bob Hamilton fctd, teed
off on a choice offering and tent
it into- deep icft I ieid, all the
way to the fencg for a clean In Inside
side Inside the park home run. The bit
scored Dean Washburn ahead cf
Nahmad for the first two J. C.
runs uf the gam in the eron J
inning,- Hamhtoi, wno startt.l
at first base, as called in to re-
ltv Vinu Will Wall fira nf
his knee wh' pitching to
Washburn ard hC to b taken
ba his work cut
out starting as early as th sec
end inning. Uc walked the first
three batters to face him in h
second. With none out, bases
loaded, he fercsd Geuige Trim
ble to fly to sf ort no runs scor.
ing. He struck oat Jerry Durfte,
high fly to Lon Charles at third.
1 mat wou;a nne een tne m
4nlng, but Chsrlej" dropped the
ball, and Lem Xirkiand scored
from third. D02 Ryter grounded
out, so Kayrxrarna cot out of the
inn'nr with oi.lv one run arross.
i The Bulldog ( had their big?est
inning goin? m tae to inn. rwo
runs had already scored and
there were mimes rn second
and third, two drc7n,'The batter
ras Dan Winkhwy, BHS rle.in
ao man, wro paybournt struck
tut to end the threat. Aain in
:h sixth, srith two on, one be bent
nt bent the tying run. Kaybourae
?ot Wlnklosky to iift a high fry
first oaserrsn joe wood to
end the threat .
i This means ths. league Jfeham Jfeham-ionship
ionship Jfeham-ionship ia still very much tip
ior grabs, with aa three twms
fitill ln oosHioa tn rt it rh!
I i Tuesday 1 C. a5d t'Tift n!a tr.e
1 1 the loer f that oct vill be out j
U of conlenllori. ;
This Friday the two high
schools play their final ame of
the season against each ether.
The box scores:
Junior Co Heft
Smith cf ....
Charles 3b .,,
Raybourne p . .
Orvis c ...........
Morris rf . ...... 4
French cf 4
Ryter rf .'. 4
Sutherland 2b ...... 2
Wlnk'.oky ts ....... 4
Kirkland If ......... 3
Hamilton lb, p .... 1
Ab R n
5 2 2
a-Batted lor Htrbfy in seventh
Team. Won Lost
Balboa High .. 3 1
LUCky Strike ...".,... 2 2
Junior College 1 .2
American Leg(4a 1 2
Amer. Legion i, Luck:' Str'ke I
Junior College vs Lucky strike
American Legion's, two-run
rally in the top of the seventh
inning gave them victory over
Lucky Strike 4 to 3 yesterday
afternoon at Balboa Stadium. It
was the tirst Sunday afternoon
Kama of the 1957 season, me
loss droDDed Lucky Strike one
game behind the league leading
Balboa High. ; : ;
Luilty Strike opened the sfior-'
ing in the first imuvj when
Halman walked and stole second
then scored on Ab Fivnn-s sin
gle. In the third Legion neo me
game up on a slnjle by Ronnie
Mead and a triple by Charlie
Lucky Strike cime back to
take a one-run lead in the bot bottom
tom bottom of the; third with Flynn
comin across to fre, when Ma Ma-ritta
ritta Ma-ritta dropped Halsall's fly in leit
field. A sinele bv Cordovez and
Lombana and an error by Char Charlie
lie Charlie Chase put the Strikers two
runs ahead in the fourth.
Jerrv Johnson, on the mound
for Lucky Stxikrt, held the Le Legion
gion Legion until the sixth when Char Charlie
lie Charlie McGlaOoovwi 'hn ini'inR
with a sJwie oni advanced to
second on Bill Nicklsher's infifl.i
out. Ray- NMklalier slashed a
single to center nt. McG'a'Je
came In with the second Legion
run to cut th? Luc'i lca5 to
in the seventh, Wallv Trout
worked Johnson for a walk and
Ronnie Mead slntf'ed over short shortstop
stop shortstop to keep the Lorlon's hopes
alive. Both base runno-i ad advanced
vanced advanced on a wild pitch and Mc McGlade
Glade McGlade scorel both runners with
a single to put Legioa in the
lead. ... ,, ;
Trout went all the way. gave
up seven hits, struck out elpht
and walked two to eve.i his rue rue-ord
ord rue-ord at one win and one loss. Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Johnson lost his first game
giving up nine hit3, walking
three and sending eleven bat batters
ters batters down on strike.?.
McGlade led the winners at
the plate with a triple and two
singles in four trip3. Ray Nick Nick-isher
isher Nick-isher got two slnjlns in two of
flcial tripg tnd Ronnie Mestd
two for four to lead tne hit pa parade
rade parade for the winners.
Al Lombana and Abbie Flynn
with two for four each led the
Luckies at the plate
Tonight Junior cvilieje meets
Lucky strike with Lou Charles
slated to take the mound for
College and Bert Jnvc to do the
hutling for t ucky strike. Game
time ii 7:00 'clock.
CHANCE OF UNIFORM iDr. Willitm McColl has eown tied bv Lugs Gold. R.N., as he pre prepares,
pares, prepares, for an operation at Stanford Uni verity Jlospitalg. Having finished his internship, Bill
McCoil is a resident surgeonith h future as Chicago Bear end in hands of hospital board.
Tracks Same Way
By JIMMY BRiSLIN
The box score:
American Legion Ab
Mead, 2b 4
McGlade. ss 4
Chase, lb s
W. Nlckisher, 3b
R. Nlckisher, c .. 2
Marietta. If 3.,
Cucalon, rf ..... 2 0
Love,- rf 1"0
McArthur, cf 2 0
McKeown, A, cf. JJ 1 0
Trout, p ....... J 1
27 4 27 10
. Lucky Strikr
Halman. ss ..
Hal sail, lb ..
Carlin, rf ...
smith. If ....
J. Johnson, p
NEW 'YORK (NEA), This was
two years ago and. Gunnar Niel Nielsen,
sen, Nielsen, who had been giving West
Santee fits in the big indoor track
meets around the east, sat with s
towel around his- waist and a
mournful look dr bis face' at his
living quarters in an athletic club.
''Two dollar," he said, with a
Danish accent thick enough to
dunk, in coffee. "Is all I'm allow allowed
ed allowed each. day. Is the rules."
The foreign runner then slid his
hand over to where his visitor had
dropped the three five-cent after afternoon
noon afternoon newspapers.
"Could I have?" Gunnar asked.
Holding up two fingers, he remind reminded
ed reminded again, "I get two dollar. Can
not buy papers." .
Tbe'.National';AArJF attached to
significance to this statement.
They still don'tTs a long sand'
ing rule they tell you. "A for
eign runner is given two dollars
a day pocket money."
But a glance at the indoor track
alignment shows Nielsen to be the
last foreign runner who came
vef here specifically to fly around
a track before 15,000 or so cus
tomers who pay anywhere up to
six dollars a rattle to get a seat.
This year Lasilo Tabori of Hun
gary, a sub four-minute miler, and
John Macy, a 25-year-old Polish
two miler, are the only passport
carrying mem tiers on tne circuit
Tabori is here because of the trou
ble in his country.
Tabori's quickly hushed observ observations
ations observations on how an athlete is treat
ed here shows bo bad bis doubts
about the operation for a time
Macy is enrolled at the Univer
sity of Houston.
Dan Ferris of the AAU says he
tried for a number of foreign aces
and couldn't make a connection
with one of them. Nobody in his
office, of course, would dare link
up the Nielsen too-poor-to-buy-
paper complaint with the fact no
body else has made the trip since
But most people outside the
badge-wearers (will somebody
piease gei a better cache?) are
inclined to put the blame square
ly on the financial set-up.
aantee made a game bid to
snocit tne whole system of ama amateur,
teur, amateur, sports apart last season and
many still maintain it's a shame
he failed. 'At worst, a good crop
of foreign runners here for the in indoor
door indoor season and we always have
had themstimulates interest in
track end field. But as its now
constituted, any foreigners over
here will be strictly in the nature
of an accident.
The AAU gently explains that
it has upped its .expenses to
point where an athlete now can
receive almost ss much as $20 a
day for living expenses. "Fifteen
a day is the normal," an official
explained. "But the 'athletes can
get by on it. In many cities, for
example, the hotel gives them a
special rate. Three dollars per per person,
son, person, two in- a room. It leaves plon-
ty over for meals and carfare.
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGl'F. I against the FJks eariifv in tho
'n Lost Pet.1 Little Leaoii. .hi! ni
Polic 7 O :.im pitcher mav ait.cA mon tiimt .six
Lincoln Life 5 i .715 innings. CaUeja re'tieyeid Avoas-:
Spur cola ......... 4 :! .37 mena. During fro dual rsiiy
Gibraltar Life 2 4 j:j Alves hit a reioul'.dir?. 'O'UJe
Elks 1414 3 4 .2S5 along the right field foul l.na
Seymour Agency ... 0 7 U00 thai apparently unnerved little
- uaiie.ia who Y.st his control and
The league leading police team fvemuallv forced in the winning
had a close call V:dny after- run.
nbon when they l:cd out a 4-3
win ovtr the cellar occupants, Although tr.e Police outliit tha
Seymour Agency. Seymours 9 to "i nit? Arosenie-
na was roueh in the cinches
Police' started out coring one and had good smpport' alic.UJ,
run, but Seymour Agency caiae
back niln the third and went a a-haad
haad a-haad bv one run. Timmy Coivi Coivi-gan.
gan. Coivi-gan. the Polico shortstop, tied
up the ball aame with n homo
run over thn left tenterfieJd
Seymour asihi caiie bu?! to
go ahead, by ons run.
Arosemena vho wan hurling
for the Seymoor Agency, had t
withdraw f:o:n the mound nt
the end of the fifth inning bo-
whereas Ashon, received 'lcoso
support from hU tem mai's,
the police ronimi'ttnr six criot?.
"But in some placet whe,re it
is hard to get a hotel such as
Washington you have to pay as
much as seven or eight dollars to
get a rtfom. So we allow up to
$20 then. Foreign runners are u u-sually
sually u-sually housed at a place where all
expenses are taken care of by
signature. Then we give them that
For a time It was thought San San-tee's
tee's San-tee's forthright stand would shake
the system up, Then, too, the point
system we always applauded in
the Olympics worked in reverse,
the Russians taking the big chunk
But nothing really has changed.
Amateur sports is stuck with a
system that even with all the
fanfare against it still seems to
Best Rolls Best
In City Tourney
The governor of tha Cam!
Zone, W. L. Polcr, was a little
late at the open!ig Saturday of
the 16th Annii.il City Bowlinr
Tournament, ut he showed up
and congratulated nil hands
connected with the tourney at
The top six leaders pfter two
days of bow'nj are:
Tech Services, 31','3: Wrirhts
Plumbers, 2989; Apaches, 2962;
Atlanticos, 2911; Austin, 2907;
and El P?nam 2877.
The best h'gh individual gam."
was rollf.l Saturday by Ea.'l
Best. He toppled 241 pins. B"t
also captured high three-game
series, with a i?55 total.
Plav will continue tonight,
cause he had Pit ;hid one inning
-ailfon c'f .
Pearl 2b .
Corrlgan c. .
Mof s rf ...
m-rripfey 3b . 3 1 2
Ashton p , 0 0
j '.or.-igaji s.i 1 1 2
jPriester cf 2 n l
Potter c I. .. .. -3 .0 2
Rielly lb t n :
Sebastian rf ....... .... 2 0 n
Wilder 2b i .... 3 1 ,1
Alves If .. ... 2 T 1
Aslluna tnd BronrhitU ntlacV r
poitonou to your body, undcpinlri
your trnfth, ruin yovir health, and
wfnktD your litart. Mendaco quickly
tartu to work through th blood t
overcome Asthma ahd Bronchltia t
tck. Htlpi dlssolv atrancllnir mu.
run, rromotii fr, y breathinf.
Me.idaca'i rrtlort ts euiok vn tn vtry
old and stubborn ce. Oat Msndse
from any drugstore today, and
hpw murh bsttir you slp snd
braatds tbiilrUt,' hfli'niUeh Improved
you 'fast tomorrow. Mandaoa light
Astbma, Kraocbltli and Hay rvr
3 7 .21
' tMr Kt Tnnlrn
Amer. Lesion I "00 2-4 4
Lucky Strike 101 100 03 7 C
winning pitcher! Trout (1-1
Losing pit.fT' S Johnsiin tC l.
Btmrk out hr Trout B. b Jnhn-
on n. Bs on bans- Trout 1
Tohrson S. 34 ottrht Johnson,
Trout. Pitetl bnlis: D- jornm
j. Three twis hits: McOlade.
rmpires: P. mmirii rA Hl Hl-xins:er.
xins:er. Hl-xins:er. Scoreii..; .Mead. Time:
Along The Foirwoys
VISITOR SETS NEW WOMEK'S
COIUSE RECORD AT PAXAM.1
, ;, GorrcLuji
Playing with borrowed !ubs
and from the mens tees Miss
Ruth More, a visttor to Panama
since January 14. set a new
women's cour rec t i at the
Panama Golf Club on Jsi-ney
27 with a sparkling 74. Ihis Is
one stroke under the old record ;
01 7a set by Penr-y Daniel In
Miss More, who is the hwse
truest of hn- brother. Cant.
Frank More T&t s from Pekln,
llllnots. She Is on cf th out-
Undine, women sro'r of thti
area of the rr'tel Stitu and
has been Illinois amteur cham champion
pion champion four times. Her rec'hr
club Is the Pekln Ooiintnr Cl"b.
where she has ft 1 handicap. The
ladles In Panama dar-zd "iv hr
nrt. think rhat rethno a S
bndlcao is too hth. Undnubf Undnubf-edrr
edrr Undnubf-edrr he 1 one of the finest
women tolfr thf lsth.Ti
Km., "r nme Is entremely
well-rourded; lone woods crisp
Iron andnd dwdr putt?r
Miss More t fall of n raise for
the coneae at P?nsjr think it
not only b-ftiful W, well kent
trot a ood tet nf golf well
Her record breskln ronnd con
sisted of 2 biriis u oar. "nd
fss More will b Tn ronama
trrrtn fthont le mW-ire tt Feb February
ruary February nd, who perhaos
she w-t break ter oirn record.
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE I NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA ,M ; 1
Complele Pflze-winnins; Numbers in the Ordinary Drawini No. 1978, Sunday, February 3, f 957
The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprises the two serlea "A" and "B" r -.
PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES ;
1 . 'i 1
No. Prtias N. Prises No. Prlres No. Prtie) i No. Prises Na. Prisas No. PrUA No. Prises' iNiJ Prisss
. s I S I f S 1 !' If 1 B'
mu 1.I2.M 22 132.M 3021 M M 402 I32.M i S(2 IM O 2i 132. 72 132.N ; K0U 17Z H MM J32.M
112 I.12.M 112 132.M 312 1.12.00 412 132.01512 132. (12 132.M 712 132 M ; S12 132.M 12 I32 M
m U'.M. 222 132.M 322 H2.M 422C I2.M 522 132.M 22 13?l 722 132. 22 132. 3M 13S.M
132, 132 232 132, 332 132.0 422 132. S32 132. 6.12 1.12. 732 13Z.ttS3M 132 N'St ', !M
MM 132. 2( 132 0 342 132D 432 132.0 .1426 132.0 42 132.M 74J 132.l42 132.M I 42 132.0
ll!2 132. 2S2 J32.W 352 1.12.0 452 132. i::2.M 132.M 752 132.00 1 S2ll 132 Ml (S2 I32.M
12 132.0 22 IP,2.0i32 131.0 132.0 52 132 2 131. I 72 IMM S82 131, IKK
172S 1,2. 272 2.2.'i I 372 2,2 0 472 2,20. 572 44.0M40 20 0 772 2.2M. S7I 2.2.j ttt I,2 H
12 132.0 ?2 1.I2.0 382 132. 4S2 131 M I MH 132 00 SS2 132.00 I 7H26 1.(2 00 I MM V.lMtM
12 I32.M Ml 112 01392 132.M 49U 132.N 1 52 132.0 t2 132 I 72 132. I SM2 13?M2 132-H
Approximations Derived From First Prize
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
L !: I .:$ a ., a. .
. Ini 231 22.H 431 K W SC3I 224.M W3I 22.M 73t 221W MSI 22 N K31 r 22S.M
25H " ss us. 133 iio s3S I iTs jST ii.t tana if si
S21 ll. .1 H2t IUM 2627 llt.N 32 11.M 332 1K.M 2S34 11 M 33 11.M 3 114 MM ; 11CM
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
3H 132. I aS lat W j 23SS U1.H j 43H 132 S305 U2.H S3S 12J 73S 132. S3SS 32.H I 3M 132
13S a J ISM a. I ijae 132 I 13S4 MM 137 MS 13 tZ j MU t j lia?
MM hMM 138S S8 131 SM 131 S1.M ISM SS.M 13SS WH S 14 . 142 M M I 144 M M
Prize-winnlns; Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawint was sold at: Panama 1st an-i 3rd; in Chiriqui 2nd
The Nine Hundred whole tickets en din, in C and not include ed ia the shore list win Forty-Four Dollars ($44.0t each.
Tha whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "B"
Sicned by: ALBERTO ALEMAN, Governor of the Prorinee of Panama Ced. 47-12155
the Representatire of the Treunry. JOSE GU1LLERMO AIZPU
VfIEE5SES: Carlos Rivera Cod. No. J-1M1 JOSE DOMINGO SOTO
Lorenzo Manes, Ced. No. 11-5117 Notary Public. Panama
PABLO A. PIN EL
kJOTr. Tha alnMi.1 tlrtatt with tk last.elpber anO with lattas M
',sl fc- etphaia ancly anly to lbs First Pru
Jba Pint Priia and tin 2nd and SrO Prizes art dtawn Mfwrsiely. Th ap ap-troTHntiona
troTHntiona ap-troTHntiona arc cakuiatad on 0m first. Sacand and Third Prizes. In eata
a tirfcet should eairr the nombata a aack prua, th naMar ts entitled
eteias najaaH far each.
DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES.
-Sunday, February J, .1957
- Drawlnt; Number T7
, ,:.'. -;Fpaet1 Ticket
" First Prize, a
The prises wll he aald In arcavaanee Hh the OffMal List ed Paaaaaa h
th afOeea ml the Nehaaal Baawrieaait Lattery sitaatcd aa Caartral Ataawa.
Plan of Ordinary Drawing No. 197 which 'trill take
Placo Febnury II. 1957
'Divided tn two nsa at t traction each dnoainatt4 'A" and "l" ...
' 1 Pint Priae: Sana. A and B, of S22.M M ah sariaa S44 o i
t Saeand pnaa. haaiae A and B, of .... .n each aeriea IS 1 M 1
I Third Pruc. Seta. A and B. of S.mM each aariea Snj
1 Approximations Serie A and Bo?.. 2J each acne ' 7 e
( Priaaa, Sartee A and B. af .1M earn ana 1 r as
M Prhna. aariea A and a. of MM each Sanaa 11 saaaa
M Praea, Sanaa A ano B. at 22.M each eenea ,3.uet
IS AppieuUmathw. bertee A and B, af .4 M M aaeh riaa
Prizes. Berne A and B. W ll.0( each Sanaa
mrao psun t
tt Apaianunialtons. Serfea A and B. ad Jt
Prizes Sana. and B. ad ..... ...
1 1 sea aa
44 M each series IHM (a
M M each Sanaa 1.1M M
... Teial S14B.mM
Price of whole. ticket
Prict of a torry fourtfc part.;
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 tH STREET, PANAMA
I Street No. IS
Agendas Internal, de Publication
No. s Lottery Plasa
, Central Ave. at
lourdes pharmacy :
182 La Camumuilla uf
Mo. tt "M ttreot
' Ave. Wvett No i
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
1U Ceatral Are.
114 Central Avenge
. HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
' .).' aYPee de la Oeta Ave., JietU 4,
, FOTO DOMY
-.v..'..4 inste Atesemena Ave. and -IS St.
" FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS
' u mat No. n f v ;
FARMACIA; EL BATURRO
Fargue Lefevre, 1 Street ,
Vie Forras. Ill
NOVEDADES A THIS
s Beside the Bella t Vista Theatre
4th of Jul Ave. IJH
a:sggauiasIol I aaf eaaaf
5 V'f V
' 1 1.
Gibraltar Ufe Ins. Co.
I6r rates and lna,t,on
Tel. Panama 8-0552
CHILDREN & GENERAL
Dr. R. Eisenmann
Dr. C. E. Fabrega
CX. Dental-Medical Nrdhh
Tivoll of July! a
Aneon School P'7nd)
Krr, TeL j.joil Panama
. MlJl eft
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOt
I to 5 a.m. Phone "2451
or fcy appolntmenhj
. mmim down1'
McLevy Maehtaw, Mawage
SteanTBath mala and lemala
Dr. SCHOUi naineo ""f
Back To Work
At Briggs Plant
DAGENHAM, Feb. 4 (tTP) -The
National Union of General and
Municipal Workers today ordered
all its members at Briggs Motor
Bodies to return to work today.
About 2,500 .member, of the u u-nion
nion u-nion are Included in the 9,500
Briggs workers who went out on
unofficial strike last week in pro protest
test protest against the dismissal of a
shop steward who called a union
meeting on company time. Alto
gether 21,000 men are Idle because
of the strike.
Leaders of the 21 unions Involv Involved
ed Involved met Friday night to discuss the
matter, but could not agree and
decided to leave settlement of the
strike to the Amalgamated Engi Engineering
neering Engineering union, among whose mem members
bers members the unofficial strike started.
The AEU earlier had agTeed to
send Its men back to work, and
Briggs, a subsidiary of Ford, re reduced
duced reduced the dismissal of Steward J.
McLoughlin to temporary suspen suspension,
sion, suspension, pending further negotiation
So far, however, unofficial strike
leaders have persuaded the men
to stay out.
The AEU has instructed Com
munlst Claude Berridge a new
member of it executive, to tell
AEU members at a mass meeting
tomorrow to return to work.
Supreme Soviet Sees
Calm Yearly Meeting
MOSCOW. Feb. 4 (UP) Russia's
top legislative body, the Supreme
Soviet, meets in routine session to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow in a meeting from which
reworks are expected to be con conspicuously
spicuously conspicuously absent.
Despite reports in western news-'
papers that a sensational reshuf reshuf-E
E reshuf-E of top echelon Soviet govern government
ment government jobs may be In the wind, to tomorrow's
morrow's tomorrow's session is expected to
- be strictly routine. Premier Niko Niko-.
. Niko-. lal Bulganin disclosed recently that
the Supreme Soviet will take up
tie questions of the 1957 budget
and tne inuusiriai pian.
-)1cmiinn of the budeet is the
customary reason for the calling
of the Supreme Soviet early in the
year. But discussion of the indus industrial
trial industrial plan is unprecendented, west western
ern western experts said. Normally the
Supreme Soviet only discusses and
approves the Five Year Plan,
skimming over details of the year yearly
ly yearly plans.
At the end of good road
BOQUETB with all the charm
of a fine borne.
Food superb. Outdoor recrea recreation.
tion. recreation. Wire your reservation.
13 Reconditioned aluminum
TenetUn blinds, mint rreea
with yellow ribben. 36 x tt.
One 1 Bnescber Tenor
Sax wtth ease, very g-ed
Two (2) nattreases with
1951 4-deor Special Del axe,
A-1 eendition. new tires, and
feet centre! automatic radiai
(Zll Le Rie, San Mlgnel
PSnSPORTIS BAXTER. S A. I
I Pecker. Shippers MjJJ I
I Phone. 2 2451 2jjl I
FOR SALE: Living room let, 4
piece. $25; Busk radio, 6 band.,
2lk and 60 cycle. $70; contour
chair $15; bookcase, center ta table
ble table $7.50. Fourth of July Ave Avenue
nue Avenue No. 14-10, Apt, 12.
FOR SALE: Dining room set:
table, chairs, buffet, .olid maho mahogany,
gany, mahogany, of white finish, perfect
condition. Must sacrifice for
$195. Call Phono 3-4628.
FOR SALE: Antique white bed bedroom
room bedroom suite, consisting of four four-poster
poster four-poster double bed, mattress, pil pillow,
low, pillow, and spread, two night ta table.,
ble., table., dresser and upholstered
chair $125; green Simmons
chair, good condition $25; cof coffee
fee coffee table $3. Call 3-0972. Calle
Colombia No. 6, downstairs.
AND LOVE GOES ON Mr.' and Mrs. Peter Peterson, of
Fairvlew, Utah; each 98, are still Very much in love "asthey
celebrate their 78th wedding anniversary. Believed to be the i
oldest married couple in the country, they have 221 living
descendants. President Eisenhower sent them congratulations. J
IWAR EGYPTIAN VERSION Future historians may believe
,that the Anglo-French invasion of Egypt was repulsed with
heavy losses to the invaders if they judge by this new Egyptian
stamp. It commemorates the recent fighting by showing three
(Egyptian "resistance" fighters, one a grenade-toting girl, charg charging
ing charging forward as enemy parachute troops are slain on the Port
.Said beaclvand an enernjr ship burns in the background.
Anita Ekberg Stars in
"BACK FROM ETERNITY"
"Bark From Eternitv" Dremisea U be one ef the sea-
en's most thrilling motion picture. Featuring a fine ffmp
f Hollywood names, it was made for RKO ay FToduceT FToduceT-Director
Director FToduceT-Director John Farrow. It comes Wedneadmy to the LUX
Starring Robert Ryan, Anita Ekberg and Rod Stelger.
this new adventure drama deals with a sadden and nnex nnex-pected
pected nnex-pected doomsday in the Uvea of eleven plajie-craah survt.
vera marooned in the Jivare neadhanter regioa of Soata
America's Jangle wilderness.
Byan, well -known romantic strongman of Beany me-tion-pictare
situations, portrays the airpUae pilot wao
tarns oat to W ieaa of a faUUst than be pretends. Blonde,
famoas Misa Ekberg will be aeea as the typical preblem
child of the world's im nigra tie offices, a girl wUhoat
HoDywood'a aewest beadUner, Rod Steigar. bas the role
of a condemned revelationary aasaosia being retaraeel to
bis otb Amcricaa be me la ad Jnr cxeeatioau
. FOR SALE: 1956 Oldimobile
Super 88 Hardtop, 4800 actual
mileage, hydramatic, power
brake., power steering, many
other accessories. New condition.
Dr. Ralph Adams, Balboa 6457.
FOR SALEr-Small autobus 1949
Dodge in perfect condition., Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2-1419, ask for Ram.
FO RSALE: 1939 Chevrolet
pick-up. Very good condition,
tires and mdtor.. 327 Gambos,
Apt. E, Phone 168.
FOR SALE: 1951 Chrysler
Windsor Club Coupe, duty free,
$550. Phone Cristobal 2568.
FOR SALE: 1951 4-door Buick
Special Deluxe, A-1 condition
throughout. New tires and foot
control automatic radio, standard
shift. 6216 Los Rioi, San Miguel
Place. Balboa 2-4239.
A, 4 tai
:. m uiii.iiii.il J ) 1
. f A
DRAWER "A." DIABLO -BOX
1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
Are you vacation bound? Let Jim 1
keep your car till March 30. Jim
Hagan, Margarita 3-1071.
FOR SALE: r 13 reconditioned
aluminum 'Venetian blinds, mint
green with yellow ribbon, 36x60.
One (1 ) Buescher tenor sax with
case,' very good condition. Two
(2) mattresses with coven (cot (cotton).
ton). (cotton). 6216 Los Rios, San Miguel
Place. Balboa 2-4239.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 30-ft. cabin cruiser
142- hp. v Chrysler. All equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Ready to go. Phone 3 3-1706,
1706, 3-1706, Cristobal.
The Panama liner Crlstohal
which Is due to arrive in Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Tuesday morninc at m o;-
clock, one day behind schedule,
wiii sail on me return trip to
New York at 3 p.m Thursday, it
was announcea coaav
The ship will omit the call at
Port-au-Prince. Haiti on the
northbound voyage and Is
scneauied to arrive in New York
Tuesday, Feb. 12.
Charles s. Reed, mmeber of
the Panama Canal board of di directors,
rectors, directors, who attended the an
nual meeting of the 'jonrd last
week, Is among the 73 passengers
due to sail Wednesday for Nwv
York on the Cristobal. He will
be accompanied by Mrs. teed.
. The complete advance list or
New xotk ionows.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ancona:
Mr .and Mrs." Charles Baake: Is
rael Berkenfeld; Mr. and Mr).
Robert H, Burrow?, and son; Mr.
ana Mrs. John, A. cauau ; Mr.
and Mrs. Michael cnf moice; Mr.
and ; Mrs: Cleveland Clement;
Mr. and, Mrs. Francis J. D'-
Amanda; Mr. and M s Pliiltip
Dean; Mr. and Mrs. nans a.
nineson: Mr. ana Mrs. Marie Ei-
lineson: Mr. and Mrs Bernard
Greenburgn; Mr. ana Mrs. jonn
M. Hamilton; Dr. Ernst R.
Hartman; Mrs. Hendrina A.
Heurtematte, and son; Mr. and
Mrs. William Kane?ls; Mr. and
Mrs. Al Katz; ana Miss Esteue
m. nJ tlr. VAni'm VB T puns-
Mr. and Mrs. WUHaM Makr; Mr.
and Mrs. Fritz Metier; Mr. ana
Mrs. Cyril H Meyers. Mr. and
Mrs. Peter Murner; Miss Marga Margaret
ret Margaret Nlcodem; Dr. Knlph Povar;
Mr and Mrs. Harold Ray
mond; Mr. and Mr 3. Charles S.
Reed: Mr. ana Mrs. raui .-toaay
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ruth; Mr.
and Mrs. Stanley Schuster; Mr.
and Mrs. Sidney smitnson;
Mnvr Rolfer: Dr. and Mrs. ?A-
wnrrl Stern; Mr and Mrs. Ed
ward E. Stock; Harold D. Suth
erland; Mr. and Mrs. Al Wein Weinberg;
berg; Weinberg; Theodore Wlrliern; Dr.
and Mrs. Bernard L. Wlllett and
two children and Mrs. Victoria
Big 4 Eye Meeting!
Declare Parley Soon
LONDON, Feb. 4 (UP) The
Daily Mall reported today that
Britain, the United States and
France are discussing the posi
bllity ef a Big Four meeting with
Kuuli in the near future.
"The talks are aimed at fixing
a date and deeding the policy the
west should follow at tne confer conference
ence conference table," the newspaper said.
It said in the western view a
summit conference should discuss
the urgent problems of the reuni reunification
fication reunification of Germany and the future
of Hungary, Poland and otber sat satellites.
ellites. satellites. "It is felt that unless the west
makes a new effort to speed reu
nification West Germany may be
tempted to negotiate directly with
Moscow." the paper said.
There was no confirmation la j
diplomatic ejwartors of the Daily j
Mail ttery, and moat srtdicetioas
pointed in the opposite direction.
Informed sources believed bo
summit meeting would be planned
until after President Eisenhower
meet with Prime Minister Harold
MaemiDan and possibly later with
French Premier Guy Mollet.
Usuolly ttw. people w con.
ploSn most about the rnatt cost of
food hove rhe f igtM to pro
ATTENTION. 0. I.I Just built
modem furnished apartment., t,
2 bedroom., hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941. V
FOR RENTs -2-bedroom apart apartment.'
ment.' apartment.' Alberto Navarro Ave., El
- Cangrejo. Phone 3-1982.
FOR RENT i Three bedroom
apartment with two main bath bathroom.,
room., bathroom., vary large living and din dining
ing dining room, kitchen, laundry,
maid's room and bath, hot water,
etc. Apt. completely screened
and located in Bella Vista. Good
residential section. Rent! $150.
Phone Panama 8 0763 or 2 2-0027.
0027. 2-0027. T..
FOR RENTr Modern apartment,
6 closets, 2 bedrooms, living
room, dining room, kitchen,
porch, garage. 46th Street East
No. 2-61. Phone 3-1423.
'.FOR RENTs Large apartment,,
'living-dining room, porch, two'
bedrooms, large kitchen, maid',
room, 2 bathroom., garage $115.
Call Panama 3-333S.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment;
ment; apartment; North American neighbor.,
regular transportation. Telephone
To Head Rofarlans
Of Cristobal, Colon
Ernesto CTotit Estennz wan
Iected president of the Cristobal-
uoion Hoiary uiuo tor tne coming
year ai me regular meeting of the
Club at the Stranger's Club in Co Colon
lon Colon last Thursday.
Assisting Estenoz on the new
.board are the following:
First vice president. A. P. Heyd
second irice president,', Dr. R-be-Boyrie;
third vice president,' John
ourauyi aecreisry, ixuis vucruei;
sparish secretary; A; Tagaropulos;
treasurer w;'",Middlemas: direc
tors, M. J". Castillo, .E. B. Rai
nier, ana J. Harrington.
"The Britisb' Consul In Colon, S.
S.G. Simmons, was the guest
speaker and cave a short but hu
morous accout of the duties and
responsibilities of a consul.
In the absence of president Joe
Harrington, who was on the sick
list, acting president Estenoz an
nounced that next week's meeting
will be devoted to a full discussion
on the forthcoming district con
vention to be held In Colon and
gain reminded members that pres
ent indications are that it is anti anticipated
cipated anticipated some 300 Rotarians and
Rotaryanns may be expected.
Expert TV Engineers
AS CLOSE AS YOUR
Service end Colls
as late os 10:00 p.m.
ens Dtut. i l j TTT ". One mile part Ca-
FOR RENT2-badroor chalet. aino. Phone Balboa 1866.
big back yard, all fenced. 7th .
: Street, Golf Heights. Information Nothing to compare with HOTEL
Phone 2-2407, 3-3641. PANAMONTE in cool BOQUtrt
TTeOR SALE: Furnished three-
bedroom house. Ail convenience, PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages,
garage. 168 Via Belisarie Porras. Santa Clara. Box 335 Diablo Hts.
arto ottj-r7l?Cjr t i p"m 3-1877, Cristobal
FOR RENT: -3 -bedroom chalet. 3-1673
5 1 st Street No. 44. Telephone ." '
2-1737. vV -v .,v :.,
FOR RENT 2-bedroom chalet, FOR SALE
50th Street No. 48. Telephone : r in.
2-2737. KeaJ Lstate
Hpln VJfinteA FOR SALE: Hact.re lot on
neijl WanteU Campana Height, level, near
" ' Posada San Antonio, front Hotel
WANTED: Maid good with Hill. Cost, price. Call 3-0996,
children. Must live In. Call 3- 12-4 p.m.
6817. 1 't .
D:r?Z& Position Offered
ences. Must live in. Care of chil-
dran. Phone Balboa 64)2. 2228 WANTED: Experienced sales-
Of. Fish Bowl, by Gorges Hospi- man. Must speak. English and
tal. driver's license. Apply to
1 ; "Vendedor," Box No. 13, giving
Wonted to Buy dttaiU- -:
WANTED: Washing machine, 4 Continent TiMO
25-eycle. Phone 3-2427, Cris- VIJI I lliCII I. I IILI
"' Takes Twenty Hrs.
WANTED: Two small tricycles. 1 ,
WANTED: Chevrolet or Ply Plymouth,
mouth, Plymouth, 1949 to 1952. Phone
For Daniel Osborne
At Corozal Chanel
Funeral services 11! be held
tomorrow at 12:30 p.m. m the
Corozal Chapel for the iat Dan
iel R. Osborne wno died Friday
mgnrwniie en route to aan i er-
' Burial will follow in the Coro
Mr rishnrnp Ai vears nlrl
onit an mnlnv nt t.hf e.-nrris
Branch In the Canal Zone ad
He is survived by his sister,
Mrs. Anthony B. (Nellie) Lee,
and his brother George, who is
In the States, in addition to
several nieces, cousins and one
Bombs Jar Rosprio
ROSARIO, Argentina, Feb. 4
(UP) Two boirb explosions
jarred this city early today.
A small bomb exploded outside
the home of the manager of the
Ryan Shipyard Co. Another went
off at the gate of a naval ship
The blasts caused considerable
damage but there were no casualties.
ELECTRIC SERVICE ' SS
will be off in "the following area, in
the Gty of Panama, tomorrow Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, February 5 from 5:00 a.m. to
7 : UO a.m. :
G Street El Cangrejo, G-l Street El
Cangrejo, Jose de San Martin Street
El Cangrejo and F Street El Can Cangrejo.
grejo. Cangrejo. -r r-i' ''
This, interruption is to permit a tbauge of position
) of the primary line in this area.
gin. Pammefia de duerza y JCttz
airltner landed at Orly Field last
night afier a 14,500 miles trip from
Auckland, marking the first direct
air service between New Sealand
ap1 France. ?
The trip, acrosi four continents,
took 20 hours and 15 minutes.
r.- -1- ' f
. .' it i ?
-t.'it"'may be difficult to imagine a picture about little little-boys,
boys, little-boys, more charming and heartwarming and funnier that
"The Private. War of 'Major Benson," but the same-studio
has come up with a more than worthy successor in its new
technicolor comedy, "TOY TIGER" with Jeff Chandler,'
Laraint Day and little Tim Hovey ih its- starring roles. The
new film,, which reunites the "Major Benson" direetor, Jer-
- ry Hopper, and young master Hoveya is the story of a fa-
" therless youngster who wants a male' parent so badly that
he invents one and then has to produce him for the ben benefit
efit benefit of some skeptics at his school See TOL TIGER" ON
. WEDNESDAY 6 AT THE CENTRAL. (
FOR SALE: T.V. 21-inch G.E..
, 60-eyele. f loo; model. Balboa
3144. U K---.' ;,; '..
FOR SALE: McGregor shirt
and pant. Join our Merchandise
Club. The best. Baxar Madrid,
Central Avenue No. 65.
The LA FLOR DE CALIDONIA
STORE announces the opening of
its ready-made clothe section,
where special items, for, the com coming
ing coming carnival season are offered.
Available for gentlemen are em embroidered
broidered embroidered shirts in different
styles. For ladies, are blouses,
skirts and embroidered polleras
exclusively designed by Lu'digra Lu'digra-ma.
ma. Lu'digra-ma. La Flor de Calidonia, No.
26-36 Central Ave. Phone 2 2-4882.
4882. 2-4882. v
Finished By Army
NAHA, Okonawa, Feb. 4 (UP)
A four month salvage operation
was successfully concluded today
when a one million d
Army tug was towed into the port
w : successfully concluded today
when a one. million dollar U. S.
Army tug was towed into the port
The tug went aground on a reef
off the -Okinawan coast, last Octo October
ber October while attempting to free an
Army tanker stranded on the
10NDAY, JAJttJflTjY 4. 1957
. THE PANAMA AMERICAN i. AN (NDKPENDEN1 DAILI NEWSPAPER
i STOBT OF MARTHA WAX MB
B WILSON BLUM mm
TERRY AND THE PIRATES
icferMEWFDCwro j vou bet.
"Tr NEXT MOCNWffir Llf fr5 5O600D7OPf
on emw$ m6Sss, have a eood
wu. you v n?iPAwo
C. : 1 EVEPYTHINS.'
vou were- -4rr-5
6ET UP CUR5E"
k "A'XT7JZXi yOU! I1L teach you
k1 LVMrAinr 5HOW resect
The caution t,,
fly AL VERMEEB
AND WE ST
It Vdon'T wave
1-L-rSt OUR OWN
'LL SET IT THIS YEAC!
ITHATS A PROM1SEH
r nil i i i s ,,
OW.WALDO! VOU' MADE
I '? ir -v...."jasllir
Ml1? h Nirt hmtt Im. T,M, flu, til. TAW,
PJ IT UA7CI 1 O.I 'A
MOME IS SOMETHING j
Yf l A I T 11 ir"T-
K RUSH INTO.'
FRECKLES. AND HIS FRIENDS
It'i an Art
By MERRILL BL088EJB
DAILY FORTUNE; FINDER
T lrn your "Portun" for tedty from th un, writ in tha lattan
I tb alphtbct corrMpondinf to th numoralt on th lino "of th 4tro
lotieat pariod to which you woro born-You will And it fun. ;
j 1 t a 4 $ 7 I I f 10 tl 11 11 14 15 U 17 I1 1 N II 221) 24 15 M
U -I CPI M HI I M KN Of A I T V V W X T rl
I MAI. 21.
I AM. 21.
I OCT. 24.
r i NOV. 20 20-Q
Q 20-Q K.22
15. 1.1ft 24 13 ft U h id i i h 20. 5 18
3 8 18 19 20 13 1 19 4 18 6 19 19 21 16
19 1 5 3 9 1,12 15 18 4 5 18 19 5 14 30
.', 8 5 : 5 18 9 14 7 22 9 .19 W 1
8 .1 JJ?,j,W JU U 13 1 Id!" 20 5.18, 5 i
25 15 21. T 1. 44 H 8 23 ,16 15 33 -6, 18 19
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2 5 19 .20 15 18 1 4 ,22 ;;5 14 20 21. 18 -5
7 9.6 20 9 19 15 22 f.6 18 12 15 .15 ,lt t 5 4
1'23 5 5 2d ll i5 .5 li 5 "i4 20 j 5 J8 19
8 6 1 4 5 4 .8 15.18 id 15 U 12 9 20 25
7 15 15 4 4 5 8 ft 19 ,16 .14.13 X.:4 .6
Pprsite Triie Life Adventures
?- ifiSSS W SMAttOWS, A FAWN U)ES
5. ;TMf JMOT10NUSSJTAPVEAK6 4A
YAlEH MOM 6E7S BACK FROM
TH0 STORE lU. SURPRISE
HER WITH A CLEAN WTCHEM
YOU DQIN6 THE DISHES
I More 'ibu
Took that Boyvi
OF PUPDlNfl CFr
ROOM FOR THE
Not if vou know ) t $( "i T
Looks Like Rain
BI V. T. HAMLIN
JjiJIr' TWAT'5 THE VWV UJtJ NEITHER DID
li. P--S, nr FIGURES AVHY, t X ANVOME
' VMEAN THIS 1 FROM THW NEVER 7 ELSE, BUT
l (3IWMT WE'RE BONE WE WEARD OF RIGHT NOV.
T HERE TFIND VfOUNOJ EVEN A
I' (V MAKES TRACKS Jhi inrrnJlliTrlflk CNOSAUR. rTDjT
A DRY SPOT J f AREmnJML i J,'j
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
!( Ditfle Prodwrii
IS AL-WAVS WITHIN
EARSHOT AS SHE
. PALS Thif cen of domestic tranquility la at the hom of
Mr. and Mr, Mauric Grenier of East Hartford, Conn, vher
,v too family cat ffaxea with bonevolanct at nil tiny playmate,
1 Chippy," the chipmunk. Domesticated on a diet of milk, water
. and an apple a day, Chippy has foregone, the pleasures of
'.fld life for his felin friend. ;.: ,) : i
AfOVAS PANAMA JUAWA YS
PANaMA MIAMI ;
PANAMA-HUSTON ... i . ,1 0270
Today's TV Pregrtm
I 1 ARMED rORCXS ROLTI
4-m Pvin- Lto4 Hv
f Of Private SwinUiy
"Ti Bert Th Clock r,"
IM Bob Hop
" PuUic Jffwidw ;
, Iff Gf A frcrct
! 00 I S Stcd Hour
11 -m MW
Xncor Tom of Th Tows
PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1604
PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699
M OA M. OT.
"I guts that't how mn art I finally typed a full-pagv
letter without a mistake and h didn't aay a word!"
riunifa life to tllle wtth hndsea.
Irnmin wvaM lesrra bit bent Hk Dev.
A CtaMrffteda tart ihe rr ehM
WR. .45. PtBSKSaawX- TTTX.
TV5 ViO Ck
vmvt. & y!
By EDGAR MARTIN
f r; ;
Sybil Spots Her Man
By LESLIE TURNER
KTi DOBWT t60K A REPENTANT
ti A 1 HAO HOPBP-
AH. THAT 5VBIL NOW, HOME
PROW THE JAIL I UT
3 IIUUIW I
!1T ss r ht 0W EARTHl THE
P F LUaSAGE Ift 60NE A
ii -. S WELL A THE CARl HMM.
.... 50RRV I AI5E0
MUdT 60 ON ALONE..
VOlMAV NEED THIS
W0NEY 10 GET HOME.
HE WOULDN'T PARE! IT'S WiORS LIKE
HIM TO HIDE TILL I'M FRANTIC AMP
CONTRITE. THEN SHOW UP AND-lfeY!
WAN"T THAT CEPRIC PEEKING NWtV:
fc-y THAT TREE ACR055THE STREET
i til. Jsri
m. u.8. p.t. on
By DICK CATAIXI
$ mi ii i
WMEN yDU nNBH THAT EOOK
vuiaumr ioTf?y this one
OUR BOARDING HOUSB
' MAJOR HOflPLEOUT OCR WAT
P"ct VULGAR HiiTS
Kl ABOUT iWOMEY
OAO.SMUFFyTMfi PJOSPSa CP
SOINS HOMS REPELS MEf
MAirrUA l HAVII43 ME OP HEI2
rMiLl ima MP WiTu AM ir-F?PC J WITH A SPuMTEf?
6LAKE, C.VCN CATINS
yoO. CAM SQUEEZE ITD
TXT KfrNNtL. VMHL- TH& I
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i nurc itvt a i4jiif i
m i a i ncB n -- w
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l-7 I SUS MATE TO CO LI5.TEW. MOO PUT A
P7 ITO TM' HOUSG WITH V FVMR OP THESE ON
Ife-V -rwiuiiiVAHiNFR' I AWP WE'LL. SO ISI
HJU KMCW MOW inbT I Ttr tmnc "M 1
K6 ABOUT ME 56TTlW eETAPRINKOP
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IV TIME THEY LOOK Arty
By i. R. WnXIAMJ
1 n I
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. I II Il I f
I TAUNCKWE .1 at 1 I If I
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. . ,.!, ...... ....;..'.
'' ?edc sory on page : 6
QiL ZILLIONAIRE SAUD
SEEKS $250 MILLION MORE;
MAY OK. IKE DOCTRINE
"i WASHINGTON, Feb. 4 (UP) King Saud of Saudi
Arabia indicated today that the Arab world will accept
' TMiderit Eisenhower's Middle East Doctrine after he ex ex-.
. ex-. wu:n. it. full meaninc to other leaders in the area.
J f said he felt the plan
. Wv. to orevent Communist
'.East, would be acceptable to
points I raised here could be
."bn to me."
".Tbe visiting monarch said he
W1U try to clear up Arab misun,
derstandings and relay to other
, leTdets the correct explanation he
Reived in his conferences with
made the statements
f interview with. Marguerite
' Higginst of the New York Herald
t Jamalfcey Al-Hussalni his royal
, i nrt interoreter. later
Confirmed the statements.
The- King's remarks indicated
'that Mr. Eisenhower has scored
n important gain for his Pfj-
1 j U.S. officials have contended the
ttaited States has no imperialist
ambitions but Is interested only in
telpuig the Middle East protect it-
I jThe King earn here directly
frm Cairo conference with
I the leaders of Egypt, Svi nd
J Jordan to find out for thorn ust
! wh.f tho President has In mind.
'. -Kiniir Saud made it clear he ex
Sets good relations jn the future
. tpffceen the United Skates and the
' Arab world if the United States
,' continues as sthe, leadingadvocate
. A gfrl likes a fellow who wostes
Aj time in getting down to brass
Weather Or Not
This weathsr report for ths 24
hurt ending a.m. today, ii prt-
parod by tha Morcorological and
' Hydregraphic Irinch of tho Pana Panama
ma Panama Cnal Company:
V BALBOA CRISTOBAL
' (mar. mph)
7r! 7 -p.m.
1 -.00 i.m.
arms, if neces neces-of
of neces-of the Middle
other Arab leaders of
clarified to them as they have
of freedom and self-determination
"We have never forgotten," he
said, "that the United States has
freely given independence to peo peoplessuch
plessuch peoplessuch as the Philippines
with which it has been affiliated.
"We believe that "you have nat
Ural sympathy for the struggle!
of the Arab nations to be free' of
King Suad said the Arab na nations
tions nations would not permit largo largo-scalt
scalt largo-scalt Communist ponotration of
tho Middle East bocauso tht
raa is dooplty religious.
Al-Hussaini addel, however;
that the King did not rule out
completely any future Saudi-Soviet
When asked about such relations
in the future, the counsellor said,
the King threw up his hands and
said: "The future is not in our
Tho Saudi ruler made it cltar
that ho hopts to got aid both
military and economic from tho
United States. This includes
some $250 million worth of jot
pianos and other military equip equip-menjt
menjt equip-menjt from tho Unitod Statts.
Kins' Saud said both Egypt and
Syria want good relations with the
United States "if the way if ope.i
Hr said Egypt took Soviet arms
because she needed defensive wea weapons
pons weapons and was unable to get them
Earlier, the King authorized a
statement saying there is "good
reason to hope" that bis talks with
u.&. oiticials "will contribute to
he establishment of stability and
harmony" in the Middle East.
The statement issued by Abdul?
mn uaiKnair, tne King's press
spokesman, last night, said the
concussions are Drocressine in an
France to Ignore
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Feb.
4 (UP) France told the United
Nations today the Algerian ques question
tion question is none of its business and
the French will not be bound to re
spect any resolution the Genera
Assemoly may pass.
French Foreign Minister Chris Christian
tian Christian Pineau told the Assembly's
main political committee Russia
planned to use Algerian unrest for,
the "elimination of all western in
fluence on the southern shores of
Pin.au began a 30,000 word
speech to tho 80-nation commit commit-too
too commit-too this morning. Tho first half
was issued toxtually and Pineau
planned to continue his presen presentation
tation presentation tffter th. lunch break.
"We have never accepted, we do
not accept, and we shall never ac accept
cept accept the competence of the U. N.
with regard to a problem which,
on the strength of international
law, we consider to be of an es essentially
sentially essentially internal nature," he said.
'35-40' Miners Die,
Unknown Mine Blasl
Rips Virginia Town
BISHO, Virginia, Feb. 4 (UP)
naVionTaVg'esrsoV'coii minxes to!
dav killed between 35 and 40 mi
Soarchors found the bodies of
the minors some six hours after
th blast at Pocahontas Fuel
Company's Bishop Mine on the
VirginU-Wost Virginia border.
The company issued I statement
saying there "less than 40 men In
volved'' in the disaster and that
"of this number there are no sur survivors."
vivors." survivors." The company caid the cause of
the explosion is unknown, but ear earlier
lier earlier an official indicated that gas
as believed to have touched off
to use U
Early 20-1 Somoza Lead Supports 'Su re Victory' Claims.as President;
Opposition Admits I fs Whipped; Somoza Pledges Freedoms and Union
MANAGUA Nicaragua, Feb. 4 4-(UP
(UP 4-(UP Earty returns from Nlca
ragua's general election pouted to today
day today to aa overwhelming victory
for U.8.-educatd Luis A. Somota
to sucreed his assassinated father
first veto counted la Hie ca capital
pital capital gave the 3S-yr-U Some
to tM to ,0r Hr Hte Cemor Cemor-votive
votive Cemor-votive Party's srei1enKal
didato, Istmtmoto AmooW.
Tie. voters also balloted yester-
"Let the people
Military Under Congressional Fire
For Quitting Costly Itisfallcrfj6ns'
Feb. 4 (UP)
Hep.- Clair Engle (D-Calif) today
termed "shocking" estimates that
the armed forces may have spent
i'P to Vh billion dollars improving
installations they now are trying
to get rid of.
Eugle is chairman of the House
Interior Committee, which has
hPn encacrpH in a rnnnihs battle
.wjth the Defense Department
over military use of public lands.
The committe? has charged that
the armed services have spent
345 million dollars on facilities on
the lands they now want to dis
A committfee staff member said
fro Defense Department has com-
pier.ea only a per cent ot an
"But if the same ratio continues
it is conceivable that when the
full report is in we'll find that
the armed services have spent 1V4
billion dollars Improving installa installations
tions installations they are now trying to
dump," he said.
"These are shocking figures,''
Eagle said. "To sit down on these
ranges and put in this expensive
instrumentation and then have to
pull up stakes and move out
makes us wonder if there is any
responsibility in the Defense
The committee-Defense Deoart Deoart-ment
ment Deoart-ment controversy, which has been
building up steam for the past
year, revolves around charges
'.hat the armed services have
snent vast sums building, such
"luxury" facilities as swimming
pools and golf courses on installa installations
tions installations which now are considered
The committee resumed hear
ings today to find out whv
we ieiense uepartment wants to
dispose of 1,056,083 acres of land
and at the same time has re-
quested acquisition of an addition
ai 10 million acres for mili'ary
A Defense Department spokes spokesman
man spokesman said the accusations wore
Nehru Rejects Idea
Of UN Troons For
NEW DELHI. Ind a. Feh 4 (W
Prime Minister Jawaharlal Neh.
ru toaay rejected Unequivocally a
suggestion that United Nations
emergency forces occupy disputed
ivasiimir penaing a plebiscite,
"India will not tolerate any for foreign
eign foreign troops on any Inch of Indian
territory," Nehru declared at a
meeting inaugurating his Congress
pnj b nctnuu campaign, we ve
had enough experience with it."
Nehru referred to the suggestion
for U. N. troop supervision of a
Kashmir vote by the newspaper
Pakistan Post. (The same sug
gestion was made berore the U.N.
Security Council by the Pakistani
ambassador during the recent
The Prime Minister said India
would never go back on its inter international
national international commitments and chal challenged
lenged challenged anyone to prove it had re
neged on its promises on tbe for
mer princely state of Kashmir.
He deplored the anti-Pakistani
demonstrations by Indian students
and said "it Is painfull such thing
"nnot help India', cause but only
Set For Feb. 18
MILAN, Italy, Feb. 4 (UP)
The funeral of Arturo Toscanini
will be held here Feb. 18, the
director of La Scale Opera House
-.Antonio Ghirinchelli said Tos
eantni's body would be flown
Rome from New York Feb. IS.
From Rome it will be brought
here for tbe cervices Feb. 18,
day for a aew Congress. Returns
were expected later today.
gone eeoclusMM snonths ago whet;
congress appointed him to fill tht
office until the nauoaa' elections, opposition would have such fret
after the assasinaioa oi fin falb-jdoir..
er, Anastasio Somoza.
Amador edmittod yesteedey he
had no hopes of w tattles.
Ours is a new party, stnh witb
out too many roots among the peeship to Costa Ricaa President j
vwasv mm aw VI w sw
pie, bo saw. tie aaaee iui aese t igueree snte was eOea at e. si
i INDEPENDENT .gT
know the truth and the
PANAMAs R. 4 MONDAY, JAGUAR
"unfair" because they did
give "the whole picture.
Men Raised Mony
"None of the so-called luxury
facilities was built with taxpay-
ers money, the spokesman said.
"Tbe funds were raised on the
bases themselves through activ activities
ities activities sponsored by men in the
"As for the request to dispose
of certain lands and acquire
others," he continued, "that is
necessitated by the constant
changes in military needs. Fer
example one installation that
might have been adequate as a
gunnery range is no good for
guided missile testing."
Navy Finds Contractor Spending $4702
To Recruit Each of 193 New Employes
WASHINGTON, Feb. 4 (UP)
A Navy investigation disclosed to
day that some firms with Navy
contracts may be spending too
much of the taxpayers' money on
recruitment of engineers and tech
It revealed that one unidenti unidentified
fied unidentified company spent $907,560 on
help-wanted advertising and
ether recuriting expenses to get
193 bow employ..
The average cost per employe
hired was $4,702.
The Navy has promised hence
forth to "exercise a greater degree
ot control over, and to limit the
Girls 6, Boys 4
A set of boy and cirl twins
were among the 10 babies born
at coco solo Hospital aurintr tne
week ending it m J d n i ght
Wednesday, according to tne
regular hospital report. The
twins were born January 29 to
Set. and Mrs. Leonardo Carta
gena, of Coco So'it ;.
Durlntr the same period 85 pa
tlents were admitted and 68
In addition to the twins, ba babies
bies babies were born to the following
American citizens: Mr. and Mrs.
Clifford Graham, of Coco Sollto,
son; and Mr. and Mrs. Luis Ca Ca-nales,
nales, Ca-nales, of Coco Sollto, daughter
Babies were born to the fol following
lowing following parents of Panamanian
nationality; Mr. and Mrs. Lu Luther
ther Luther Fisher, of Colon, daughter;
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Horta-
do. of Colon, daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Hiu, oi
daughter: Mr. and Ms. Evaris
to Sanguillen, of Colon, daughter-
Mr. and Mrs. Pedro Cort?7.
nt old Cristobal, "on- and Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Mitchell, of Co Colon
lon Colon ,son.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 4 (UP)
Hollywood cartoonist Walt Disney
todt y conjured up a world of talk talking
ing talking cuff links and shirt buttons
for the overseas audience of the
Voice of America. v"
Disney said better communica
tions would provide a mean of
breaking" down the barriers of sits sits-Mcton
Mcton sits-Mcton and misunderstanding that
presently exist across the world.
"I believe every people in tne
multitude of nations owes it to ev
ery other tribe in the human fam
ily now so close together en A
shrinking plane to communicate
I freely in matters of common ob-
rern. Disney said in a radio tau:
for the Voice.
H predicted the day will come
when portable broadcast receivers
"may be worn as toay a shirt
button or cuff link is torn."
hoped the part would be artel
to make "constructive criticism ia
1 tiAMiAea otlorflaul abiak Tl t I
Somota pledged even while the
votes were being counted that his
Me told newsmen he considered
ebootvte irosdom of the swots
He extended a hand of friend!
.snB m OTOlliU VB SI IVirv
country is safe'
RY 4, 1957
The spokesman said -the: 345
'Bullion, dollars "worth of improve improvements
ments improvements reported so far in the
inventory survey include entirs
camps, schools,, housing projects,
streets, sewage' systems, -utilities,
highways and "otuer
types of facilities," in s.adaiiion
to the so-called "luxury"
"But again, sometimes it's ab absolutely
solutely absolutely necessary that a base be
moved to adapt it to its new
purpose," he said. "If we're going
to engage in some super-secret
project we can't do it if the base
happens to be located right next
to a major highway."
The Engle commjttee is trying
to put the brakes on4 military
shifting of lands by backing a bill
amounts" which firms can charge
the Navy for sucl recuiting ex expenses.
penses. expenses. '
Assistant' Navy Secretary Albert
Pratt disclosed the Navy's decision
! in forwarding results of the invest!
gation to Kep. James vavis u u-Ga.).
Davis, headed a House Subcom Subcommittee
mittee Subcommittee which investigated person person-nel
nel person-nel procurement costs of defense
contracts in the last Congress.
In making public Pratt's report,
Davis said he was "pleased to see
the Navy is taking corrective
The Navy compared the amounts
spent for recruitment of engineers
and technicians by 37 firms engag engaged
ed engaged largely or wholly in government
contract work with amounts spent
by 17 firms engaged mainly in
Rssultt: The 37 firms domg de defense
fense defense work epont $4,397,495 In
hiring 7,13 new employes er an-
average ot WM per employe.
The 17 firms spent-only $413,95
hiring T,M4 persons,' or an aver.
ego or o pr mv wk!"
age Of 90 per BOW mpivy.
Davis said this demonstrated that
'tax money is giving an- uniair
Miss Louise Hanna
Dies in Tennessee
News of the death of Miss Louise
Hanna. for many years a r nysicss
Education Teacher in-the Canal
Zone, has been received by friends
on the Isthmus. She was 68 years
old. ' ",. s
Her death occurred jan.,40
Ripley, Tennessee, atter a iouB
illness. She had. been making her
home m Ripley witn a grower.
Miss Hanna was Dora in sneiuy
m Kentucky, and was first em
Colon,ployed in the Canal Zone in 1919 as
a riaygrouna uhkuks. uhv
the service a year later but w a s
reemployed in 1924 in the same
She was continuously employee
in physical education work unti
her retirement from the service i
June 1949. During her long resi
dence here, Miss- Ha tin a took a
prominent-part in the civic and so
cial life of theiCanal Zone. '
Civil Defense Meet
Slated By 3 Towns
The towns pi Margarita, Ne-v:
Cristobal and Balboa will hold
their monthly Civil Defense meet
ingt on Wednerday and Thursday,
Feb. 6-and 7.
The ladies of Margarita New
Cristobal will meet at the Marga
rita Service Center at 9 a.m., and
the Balboa ladies at the USO-JWU
at 9 a.m
All members of the townsites O
vil Defense Volunteer Corps ar:
urged to attend as there will be
a lecture and practice time o
T general public is invited to
with bis lather. He said he would
work for elimination or custom 1
America and the
A m no som4 the JrMetiAsi Ml I
,1.. o 4 I
m m t.i n I
merica and the creation of a Cen
tral American- passport pending
of a central Amen-I
elections were the.
first ia which Nwarsguan women,
were penaiued vote.v .
which would require an act of
Congress to approve acquisition
of anything over 5,000 acres. At
present, the Defense Department
may get such authority througn
the President without consulting
Engle said the committee was
not trying to interfere with "le
gitimate defense needs ? but he
said we want to eliminate v as
much waste as possible."".
; "'The i United States -has fhe
finest 'fighting machine .in ;thc
world,' the' California Democrat
. .. ... i
SRia. "ivotning wm oe uune oy
this legislation to 'change that.
However, we must :: not ;v destroy
the very resources, It ia aimed at
preserving." c t
advantage" to. firms with defense
He said they are rising taxpay
ers' money to "pirate engineers
other segments of private indus industry,",
try,", industry,", thereby creating an "inflat "inflated
ed "inflated demand" for engineers.
None of the 54 firms was identi identified.
fied. identified. Pratt reported the Navy Is ask asking
ing asking for an "explanation fro m firms
Whose defense contract costs ap
peared "significantly hign." ;,
Opens for Arrny Hpre
Judging Set for May
,AU service; clubs In TJSARCARIB
are exnected to enter the com
mand's preliminary contest as part
of the Adjutant General's Second
All-Armv "Operation Army Serv
fee Club" contest, it has been anJ
nounced by Lt. ColrArden L. Ben'-I
nett, chief of Special Services, US
Service clubs through t K e
world will submit tcrapbooks
outlining specific phases 'and
projects of their operations for
competitive fudging -In Washing,
ton, D.C., bi July-Th. USARCA USARCA-RIB
RIB USARCA-RIB preliminary fudging will be
held in May. -' ,'V
Projects to be presented in this
year's competition are a detailed
program which. has been suggested
and developed by a service club
enlisted men's advisory "council
and a military :,community project
which the service club has devel developed
oped developed and carried out in coopera
tion with other agencies or offices
of the military community.
Enlisted men's advisory councils
in all Panama area clubs, are now
working on plans for the first sec
tion of the contest. Prizes award
ed ia the V.SARCARIB prelimina preliminary
ry preliminary Competition, according to Col.
Bennett, will be $75 for first pIace-4
$30 tor second, and $25 for third.
Tbe awards will be used to im
prove the appearance of, or for
operational aids in, the service
clubs submitting the "winning en
Backing his bus without caution
netted a $10 fine n Balboa Magis
trate's Court- for Celso Antonio
Galvez. 35, Panamanian.
Verney Weeks Powlett. 38, Pans
tmanian, received a suspended sen-
ience tor operating ms bus -on a
US Aflache Leaves
Moscow On Sovief
Expulsion Order s
MOSCOW, Feb. 4 (UP) U.S.
Military Attache Maj. Hubert Tan Tan-sey
sey Tan-sey left by air for Helsinki todiv
n3''!nc !ov,et nval'
Tan- T rTm-w.' ri C
i ".Union last Wednesday for "acUvi "acUvi-passport
passport "acUvi-passport pend-v ininmnii;i.i mitk h.i ,r,i.
. uv w h
stockell left Moscow by trabt for
Berlin on Saturdav.
He arrived in Berlin today and,
said his exnuision was "an act of
retaliation" for the expulsion of;
Soviet diplomats from the
suies last aontsv
. ' F '
Guard Controversy Continues
In Hearing; Ike Wants Peace
WASHINGTO, Feb. 4 (UP)
President Eisenhower returned to
Washington from Augusta, Oa.,
yesterday with Hopes ot cooling on
the. raging controversy between
National Guardsmen and Defense
Secretary Charles E. Wilson.,'
Mr. Eisenhower, who enjoyed M:
week-end of golf at his favorite
resort, the Augusta Golf Club.
lis scheduled to i mee. today with
four top officials of the National
"Aj House Armed. Services sub
committee opens 'public hearings
today on the whole military
reserve program.-; Some 30 wit witnesses
nesses witnesses are scheduled to testify in
what could lead to an airing ot
the, universal military
It was expected "that Mr. Eisen
er will attempt td soothe the
of the guardsmen, about Wi1,-
son s recent remarks converning
the Guard. 1
" ( Draft Dodging
The defense secretary told the
House Armed Services committee
Wait the National Guard was a
"sort of scandal" during the Ko Ko-ipan
ipan Ko-ipan War, with manv youths
using it as a "draft dodging busi business."
ness." business." ,j.
The remark created a furor,.
wih Maj. Gen. E. A. Walsh,
president of the i Guard Aasn .,
calling I Wilson's charge "a
-damned lie." Many Guard offi
cials, congressmen, and even
ftate .legislatures demanded that
Wilson either apologize or resign.
Mr. Eisenhower defended the
Guard against the draft dodeine
charge. He told his new confer
ence last Wednesday that Wil
son s remark was a "verv unwise
The President's rebuke brought
an angry reply from Mrs: Charles
E Wilson who told newsmen she
was "indignant" at the Presides c
for his criticism
of her blunt-
. Wilsons With Ike
In an apparent attempt to mol mollify
lify mollify the Wilsons ruffled feelings
the President .Invited them; to fly
lll ; v
............ ...i.:....,,..,,,.., ,v f 1
bii L :A
, V greats
if 1 y talked
HELEN ( about.i i
-V will :'
V "-.. -V : Pk
. --n .-. ,!!:. 1
v- rm tout Gtrfw m
6eu6ft hy'6t tuxt
BUDDY Ml-WT01E UTVAK- ARTHUR IMHIS
opens WEDNESDAY at the
to Augusta' with him-' Saturday
aboard the presidential plane
"Columbine." The Wilsons later
went on to Florida for a two-weeic
The President's two-day golfm
respite in Augusta was marked
by rain .and fog.-Ho was able to
plaj only 11 holes yesterday
before,, a i cold Tain -sent, him
scurrying back to his' cottage at
the edge of the gulf course,
Mr. Eisenhower managed to get
in a little golf today before taking
of for Washington. H
The Wilson Guard '..: dispute
stenimed from his : proposal t
compel ; all : Guard recruit after
trainmglApnl lto Aake six months basic
training u tney, nave no previous
military iv training. The Gimril
Asn. opposes the Idea,
Walsh asked .. for the ; White
House appointment for the Guard
officials the same day Wilson
levelled his charged. '
The four officials scheduled to
confer with the '. President are
Maj.-. .Gen. Milton A. Reckdrd,
adjutant general of t Maryianri;
Maj. Gen. s' Edward D. Siros,
former commanding I general of
the 26th Infantry Division: Maj.
Gen. Earle M. Jones, adjutant
gnfiril of Cahforniaf and
Gen. Ronald C. Brock, com mend mender
er mender designate of the New York
Walsh also c. may join in 'the
, ft ; was expected. that the Guard
cfficials would protest against
any drastic change- in the present
program, under which youths be-
eseaoe tne draft nv toinine the
Weighs 15 Pounds
BRISBANE, 'Australia Feb!" 4 -(UP)-Mrs.
E. Platell gave birth
to a 15-pound baby In Brisbane
Women's Hospital today. The child
was her seventh. All the others
were normal weight at