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Icf tie people know the truth and the country U hefe 4fraum Lincoln.
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' PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1957
T MT UN At ION A V "AIRWAY
45,000 STRIKERS LEAVE;.,
Port of New York
NEW., YORK, Feb. 13 (UP) A trik of 45,000
longshoremen tied up shipping along the Atlantic Ocean
today from Maineto 'Virginia.- 1 -
, Mediators and the disputing parties; were optimistic:
over ,an early settlement,
dockworkers forecast a 'knockdown, dragout same. ,
' Coupled with a 13-day strike of tug and barge crew crewmen
men crewmen .the dockworkers'. walkout almost paralyzed the uge
port of New York.
Ocean ltoers, already forced to
dock' without the aid of tugs, now
faced "the prospect of disembark
ing and taking on passengers com com-pelVd
pelVd com-pelVd ta carry their own baggage.
Of 8""t eonetrn, howvr,
th tugboat tfrikt, which
hat 'cut-, off'. 70 por-eont of fuol ;
delivtrivi to tho groator fNow
York aroa, affecting an timar
d 15 million ptrsono. '
Continuation of a three-day co d
snap, after jT week of relatively
mild Weather.' f sharply ; increased
5 fuel- consumption, threatening tne;
area wn a senpus iuei
.the weekend.'. ,'i';-'
i Negotiators for tne Mwnmi
lonashoMmeri'a Association w
f the New ? x otk Tnippiu a.
im. ; whwir eleventh-hour efforts
.,.ct.ria ,-.'tov avert a walk'
nt. rhdiiled t meeting .' today
with Federal mediators;; including
Joseph F; Finnegan. chief of the
U.S. Mediation service.; n-.r
WhUe notes of optimism;, were
sounded by several negotia tors,
,HA president William BradUy
a P r m ) i plv felt-;the- United States
was winning the oJ4r,
IS . .. i '.
Corp.i" chairman,, added, that; th
"Fairless met with .lenM
the" end of a fbtir-month study of
the 'U. S,' foreign aid program
which included tour of W na nations
tions nations iA Europe," the. Middle East
. end the Far East. v-j'
other members f or the study
group include' W hit e 1 a w Reid
nf th board of tne
x vni-k. Herald Tribune, ami
nr: Colsate W. Darden, president
of the University of -Vif gmia.u
" Fairless said that if it had not
been for, the Marshall Plar i, Eu-
rope "undoubtedly" would be
i Asked whether American aid
would keep Asian nations from
' falling to communism, he said.
't "1 don't know. It's awfully hard
to save anybody unless they want
to be saved. All we are attempt-
; Ing to do is to help people to help
"If they want freedom mstead
"bt slavery, it's up to ns to help
them.-But if they want commu-j
ni8m, let them have anything they
. 1 Fairiesa declined to disclose any(
'rijit.il. nf the rcDort and recom
mendations his committee will
present to President Eisenhower.
Jfcchild Actor V
;HeId For Haying
't'Dangeroyi Drugl ;
JSAN DIEGO. Calif. (UPV-Tor:
mer child actor Scotty' Beckett,
27, was free on $100 bail today
following his arrest at the Mexi Mexican
can Mexican bonier on suspicion of pov
fsessing dangerooa drugs.
Beckett was arrested at nearby
Saa Ysidro shortly after crossing
" into California from Tijuana. Hex.
Deputy L. M. Erreca said be was
'carrying ISO atimulant pills an
.30 stimulant 'capsules. ;
; The former child actor said the
drugs bad beea prescribed by a
Mexican doctor for his wife and
that he purchased them Icgallrj
Beeektt. whs nUved the Dirt of
Al Johnson as a bov in a movie i
tbased on the life of the late
fT, said be now is attending the!
University ef Southern Californis.
f nrlvln a mntirnrrl, rVin. I
toxicated netted a tino fine anrfibi
a 10-day suspended sentence
when Jamea Allen Lie. 21, an
American soldier, waa tried in
Balboa Maristrate's court today.
upe was picked tin cw Eruja
Road about dust, after his vehi vehicle
cle vehicle was involved in an accident.
- His d robe tion ia lat for one
rresr and 1? contingent n Ms
not beinr found guilty of any
jo'her offense. t
but president of the striking
said, "I dont see any. possibility
of cettina toeether for a while
"This is going to be a knock
down, dragout battle "between us,;
he said. 1
The strike' was scheduled tcr i
die ports at Boston, Portland, Pro
vidence, k. i., new a eaiora,
Mass., and Searsport, Ale.
Two Men, 1 Woman
To Red Spy Charge
NEW YOEK, Feb. 13 (U?)
Two men and a woman pleaded
innocent today to charges of spy spying
ing spying for. Russia. If convicted they
could receive a death penalty.
.They . were remanded to r jail
without Juau Dy federal Judge
Gregory F.. Nbonan who comment commented
ed commented that if! the Russian government
has any interest, in the aacused
spies it wouldn't be stopped by the
$100,000 bail previously. Set for the
Judge Noon an set .March 11 on
fhich to announce a trial data for
J k Soble, 53 his wife, Myra 52,
;- Jacob Albam, 64. i
0 t i ce wore- arrested Jan. 23
1 v 1-1 'i. 4 on c!i;iri")
and Emope and pass tSlAttf
sian agents here and in Paris, v&tsTgJe?r' iirl;
Switserland and Vienna. ' It' M UU fetors TjUl
' Ten Russians were namd in the t,1 w8M at Au"
indictment co-conspmtor ,J.l5ii o0"1. BJ5!
the international spy ring.
US To Hold Talks
Vilh 20 llalions :
On Dollar Imporls
WASHINGTON, Feb, 13 UP)
The United States will hold un
precedented talks with some 20
nations this year te see if they can
further liberalize restrictions
on tneir dollar imports, at was
announced today. Xt-'.-ia
The State Department said talks
will be held in June with Sweden,
Denmark, Italy, The Netherlands,
Norway, Greece, Austria, Germ
any and France, v -I
In October. similar cod suit a
tions will be held with -Turkey,
Finland. Brazil. Australia, South
Africa, Japan, Britain, Ceylon,
. Pakistan, New ealand and the
Federation of Rhodesia and Nyas
alanl.'. -r l; ..
' Many European nations have
progressively liberalized their im
ports from dollar areas since 1953.
The aim of the forthcoming dls
cussions will be to explore what
else can be done to remove restrictions-
a such Imports.
Officials said the United States
will not force the issue if-the na nations
tions nations involved can show that such
action would result ( in unusual
economic hardshiZp. ,
. Officials said such dollar goods
as automobiles, canned fruits,
washing machines and. hair dryers
stlU are subject to special quotas
or licenses in many countries.;
No Botellas inj Buckingham Palace
Said Root of Liz-Phil PfffVFable
LONDON. Feb. 1J (UP) Dls-
mintled court attendants were
blamed today for some of the
aing-gosip of a rift between Qiieea
Elisabeth and the Duke of Edin-
A source with royal connection?
raid some rumors on the- royal
jcouple have been traced to these
j courtiers minor functionaries and
renwoners woo ara cnucu w nz
i The source' said the courtier?
dUliie the Duke becawe he ca-i
ieaimed for aa end tc the trtdi-
'twnal system mfcich permitted
them to eat, sleep sad sonietiiues
live entirety on the royal purse.
Whispers ti Temper
Some ni mors reported io tit
palace take the form of whispers.
Police sources estimated today
that approximately 30,000 for foreigners
eigners foreigners in Panam,a are not com complying
plying complying with the requirement to
register their change of resi residence
dence residence periodically with the po
, Ud to-yesterday 42,230 foreign
ers had complied with the legal
requirement, police authorities
tEight persons hav&tieen fin fined
ed fined bit Panama Custom 1or
contraband activities with Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone commissary oand.i.
listed among those fined ate
Jose de la' Rosa Pineda, Emilio
A. Henriquez, Juan- A. Knight,
Alberto Chang, and Juan D.
, The fines imposed lor run-'
ning contraband with sugar,
cigarets, beer and other items,
ranged from $10 to $2S,: ; a
A group of Panama service
station operators met last night
and agreed to request increased
government checks on gasoline
stations to establish whether
filling pumps are serving a full
gallon or not and If gasoline sold
to the public is being mixed with
The group also asked for an
Investigation on whether gaso gasoline
line gasoline wholesale distributors are
making retail sales and agreed
to call upon their colleagues to
maintain me retail price estab established
lished established by the government
Some gas stations WfrA cflll
sellinggas at 31 cents a gallon
today. The established price Is
34 cents. ,.
CZ Vehicle Owners
Warned Of Feb. 28
Residents of Canal 'Zona rnm.
munities who own an automobilo-
motorcycle scooter or any othor
sort' of motorized vehicle aro rp-
minded that the equipment mu t
undergo inspection bciore the em!
of i .ruary.
hours of 9 and, 11 a.m. and from
noon'to. 0 p.m, Motodays through
Fridays, except for holidays until
tne end or this' month. ; v vv
'Approximately 2,500 ; privately
owoeo motor vemcies have been
inspected at the Motor Transvorta
tion garages in the Canal Zone be between
tween between Jan.' t and Feb. 8, jt was
announced yesterday, by the Trans
portation and Terminals Division.
,;This total ,1s nearly three-quarters
of the number of private vehi
cles inspected in the Canal Zone
during' January, and February,, of
last year.-' ; .".''
The inspection of commercial ve
hicles operating in the canal zone
was started at the Motor Trans
portation garages Nov. 1. Since
most of. this type of vehicle have
now been- checked, the hours for
inspection have been reduced to
between 12 noon and 4 p.m. Mon
days through Fridays.
On 5-Day Visit
To Panama Shores
. The State of Maine, a train
ing ship of the Maine Maritime
Academy,-, arrived at Cristobal
today for a five-day visit to Pa Panama
nama Panama and the Canal Zone.
Arriving from Trinidad. Brit British
ish British West Indies, the 9825-ton
merchant ship is berthed at pier
one. VS. Naval station. Coco
Commanded by Capt. O. L.
Roscoe, USMS. the State of
Maine has aboard, in addition to
40 officers .and 215 midshipmen.
Rear Adm. W. W. Warllck. su superintendent
perintendent superintendent of the Maine Mar-,
about' the Duke's "terrible tern -
per." The source said they includ-
h! unfounded stories along the I
lines of: "Don't tell a soul but he
and the Queen are scarcely on
The Duke today spoke to the
Queen by telephone from Gibral Gibraltar
tar Gibraltar as he has on every possible
day since his departure on a
round-toe-wona tour four montns
ago. ,-. j ; ;
The royal couple will meet in
Ponupal tai, weekend tor n two two-day
day two-day "sccood honeymoon ending
their loo re separation siflce
their msmage la 1SM7
la London, tbe Queen carried
out her first formal enaasementued only to American press
fifice Christmas. Sfce presided a
he Ruckimrtism Palace ccremw-
ics of accoUde for a sew knight
Balboa Commissary Carpark Thefts
Solved Judge Hands Out 50 Days
l'A " i
Canal Zone detectives hope
of package thefts Jrom ears parked in the Balboa commissary
area. 5" '"' -v. t
Ever since reports of ears being rifled In broad daylight be began
gan began coming in late last month, the police have kept a constant
Just before noon yesterday,
patience paid off when Samuel
Toral Fernandez, Panamanian,
was caught in the act of remov remov-ing'packages
ing'packages remov-ing'packages from a can parked
on Balboa road. ', i
There were two complaining
witnesses when Toral raced
judge John E- peming in Balboa
Magistrate's court yesr.eraay. -Kathryn
M. Rimmer's packag
es contained varnish, sandpa
perv a steno paa, a paper nat
and some Va'entln plates,! all
valued; at $1.97. Her oompantbn,
Dorothy Drew had packages
enntaininv a miscellaneous lot
of shoes and Duco, cement val valued
ued valued at 16.80. V;
Tora I wa sentenced to 10
davs In jail for this theft. ,f
He was also given a 30-day
Jail term for having take It
shirts belonglnr to Pable Ptle Ptle-to
to Ptle-to from a car parked near the
Balboa shoe annex en Jan. 26.
They were valued at 3.
Imposition of sentence was
suspended on a third petit lar-
.This, was committed on Feb. 8
and involved the theft of cake
tins, eggs, sausage, bacon, soap
and hand cream vaiuea ai w. w.-28
28 w.-28 from the car of Mrs. Con Constance
stance Constance Enelke. . rt
The susnenslon was contin contin-eent
eent contin-eent upon Toral making restltu-
Bus, Car Acdderif
A Gsmboa woman suffered a
broken wrist and her .daughter
was slightly injured yesterday af after,
ter, after, a brakeless bus crashed into
two cars on the Atlantic side.
Budsdriver Evaristo Mack, 33,
was proceeding on Boliva High Highway
way Highway near Randolph Road, when a
car in front of him stopped. The
vehicle was driven by Mrs. Flo Flo-rencia
rencia Flo-rencia M. de Peck, Colon school schoolteacher,
teacher, schoolteacher, who was not hurt.
Mack swerved his bus to the
riaht. hitting the left rear of the
Peck car. then ramming into the
front of a third car coming in the
The third car. was driven by
Mrs. Joyce E. May of Margarita,
who suffered lacerations of the
knee and other abrasions.
Mrs. May's passenger, her moth
er, Mrs. Constance G.. Engeuce or
Gamboa. suffered a fractured left
wrist, a la'cerated arm and should'
er, and minor cuts and bruises.
All three vehicles were consid
Later, in Cristobal Magistrate's
Court, Mack pleaded guilty to driv driving
ing driving a vehicle that had defective
A fine of $25. was imposed.
A soldier and an airman were
anions- those fined for speeding
when they placed the Balboa
i The soldier, v! Scott Edward
Ward, 20, American, was fined
$30 for driving 70 mph in a 40-
A fine of tS25 was meted out
to airman Charles William Wi Wi-land,
land, Wi-land, 21. American, who was hit.
tin? 65 mph in a 40-mlle
and 144 other persons
honors snd decorations.
Queen Okays Denial -"
Despite London press demands
for an overhaul in palace pnblie
relations, the Queen was reported
satisfied that her press secretary
acted promptly in denying reports
published in the United States of
a rift between the royal couple.
The press secretary, cmdr.
Richard Colville. issued a firm de
nial, of the rumor; last Friday
rorr e boors after they had been
printed in a Baltimore Sub dis-
But tne British popular press
complained today the denial wss
associations. Not a word ea the
rumors appeared m British news-,
Jpaptrs until yesterday. .
mmtm. 1 I,
' "' V
thev have solved an epidemic
tion of the shirts and groceries
aurinsr tne next 12 montns.
Toral's probation on a vagran
cy conviction last August was
also, revoked and he was sen
tenced to serve a 10-day term
on Jut.,i$ charge.,.
Celebrated In U. S,
Failed To Siir Abe
SPRINGFIELD. Ill, (UP)
Americans observed Abraham
Lincoln's. 148th ? birthday anniver anniversary
sary anniversary yesterday but Lincoln him.
Self apparently paid little attention
to nia Dirtnoays.
Nowhere in the;. vast catalogue
of material on Lincoln ,1s there
found mention of any especial fes
tivity connected with Feb. 12.
On his 38th birthday, just 100
years ago, uncom wonted as usu
n. ..Tv&iwaaa m AWinui u .uutc; w
James Steele : and Charles'iium-
mers, partners ; in .; a .Paris,:? ML.
law firm,, ; , ,t t ,.
llncoin at the time' was suing
the Illinois Central Railroad, for
a $5,000 fee for defending it in a
tax c e.
A veek before ftils birfy,
Lincoln and his wile, livin? en
in S1"' 'i, r'1 r-' j
i r..., o i. .,! a ) y mts.. :: t.
kept asy aooiiicr 2u9 who iia
C-n the night after the birthday,
Lincoln ana his wife attended
large, part y. at the governor's
mansion. The Sorinefleld -Journal
reported.' Throughout1 the ve-
ning- a fiae brass and string band
discoursed most delicious music,
and the dancers kept the cotillions
filled until a late -hour."
: On his last : birthday, only two
months '.before'1 his assassination.
Lincoln wrote letters of safe, pas
sage lor two women.
One was for Mrs. Willis F.
Jones, who had asked permission
to visit, the grave of her Confed Confederate
erate Confederate soldier husbsnd. "Allow
Mrs, Willis F. Jones to pass our
lines with .ordinary Baggage, go
south and return," Lincoln wrote,
to Halt Htests
In Pacific Ocean
LONDON, Feb. 13 (UP) The
British government advised Japan
today it would go ahead with the
planned H-bomb tests in the South
Pacific next month despite objec
informed sources said a note
handed to the Japanese ambassa
dor here expressed Britain's re
grets that it could not comply
with the repeated 'Japanese- .re
quests that the nuclear testr be
suspended, i ,.- '' s
The text of the note was not dis
closed.- However,- sources said if
sought 1 to allay Japanese fears
over the tests planned at Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Island.
Foreign Secretary Selwyn LVyd
made Britain's position clear he he-fore
fore he-fore the House of Commons yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. He said other countries,
ramM?-. rSLfL .WJ!.tta traction and
we intend to have ours.'
' 7 r r-- w ,
Lloyd atressedt he tests
Lloyd stressed the tests wouklhour, was successfully carried
islands and would mean only a'0nt this weekend when an In In-small
small In-small addition to the amount jured American sailor waa
radioactivity in the world. No dateitr.nsoortei from Santiago, Chi-
for the tests has been set i
Story Won't Wash
YOKOHAMA. Japan, Feb. 13
(UP) A Chinese laundrymaa re
ceived an eight months suspended
orison sentence on an espionage
charge today because he waa too
enterprising in seeking, business j
court ruieo mat
Ku yuan-Pin. 35. let bis business
sense get the better of his Judg
mept when he plied a U.S. set
vicemae in ue pon et x oouaaj
with Imoot and food to dtscoverl
arrival sad departure bsaes of I
American warships. v I
The Isuadrymaa denied ne was;
sovme. He explained ne wanted,
the information so he could get U,
the sh'ps and their preepectmj
euUer before his cenpeUtors
The La Boca Civic council has
called a special meeting of all
residents of the community at
the school study hall for 7:30
The formal announcement of
the meeting states it is called
in part for ."discussing a matter
which is seriously affecting the
community, at the present
time." ... -rr-.,
No further-hint of the Issue,
was given, but has been re-'
. ported from ether sources that.
last Thursday' incident in
which an unruly crowd tried
. to impede, efforts of a Canal
'Zone police officer in making
n arrest i- sure te come up
The crowd threw rocks at the!
patrol wagons one rocK hitting
ooiiceman D. s. Heuman in tne
ijack. i .. hv.
Ralph Robinson. 24. Panama
nian, Rio Abajo, the man Heil Heil-man
man Heil-man ,was arrestine. was; later
bound over for trial in TJ.S; Dis
trict court on a charge of ag-
Heuman suffered a badly cut
face' while making the arrest. It
la charred Robinson : hit him
with HfUman's owh-i police
-This thV fourth or;flfh
incident of violence 'n wh'ch
groups lit the Lat'n Amrin
communities on he Paciflc;
SWe have weed up on or
tried to trnnede the efforts of
Canal Zone-.Tolicemen to ar ar-ro't
ro't ar-ro't t ? r-riTitf.
Paraiso and La l"-t r''.,ecti "
life and Bropertv have been ln-i
jured In these outbursts."-
; 'At tomorrow jllvht'S'' Clc
Council meeting a' film1 on the
application of life saving meth-
odg win also be snown. ;
" Reoort on nerotiatu-m con
crninr the consistent showing
of pictures at tne --theater
Sosnlsh titles, furniture In the
bnchelor aortments and br.d
st the Servine Center on the
days whert th commissary is
closed are anticipated.
In Hunarv Revolt
1 lii bowed In prison
VIENNA. Feb. 13 (UP)-An Aus
trian released from a Hungarian
prison today saw ne saw iaj
Gen. Pal Maleter. the condemned
hero of the Oct. 23 rebellion, in
S Budapest jail four days ago.
Hans Petrakovits told a Vienna
newspaper that Maleter, who was
named defense minister in the
short-lived regime of Imre rfagy.
was held in a prison operated by
the Hungarian secret police.
Radio Budapest announced last
month that Maleter had -been sen
fenced to death bet that his esse
was being appealed.
petrakovits said the hero of thei
Kuian Barracks battle with Bus
sian tanks during the first week
of the revolt looked very haggard
nut ne aescnoed Maieter as "un "unbroken
broken "unbroken despite all the cross-eiam-
mations and ill treatment."
From Chile To S. Antonio In 52 Hrs.
ituiticu iiiwt uuui iv,wv ulu"
half mrmv arannrl the world
and involved some S3 i lying
le. through tbe Canal Zone to
Brooks Army Hospital in San
The mission was a Joint oper operation,
ation, operation, of three Zone services
the 15th Naval District. A lb rook
Air Force Base and Gorges Hos
pital. '. t
Orders from the cmer or na
val Operatlona In Wsshinroo
sent a plane from Coco solo Na
val Station to nick up Navy en.
Ugtea mM Roert
- ith a suspected broken neck
Iwhlch had caused paralysis of
tot h arms and les.
Emlth. attiched to tne NSvnl
Mission at Valparaiso, was In Injured
jured Injured in a twtrnmtnv accident. -Uosnital
and Air Force ais-
unce consisted of nrevioure
medical eoulpmenk which in-
eluded oxvten. aspirator, resus-
lelutor of th : yorUbla cheat
For Panama City
A recommendation to urge the public to avoid
needless waste of water was approved last night at a
meeting of the Aqueduct and Sewer Commission head headed
ed headed by Labor, Health and Social Welfare Minister Mrs.
Cecilia Pinel Remon.
' Other plans aimed at solving the shortage of wa water
ter water now being suffered by residents of suburban Pan Panama
ama Panama City also were approved at the meeting, v
These include the installation of three water storage
tanks in the outskirts and the installation of 6000 new
meters to check on the use of water by suburban resi residents.
dents. residents. ,r
One of the tanks, with a capaci
ty to hold 400,000 gallons will be
installed in pueblo wuevo. anotn anotn-er
er anotn-er with a 1,250,000 gallon capacity
in Rio Abaio and the third, design
ed to hold 100,000 gallons, in Pue
-The tanks will: be designed so
that they can be enlarge whenev whenever
er whenever necessary ;.iifs ''" ;
In addition it is planned to In Install
stall Install a pumping station: in the a a-rea
rea a-rea of Pueblo Nuevov ; :
The committee agreed that Pa Panama
nama Panama City had five sources cap-
On Cruelly Charge
VARRTS ISLAND. S.C.. Feb. 13
(UP) Another drill instructor at
rho Marine- Corns "boot camp
here is being investigated for al-
eeed maltreatment or recruiw,
was announced today.
No details of the new investiga
tion were released. More than 20
drill instructors here have Been
investigated on maltreatment
charges since tne April s. moo
"death march" in which six re recruits
cruits recruits were drowned during an un
scheduled night disciplinary
march in a tidal creek.
Last week. Pvt. David Lee Port
er, 18, of Hartford, Vt charged
that he was struck on the head
with a steel rod by a drill instruc
tor. Cant. James Mahoney. base
public information officer, said
the investigation! nU that
"Further information will be
made- available when the investi
gation is comolete" Mahonev
said, f our drill instructors of
Porter's platoon have been
relieved of their duties pending
disposition of the charges.
Mahoney said the new investi investigation
gation investigation involved a drill instructor!
in still another platoon.
Less than half of the drill In Instructors
structors Instructors against whom charges
have been filed were convicted,
and in at least one case, a recruit
was convicted of bringing false
charges against a drill instructor.
otoer required items.
Bniltn S Condition. desrriheH
as serious, required tha; the
plane he pressured, and a Na.
?iTk. HlUlie'- V mereT
flight was without Incident and
Uie patient arrived in Texas in
a satisfactory, condition.
In.Far Fan 'Area"
Three officers' quarters In -the
rar ran area ea the West Bank
of the' Canal wera burglarized
&aiuraay ai?ni wane the occunant
were out, it was learned today.
Some jewelry waa stolen, trom
one bouse: a wallet and twe U
bills from another. IndcntifkaUoa
papers are missing also.
There-was evidence ef the third
bouse having been entered, but hi-
tie if anything aeemed U be mi i
mV .. - .-...
ableof supplying the city with
nougf water until the year 2000,
taking into consideration the norm
al growth of the city. --r
The five sources were listed
1) the present source- of potable
water supplied bv the Canal Zcm
2) Madden Lake: 3) Laia River
joined, if necessary, with the Juan
Diaz River. '. for which nlans are
already well advance; 4) Pacora
River, and- 5) Mamoni River,
The lat twe-' potential supply
aeurc !. ffar th p- 'f.
fy ef ..--) use,j jal::"y
Catifea ei .the preset waf f
shortage were said to be the vij.l.
ing of water because of the larae
number of homes Using ; vit.or
without meters, the increase of
the population .end the extraordi extraordinary
nary extraordinary development of suburban a-
The' committee is also cinsider-
lng the installation of additional
water hains and additional pipe
lines to supply adequately new
housing areas which are being
More Army Units
Sent To Quell
Unrest In Haiti
PORT AU PRINCE. Feb. 13
(UP) Several army units have
been sent into Haiti's troubled
south to out down disorders before
they touch off a general revolution.
informed sources reported today.
tney toucn on a general revolution,
informed sources reported todsy..
It could not be learned just how
extensive the unrest is, but even
slightest spsrk might start
island-wide violence that would
topple the new government of
Provisional President Franck Syl Syl-vain.
vain. Syl-vain. PoHtical opponents maneuvering
for the forthcoming presidential
elections are fanning embers of
discontent thst affec4 the whole
Haiti is in the middle of its
most serious economic crisis in
history. The national treasury is
almost bankrupt and the national
debt is st its highest. There is
practically ne money in cir circulation
culation circulation and business is almost at
To make matters worse, agri agricultural
cultural agricultural experts expect s poor
coffee crop this fall. Coffee is the
nation's top industry.
Draw Card v..
NEWARK. N.J, Feb 13 (UP)
Army service has changed a lot
i since Revolutionary War days.
.Theodore KappeL 26. learned to-
In General Washington'a Ar Army
my Army recruits often supplied their
own muskets, but when prosoec-
tive inductee Kappel waa found
to be carrying an empty .38 call
ber revolver when he lined u
for' a phyaicaL an Army officer
had him arrested on a charts of
illegally posseasina tr dan aero us
weapon. "' ..
Footing The Bill
iflAMT. Feb. 13 (VPY-Z PoJlre
arrested an armless mas yesUr
day on- charge of writing a
worthless 15 check.
Edward Thomas Ray 43-year
old sideshow performer, who po-
nee said writes with his feet waa
- foottrtnted" at police head
i ". r
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NIWSPAJPOT
WEDNESDAY, FEBRARY 1J, 1957
WHW AMO POLISHES Y THr BAHAMA AMERICAN PRESS, INC.
i POUNDtD Y NSXSON ROUNaKVILL IN
- HAKMOOtO AMAS. EOITO
V H Inm P. O. Box 134. Panama or P.
, s .''. ... 'mtPMONt a-0740 is umi
.i F- CABLE ACORESS, MNAMIWICANt PANAMA
COIOK eroieci Jt.IVS Cinthai. Avenue between Urn and !3th street
iV fOMION REPRESENTATIVE.. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INO
' :! '. ; S4 MADISON AVE. NEW VCR. 1171 N. V.
n-v. ...,"'. ..:;. tecAi r au
- s i.7o i.eo
re SIX MONTHS. IN 9 80 'J .00
'Poa one TEAR. IN T 18.00 S4.O0
TMIS IS YOUR FORUM THI READtRS OWN COLUMN
Tha Mail Bex it a open forum for reader! of Th Panama America.
"Letters are received gratefully and ara handled in a wholly confidential
If you contribute a letter don't be impatient if it doein't appear the
next day. Lettera ara published in the order received.
Please try to keep the letters limited to ene pge length.
( Identity af letter writers is held in strictest confidence.
' This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
expressed in latter from readers.
THE MAIL BOX
t oirrM with "Vnunff Christian" 100 in his opinion oi
Rev. Leidig and the Curundu
been a shortage oi lunaamenwu anu otbukcuimi uuuo
these parts for a long time, and I pray more like him will
come here. However, lor the information of Young Christian
and others, there has been "a lone voice crying in the wilder wilderness"
ness" wilderness" with the true gospel of Christ, and a pastor of another
"Warm-hearted friendly church" for toe past ten years. His
name, Rev. Wm. H. Beeby, pastor of the First Baptist Church,
Balboa Heights, Canal Zone.
Sav all you solid citizens
you aay that you stop digging at C.F.N. In particular, im
writing to "Disappointed" of the Feb. 8 issue ox Tne Panama
American. When do you listen to the radio, between the nours
of 13 and 14 o'clock? C.F.N, has been piaylng Frankie Lymon
music for about two weeks now. Try turning on tne racuo be between
tween between 4 and 5 "and by tne way wash your ears out. i m a
Frank! Lymon fan too and I've gdt to hand it to C.F.in.
they've done what you've asked. 8o instead of digs, woy oon t
you say "thanks for your interest; we appreciate it," or are
you so small you can't write yetl -
A Satisfied Teen-ager
I happened to read the letter attacking the CFN Radio
Station tor refusing to play Rock-and-Roli recdidings by the
Teenagers. I also Happened to read the "mush" sent to this
coiumn by "Sausiied Virginian." Well that's an anyone could
expect from a Virginian: Why not show guts. antt sign yur
true name to the anti-Negro trash you use to counter-attack
a true honest-to-gooanesa tact as expressed by someonef wno
is only seeking enjoyment of good music. :
I like Rock-ana-Koll music a lot too and I can say it is
true that CFN refuses to play any recordings by Negro enter entertainers;
tainers; entertainers; whether baiiads, Jazz, or Bock-and-Koii. I nave long
noticed this policy but now that I have come across some idiot
wno backs it. I leel it's due time to speak out.
How many recordings by Nat Coie, Buly Eckstlne and a
host of other top flight singers doe CFN piay on its programs?
I honestly doubt that they even bower to buy tnem just as
long as the recordings can be had in some other non-Negro
If "Satisfied Virginian" would go see some of the latest
Rock-ana-Koll movies he'd realize it's not only one race iNegro
as he. asserts, that appreciates the Kock-and-Koli. r or am I
know his own race may be even more crazy aoout the aarn
thing taaa any other race. - '
A man has a right to defend what he owns and to speak
out tor what he appreciates. ,'l -see nothing wrong with "Dia "Dia-s,tisiiied's"tMtter
s,tisiiied's"tMtter "Dia-s,tisiiied's"tMtter because it is the whoie- truth, bo you "Bat "Bat-ilsiied
ilsiied "Bat-ilsiied Virginian" tear gouuck a Mint if you don't feei like et.
ting CFN know there are other entertainers in the Bock-and-
BoU field besides Eiirta ItTeslex 'f
'i i After sil- how can Frankie Lymon ft recordings be heard
oa the weekly hit Programs if the station refuses to buy the
records for fans to request them on the air? I'm only too
sorry for those American people who cant hear what they
want on their own radio station. I really don't think all of
them are 'Satisfied Virginians," Sc.. ..."!.:,
. C .George Miller
In this column Feb. 8 appeared a letter by "Satisfied Vir Virginian"
ginian" Virginian" containing the following statement:. "Or could it be
that 'Dissatisfied' is a Negro and feels his Constitutional rights
are being taken away from him?'"
The CFN network was instituted for the benefit of service
men away from home, to give them the privUege of enjoying
AtMAotAa'a earn w mf i'fa mtnA ViVTim AT Will a Is Airon f VtrvilCrK 4ahrAQl
America's way of life and rhythm
"Satisfied Virginian" does not seem to remember that his enjoy enjoyment
ment enjoyment of the freedom to write letters to the Mail Box, and pf
many other freedoms, is only guaranteed to him by the Armed
Forces of American fighting men, of which I am a member.
That constitutional rights are denied members of the color colored
ed colored races is indeed an injustice, perpetrated by Crackers like
"Satisfied Virginian." He should bear in mind that colored men,
too, shed their blood for freedom.
For a tired OI to lie in his bunk or to sit in the day room
listening to rack 'n' roll records by either Elvis Presley or
Frankie Lymon is only one of the freedoms over which he
stands guard. So on with the music, whether by Presley or
Lymon, black or white. Mine is the choice to request, what I
like. u rv- :
. "Satisfied Virginian'' can listen to CFN and know he is
sharing one of my freedoms, too. If all Virginians think the
ay he doeSj.by golly they are not well-bred people.
'Sit! ' "'ir '' '
. If "Satisfied, ylrglnian" doesn't, know the meaning on. Con Constitutional
stitutional Constitutional rights; best he look it up before using the term. As
for me, I like to hear from Bing Crosby right on down to
Frankie Lymon. If Frankie Lymon were white, I'd like to hear
him sing just the same. "Satisfied Virginian," and CFN must
both remember that this is Panama, and not Virginia.
WHAT TO DO
If ever there is a lost soul
(Mail Box, Feb. 5) take a look in the mirror and see it.
It's a pity he doesn't know what a mother's love is. If his
mother were depending on him. no doubt he would place her
In a home for Old Ladies, and consider his duty done.
Let me tell him I will be glad serve the U.S. goTernment
any day. IH bet I can be more loyal to his government than
he can. Whv doesn't he try being a good American, instead ef
He should wake up. Life is too short for him to live with
hate in his heart
- t S I r-' ' -1 - -.' V- J --.
X CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS!
Protestant Church. There haaM
of the teen-age clan, what do
of music even though abroad.
around. I suggest Proud Gringo
By VICTOR RIESEL
Above the tumult comes the
quiet voice of Frank Murphy,' dead
these seven years, saying that no
labor leader has the right to con conceal
ceal conceal his union's books from his
covernment. ... ,
And no greater friend has labor
had than this same Frank Mur Murphy,
phy, Murphy, once racket-busting Attorncy Attorncy-Generai,
Generai, Attorncy-Generai, once Governor of Michi Michigan,
gan, Michigan, once Justice of the Supreme
From the high bench ha, whv
mors than any other official
helped labor win power, roled
that union chiefs cannot seek sil silence
ence silence under th e Fifth -Amendment
nor uca it as a paper cur curtain
tain curtain behind which to secrete the,
records of their unions.
The labor leaders could do that
he said, in effect only if their
unions were their personal "pro
perty. Some of them today seem!
to think the unions are exactly
that. Justice Murphy,"; on June 12,
1944, did not think so. Khi
- Justice Murphy made this clear
when one Jasper H. White-refus-:
ed to haul into court the -records
of Local 542 of the Operating En Engineers
gineers Engineers in Philadelphia,
There's really little that's new
under the Miami Beach sun today.
The Fifth Amendment was al always
ways always a problem. Same situation.
Just a different union. :
White took the Fifth. He just
didn't show up with the booiis. In
cidentally, when he finally depart
ed the local, his successors found
no financial records or correspond
ence of any kind.
The White case journeyed slow
ly up to the Supreme Court. Just
ice Murphy ruled. It was forgot
ten until tne Teamsters defied
the Senate. Government officials
got their dander up and their law
books down. In U.S. Report 322,
page 694, the government found
the weapon it plans to use in its
Justice Murphy said simply
that the Fifth Amendment, guar guar-nteeing
nteeing guar-nteeing all of us our rights,
guarantees them only to us hu humans.
mans. humans. Not to soma unincorpor unincorporated
ated unincorporated thing-, in this case a union.
Since the thine has no toneue.
someone must speak for it. Thus
you subpena its leaders. Those
leaders can take the Fifth only to
protect their own personal consti constitutional
tutional constitutional rights. A union has no per
sonal privilege., t -!(- -.
Before I pass on more of 'Jus
tice Murphy a ruling,-it should be
known that a suopena duces te
cum means,1- -"Come on hv broth broth-or,?
or,? broth-or,? and t bring your- records with
you." Tns Sflioii; records, in this
- The section of Murphy's deci
sion, which the Senate and other
government officials plan to use,
In short, where a subpena duces
tecum is directed to a labor union
and denands production only of
its official documents and records,
a union officer in possession of the
demanded documents cannot claim
the personal privileges against
He cannot decline to produce
lthe u0Cuments on the grounds
t . .... .
that they might tend to incrimin
ate the union.
Neither under the same cir
cumstance, may such an officer
claim the personal privilege a
gainst self-incrimination and de decline
cline decline to produce the documents on
the' ground that -they -may tend to
incriminate him as an officer or
as an individual where no claim
was made that any part of the u u-nion
nion u-nion records or the records re requested
quested requested constituted his own priv private
ate private papers, the section adds.
After. U, there Is no attempt
by the Sonata to force from the
Hps of labor leader the evid evidence
ence evidence necessary ta convict him.
The Sonata wants to know what's
baan polng on la the unions.
Individual labor Readers act as
representatives of their, unions
When they do that they are not
exercising their personal rights
and duties and are not entitled to
their personal privileges, Murphy
They assume the rights, ;dutis
and privileges ef the artificial
entity Of which they are agents or
officers. Hence in their official ca capacity
pacity capacity they have no privilege a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst self-incrimination. They
cannot take the Fifth.
That was Murphy's decision.
Now, the sentiment in the Senate
is that tbey will have the power to
force union officials to show their
books just so long as no labor
leaders personal records, bank
accounts or- business activities
are being probed.
The Senate people believe they
may have to go up to the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court again. But they can
wait it out.
CiNTiM VTwe. eusaaa
1 1 DUTY C
. Washington' Winters, Springs,
JT 4-0(ri MX1 N''' y "S !k:,'
Some sort of national ovation
should be rendered unto Principal
Edward Kolevzon of the Christo
pher Columbus High School in the
Bronx, New York City, for a dar daring
ing daring piece of prohibition. Kolevzon
decreed that his 3,700 students wuj
no longer be admitted to classes if
they show up in dungarees, T-
smns, xercnieis, jeans or pmcuns.
The principal feels that careless
ness in appearance reflects itself
in poor behavior and attitude, and
that the time has come to do some
thing about it. He says this is a
nationwide trend in high schools.
It is significant that 400 .members
of the school's Parent: Associa Association
tion Association voted unanimously forVthe
regulation and, gave the principal
a-three-minute standing ovation.
I believe this business ef slop sloppy
py sloppy dress goes deeper1 than Kolev Kolev-lert's
lert's Kolev-lert's statement about '"''care '"''carelessness
lessness '"''carelessness and poor' behavior." I
think it i one of the first factors
in a way of thinking which has
made an army., with a uniform
to match, af the nation's young.
It is one af the things which has
reduced thsm ta a mass, rather
than collection af individuals
a mass that has ceirle ta believe
that it is entitled to special priv privilege.
ilege. privilege. We have made a power of fuss
over our teen-agers, to where the
very word no longer connote
young people in heir appear adol adolescent
escent adolescent years. When I hear the
word: "teen-ager," I think of blue
jeans, ducktail or crew haircuts.
FEBRUARY 3 till FEBRUARY 26
You Receive an Additional 5 piece Place Setting AbseTutely TgEE
When You buy Three Place Settings in either one of the beautiful
Masses in 'Jeans
Bv BOB RUARK
black leather; jackets, hotrods, ju-j
venile delinquency and
t, always, I
problem children, I no
reminded of the millions of nice
kids who wear blue jeans and ker kerchiefs
chiefs kerchiefs to school, who get. good
grades and grow up to be nice
But in all this fussing over th
teeners,, we have given them an
exaggerated idea of their own im importance,
portance, importance, They are not a special
guild,', deserving special, treatment
because of their youth. They, are
hobbledehoys, shdats, yearlings
adolescents verging on the retipon-1
sibilities. "of adulthood," i'
They will always have cults.
Therei will always be, a Frank 81
natra, a James Dean, an .Elvis
Presley to enthrall them." They run
in herds, and. dress, ? talk dance
and act alike. We were no differ different
ent different in my time.l'whlch was jwst af
ter the; John' Held Jf t FiSmsng
Youth era. t
Oat uniform consisted of wide
pants- enormous necktie knots,
short jackets, painted slickers and
cut-down jalopies with ... mottoes
painted on them. We listened to
nuv itmhardo. Rav Noble, the'
Casalomas and the Dorsey boys.'ih nMm fm.i d.int. n!
Bing Crosby and Cab Calloway
were our amtfcrn. ooys dupucating them in au re-
But I do not think we thought oIgpects except pincurls and ker ker-ourselves
ourselves ker-ourselves as a "group, age or chiefs, constitutes a vast sea of un un-otherwise.
otherwise. un-otherwise. In college the nearest tidiness.
thing to a male uniform was a 0n that coun't aione j think TA
Harris tweed coat with gray fl-lwaFd Kolevzon of Columbus High
nel pants and brown and white deserves a ringing round of ap ap-saddle
saddle ap-saddle shoes. That was as casual plause.
Third Dimension Sterling Patterns by
Canal Zone Delivery
as we got, and off campus we were
dudes of varying color schemes,
We positively did not think of
ourselves as an army, or as a
problem, or as rebels without a
cause. A minority got Carried a a-way
way a-way by causes; but the majority
was highly indivl d u a 1 i s 1 1 c in
thought and action. Perhaps we
were old before our time, because
we were depression youthsH and
lassies at a time when there were
few jobs for adults and none for
youngsters. A college boy whe got
10 bucks a month for an allowance
was a plutocrat. ;
In, today's young the blue-jean
uniform has become a sort of sym symbol
bol symbol of rebellion against the adults
and the world. But- this is neither
here nor there. -
I object to any regimentation,
but especially to sloppy regi regimentation,
mentation, regimentation, end there has never
been a sloppier-looking genera genera-tion
tion genera-tion then this- currant crowd af
'i,m. with inrtmi. i "ko. .il
x .auto buu aiUkiau-uavUI Ufac
dressed the same way, with 1,800
tabDAlLY VJASi 111 'G TO J
WASHINGTON The State De Department
partment Department had had its problems
in handling King baud and. -his re retinue.
tinue. retinue. Some of the problems, such
aa the rreiusal of Mayor Kobert
wagner oi xvew xorx w grew me
King,; have been wideiy puDucu puDucu-edj
edj puDucu-edj idost of "them haven't i
One oroblem, for instance, was
purely ; budgetary,; The State De Department
partment Department is restricted by Congress
in the amount of money it can
SDend on entertaining foreign not-
aoles,a,nd therefore nas set a rule
that chiefs of state cannot bring
along more than 10 rctaineri.? -v
This was stretcned to include
IS aides for President Sukarno of
Indonesia, but the State uepart
ment's budfet would-not stretch
to the point 7of King Sauds retinue
Therefore the Saudi Embassy,
with an assist from the Arabian Arabian-American
American Arabian-American Oil Company ,is. picking
up the check for. the balance.
Saudi' Arabia," not- the -United
Stales, also paid for the King and
his- retinue's passage on the USS
Twenty of ? thei King's v party
stayed at Blair House, paid by the
Government, and the rest at the
Shorehajn Hotel, paid by Aramco.
The .housekeeper: at Blair House
was only ready for i three-day vi visit
sit visit bv his majesty and was really
sweating ) after Saud decided to
spend, his' entire 10 oays is wasn wasn-ington,'
ington,' wasn-ington,' -' . '""
Ten Java.; incidentally, is the
unofficial limit on time a chief oi
state M Supposed to remain at
' The King's change of plans also
caused a sweat at the State De De-partment.
partment. De-partment. Originally, it was plan
ned to take him on a tour of A'
merican factories and farms to
impress him with modern Ameri
But tie said no. He was very po-
sitive on this point, said his twES' Georae 7 iZ (Mors r
sons could make 4 the mspecUoi "jy60' 1- Morse, re re-fiP.
fiP. re-fiP. that toe would relax in a neai-, eghort, the able; ex-G6P
Dy paiace. .m nJ Congressman from Missouri who
fias eh2 t .?.vP a? fhlw Seated in November, is b
at large" in the United
a second urf decWed to re- states, He would thev TJSA
Ia&lsf Sk-W P,nin GOpV
CSV A. Wl30 ASWsa p
i . i
' TUB IT ,ur&'K A MM H 'i i .. t
Another minor problem f of the
State Department was. the procure
ment of ; the; King's lamb. The
King Jdoesnt know t, .but two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds of His lamb while in Wash
ington was purchased from eitn eitn-er
er eitn-er Jewish or. Catholic wholesalers.
' The District Hotel Supply Ca.,
owned by ; Morris Kraft, supplied
the top-grade saddles of lamb for
the King's dinner at tne mayiiow mayiiow-er.'
er.' mayiiow-er.' .,,;i,v.;
The Southera Hotel Supply Co.,
owned oy Thomas Keane, sold 12
loins of lamb and 30 ribs of .top
midwest beef to the Mayflower
for another dinner. ' ;
The, Columbia Hotel Supply, own
ed by Armour and Co.,..sold a lot
of whole lambs to the White House
. .. . .
lor tne jung. A uovernnieni agem
accompanied the shipment.,
Another- problem that worried
the sut Department was an ear-
her arrangement to have young
Prince Mashhur treated at the
Kessler Institute for Rehabilitation
at- West Orangey N.J.; one" of the
leading institutions for treating
eripplell children. At the last min minute,
ute, minute, arrrneements were canceled.
because Henry Kessler, bead of
y PIW HAM 0 U :
the Institute, is Jewish.' :
-The State Department was not
prompted by any distrust of DrJ
Kessler, who it knew would treat
the- Moslem, prince just as eons-'
cientiously as any other patient,
but rather from the fear that King
Saud would misunderstand if any anything
thing anything went wrong.
f The! State Department Itself
knew that Arab children are given
exactly the same treatment as
Jewish children in the government
hospitals' of Israel. ,
UND E R TH 6 DOM E
t Barbershop 'singing was ; t h j
main entertainment when Presi President
dent President Eisenhower and Mamie en
tertained" an elite group of the
Supreme Court, Congress, and the
diplomatic corps the other night.
The program was given' "by, the ;
Society for the Preservation and
Encouragement of Bar be t s h o p
Singing- (SPEBS),. and included
."Minnie the : Mermaid,- i"B a c k
Home In Indiana." "Csrolins In
the Morning," and' Waiting For
the Rohert E. Lee' 4 ,
Ike, an alumnus of West Point
quartets, seldom sings at the White
House but likes to see his guests
join in y.
There are- few "silent' men left
in Cphgress. One, however; is
GOP Rep. William R. Williams of
Cassville; N. Y., a former sheriff,
a. fourth-termer who boasts that
he "has never made a speech in
Congress and probably never
will." He raises potatoes and is
known to colleagues as "Potato
His district however Is better
known for its cheese.
Congress woman Edith Green of
Oregon baa been raiding the staffs ''
of present and retired Senators to -build
up an experienced team in
her office. She has hired Herbert
Beaser, Betty Herbner. and Nan
:.""'. i "ir-A'".
, imiUB rrx rnf .Anmmna IMSII an M.
ea .wim nis famous uzark witj
LEARN THAT LATEST
. DANCE HIT I
With Rock & Co?
harhett t du:::j
' y In Stock
best assortment of
At Best Prices in Town
R0DELA& S. A.
i ... ; IL. i .i
PLAZA S DB MAYO
Tela. 2-2814 M847
US Communist Party! Votes itself Independent
Of Kremlin, Dumps Its Old-line Leadership
NEW YOtK, Feb, 13 (UP)-
The- ,.U.S:.r Communist party
dumped' it ailing 'veteran chair
man, William 2. Foster, yesterday
and elected a 20 member high
command o chart a new party
course away from the Kremlin
A" declaration of independence
irom Moscow marxism was aaopt
,' ed "overwhelminelv'' bv th re.
' ported 300 delegates to the party's
an' ii nauunat convention.
- ine declaration discarded as
"obsolete" ." the ; old Communist
"idea that war' is inevitable and
inai tne Communists can win the
n : day only through "violent prole
, ut, A, f
. This was adopted over the vis-
'Orous protests of Foster, who has
,5 bossed the party for 25 years.
Voted -out of office along with
; .Foster was hot-tempered Eugene
: v uenms, general secretary and
; l aecond in command for 11 years
.outii rosier ana jjenms, were
elected to the 20-member party
Politburo that was gWen the title
- national Communist Commit.
mat group win Choose a
seven-member executive com,
niltee to run. the party's affairs.
Forty more national committee
membera will be chosen in state
..;,; But party spokesmen made It
i ciear mat as of today there was
,., uuuuuiti party r cnairman or
general secretary. The new na na-,
, na-, twnal committee will select the
top officers at a later time,
v Elected to the politburo along
with Dennis: and Foster1 was John
,, : Gates, editor. of the Daily Worker
- nd bitter foe; of Foster's contin contin-,
, contin-, Ued adherence to the Moscow par parity
ity parity line. . r
. . Some Are Ex-Cons
' Most of the new politburo mem mem-ners
ners mem-ners either have been accused or
tonvicted of conspiring against
.me u,S, government... Some have
served prison terms. .rcv:
The resolution carrying the par par-'y
'y par-'y awjaJ from Moscow was de.
-scribed by a jubilant party
' spokesman as ''the beginning of a
, :iftl : American Socialist- partv
"Veteran Communist Albert Lan Lan-.non,
.non, Lan-.non, a .supporter of Foster and
' lose tle? 0 .Soviet Communists,
'AWe we throwing -the science
ef Marxism-Leninism out the win-
,v oicya eison, r-msourgh party
, ...v.1.,,u1,pu,KU ureaK witn
Moscow similar to that of Yueo-
. alavia's President Tito and repudi.
ation of Foster.
'. "The party has the respotisibiji.
iy of making-its own interpreta interpretations,
tions, interpretations, : even on important deci deci-i
i deci-i sions," Nelson .said. v;
Mcoktr on gxiorx
By OSWALD JACOB Y
Written for NCA Service
V J U) 9 7 3
NORTH (D) 17
A K 10 92 ''
Q 10 S S
rAKQ 4AQJ8-rAKQ A7642
EMt South West
3 4 Pass
6 4.;. Pass
Opening leadr-V 3
BARRING THE PRESS Communist Party public relations
chief Simon Gerson is cupping his hands to make himself
heard in New York as he tells assembled newsman that ths
press is barred from the 16th national convention of the A A-merican
merican A-merican Communist Party.
Halt In Hungary Refugee Flow
Urged By Inmigration Leader
iSciiizs frck Plays
To Be Fealured
Al JVB Sunday
. Scenes from the playSjThe Low
; land Seas" and "Before the Corri-
oaiuwu ineaier nexf4 wees; will
j oe presented on the monthly varie
ty show Sunday at 8 p.m. in the
Ui)U-JWH Armed Fnrroi .Caru
"The ptays, under the direction
of Donald Musselman and Victor
Herr of Balboa High School facul faculty,
ty, faculty, feature a, cast of more than
100 BHS, students,
The Pan-American Fe s 1 1 v a 1
; Chorus is also scheduled to sing
a series oi cnorai numbers, in
eluding the difficult "Madame
I Jeanette. .
f Tenor Ed Welde, a young navy
i nan who earned four encores on
a recent variety night program,
!' will also appear on the program
f in addition tq George Trail and his
' presentation of "Magic Made My My-a
a My-a sticaL" i. : ...
t P k -I ii m i i
a (ivup puucin aim iiiuuluuu-
" recently at a College Club luncheon
,'in the Army' and Navy dob; also
. wui oe preseniea in series oi
Carnival dances. -'.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 13 (UP)
Chairman '-Francis B.w Walter of
the House Immigration subcom
mittee said today he is consider
ins asking the administration to
halt the flow -of Hungarian refu refugees
gees refugees to the United States.
I feel we should stop tne reiu-
eee program right tms minute,"
the Pennsylvania Democrat told a
reporter. ' i
Walter said any recommenda
tion for halting the program would
be made to Attorney General lier-
bert- Browneu Jr- eitheiby wm
ijort by the?f immigration subcom
mittee. He was the second mem
ber of the group to advocate halt halting
ing halting the program, ,3 ; ; ,f-;,j
i Charges Reds Fled
He repeated his charge that the
"vast majority';' of the first, 6,203
Hungarian refugees ,. admitted to
this country were Communists
fleeing from freedom fighters.
"My feeling is that every one
of the 6,200 were Communists,"
he said. ,
Walter said the first wave of
refugees to arrive in Austria were
"oppressors who wanted to get
away from the wrath of freedom
fighters" while those now leaving
Hungary merely are trying to bet
ter their economic conditions.
"Economic conditions behind the
Iron Curtain are so frightful that
everybody will start running if
there is a break in the curtain,"
Meantime, Rep. Donald L. Jack Jackson
son Jackson (R-Calif) opened an investi investigation
gation investigation in Los Angeles into reports
that some Hungarian refugees
have attended. Communist. spon sponsored
sored sponsored meetings. :v
The inquiry was ordered by
Walter who also is -chairman of
the House Committee on un-American
Activities. : :' . ; :
Jackson, a member of that com
mittee, said "at least two" Hun-!
garian refugees have attended
Communist meetings in the Los
To Pay Promoter
, Some $75,000
' HOLLYWOOD i (TP Frank
, Sinatra agreed Monday night to
pay Australian promoter Lee Gor Gor-.;
.; Gor-.; don "in excess of 175.000" as re-
1 1 1L A 1. 1!
irnuuiieuieiiL lur uw miiki ra nun
- war iijc cuigec-acior xanceuea in
v-ai ii1lfllltj nvar ftirlin -mmuHntf
The settlement was announced
' by Gordon one week after Sinatra
cancelled his ""three-week tour of
Australia and the Far East after
-getting as far as Honolulu. Gor Gordon
don Gordon followed Sinatra here in an
attemut to get him to go through
;with the tour,
i Gordon said he was-left holding
the bag for $200,000. Jn advance
ticket safes. ; :
Sinatra' said an airline mixup
Over seats threw off his schedule.
He said he must be here in March
for the start of a new movie.
Chou Closes Tour
X Atirtn' MnriftDC i
TOKYO. Feb. 13 aT)-Commu-.
nist Chinese Premier Chou et-Lai
closed a two-month tour of selling
the Kremlin brand of communism
j in 11 Asiaa fend European nations
today. i .'
- Radio Peiping saidChoa wss
welcomed at Peiptng airport by
government .leaders and' "mem "members
bers "members of the diplomatic corps.
area "in the last two
Hyde Urges Halt
Rep.De Witt S. Hyde (R-Md)
who ; spent last week in Austria
inspecting thev: refugee : program
for the subcommittee, said Mon
day; that this country should stop
accepting Hungarian refugees in
the near sfuture.
The first 6,200 Hungarians : ad
mitted to the United States were
given visas for permanent resi
dence,; .mider the pow-e.xpired Re'
xugee Keneij acu The, remaining
19,000 haye .been brought in-under
a temporary "parole" oro.
vision of the McCarran Walter
basic immigration act. which
Walter said his subcommittee
will hold public hearings on opera operation
tion operation of the Hungarian refugee pro program
gram program before considering legisla legislation
tion legislation recommended by President
Eisenhower to liberaliie the basic
immigration law. .?.
NELUN; France. Feb.'l3 an.
Michel Katz of Paris was killed
by lightning today while fishing in
me neamy Yvonne river. The
lightning struck his metal fishing
By UNITED PRESS
1 A most disarming novel Is the
whimsical -Bach and the Heaven Heavenly
ly Heavenly Choir (World) of Johannes Rue Rue-ber,
ber, Rue-ber, Gregory XIX, a monk turned
abbot, turned to his own well
controlled amazement Pope in
an imaginary mid 20th century
world was chosen for that office
mainly as the result of a political
impasse among the cardinals, who
decided on total compromise and
elected a philosophical scholar and
Seven years of his nine year
reign are spent in innocuous piety
and goodwill, until he suddenly de determines
termines determines to realizeva never-serious
ly-consldered pet dreamy the can canonization
onization canonization 'of v Johann Sebastian
Bach. ., .,,"-,, ,-:;':'..
Simple cross-rufflnir will ro ro-dufce
dufce ro-dufce the slam in today's hand,
but the declarer; missed the
West opened the Jack of i
hearts, and south won with the
;eilnneAJ drl well). The Protestants suspect-
4k SWAM, U1CI1 UV VC1UU U1C
The cardinals object violently, of
course, to any-thought of making
a saint of an archf rotestant (had
enough- an artist, but a Lutheran
rr.-f' ?Tut "0 l?a RniJL are dubious, wit are gradually
tnlnlJM over by the Pope's personal
eJ?PfnP',?-t,KN3 eloquence Musicians the world o-
diamonds caused him to lose
two tricks to East.
The correct line of play Is to
discard two diamonds from
dummy on the king and queen of
hearts. Then South cashes the
ace of diamonds and gives up a
diamond, all without drawing a
ver join his cause and the cardi
nals are left with only the prayer
that death will interfere with the
achievement of the ailing Pope's
Rueber's most obvious literary
talent lies in his ability to evoke
the simple and humble, as exem
plified by Pope Gregory on the one
If East returns a trump after T uy fu ? y u
rinnin. Vu JiunJj i ...hand, and Nature, the Roman
l?1"! iam.nA1CLfhS:countryside, on the 'other. The ef-
good a defense as any), South
can still ruff his remaining three
diamonds in dummy. He returns
to his hand each time by ruff
Should South risk three rounds
of hearts before drawing a sin single
gle single trump? Not If he can" find a
safer line of play, but as South
found, out, it .wasn't safe to de de-nend
nend de-nend on a favorable break In
daimonds. The odds were almost
5 to I against a fatal break in
diamonds, but they were ,ab6ut
10 to 1 against a doubleton or
singleton heart In either oppo opponent's
nent's opponent's hand. A prudent South
would have played the line that
gave him the Best odds. 4
USAF D:r.i2$ Soviet
Plane Crash Claims
feet he achieves is not unlike that
of Bach himself, though perhaps
warmer and more sentimental.
That strange quality of sentiment
without bathos: thoroughly irre
sistible and enchanting. .
At Best Prices in Town
RODEIAG, I. A.
PLAZA 5 DE mayo
Tels. 2-2884 2-2847
JiMtlj ai Ihe Cecilia.
Thealre lmorrim in a Big Program!
'ROCK, ROCK, ROCK" AND "MOBY DICK"
TOGETHER IN A TERRIFIC DOUBLE-FEATURE
All tbe blr names. 21 new asmbers in the Greatest
Reck and Roll Festival sf all-time: ROCK,' ROCK, ROCK.
Frankie Lyman and tbe Teen-Agers, Alaa 'Freed, Lavern
Baker, Chuck Berry and many ethers will make yea dance
ln.ysnr seats, ia "ROCK, ROCK, ROCK." '.
' This sensational feature will be teamed with the great greatest
est greatest adventure story tf all time, tbe mighty technicolor
spectacle: MOBY DICK (with Gregsrv Peck), to make this
pmprsm tbe MOST TERRIFIC DOUBLE FEATURE EVER
SHOWN. Of coarse. It will be shows st the CECILIA Thea Theatre,
tre, Theatre, starting Tomorrow Thursday., Av.
- KARACHI, Pakistan, Feb. IS
(UP) A U.S. Air Force spokes spokesman
man spokesman today described as "complete
fabrication" a' Russian news agen
cy report claiming that an Ameri
can plane was forced down in ..n
dia while carrying arms to Pakis
Col. Clinton True, U.S. air at
tache here,' said the Tass agency
dispatch was a "complete fabrica
tion without? any apparent foun
He added he had no knowledge
of any U.S. Globemaster due at
Karachi, especially from Singa
A Tass agency dispatch broad broadcast
cast broadcast by Moscow Radio said that
Indian aircraft forced down a U.S. U.S.-A.F.
A.F. U.S.-A.F. Globemaster carrying arms
to Pakistan from Singapore.
(The U.S. air attache in New
Delhi and Indian gov e r n m e n t
sources said they had no know knowledge
ledge knowledge of any aircraft forced down
or otherwise involved in any inci
dent with Indian planes.)
$38.5 Million Goal
CHICAGO, Feb. 13 (UP) The
Methodist church today announced
a 138.5 million goal for its 1937
program coupling its budget with
a Dlea for recruitment of more
trained religious leaders.
The ReV. Dr. E. Harold Mohn,
Chicago, presented, the fiscal pro pro-cram
cram pro-cram to nearly 800 bishops and
district superintendents attending
a quarterly conference here.
He said the budget represented
a "minimum goal" even though
it was an increase of $11 million
The budget did not include local
expenditures of the denomina denomination's
tion's denomination's 400,000 churches, he said.
He broke it down into three- gen general
eral general areas: world service. $12.2
i million: general benevolences,
$14.2 million an christian higher
education, $12 million. I
Ivy Compton-Burnett' amuses
herself again-with an account of
unwitting incest and the resulting
complex familial relationships : in
Brothers and Sisters (Zero Press).
In her new novel, Christian Stace's
discovery,, at a late age, that he
is the illegitimate son of his foster
father, whose daughter he, bis
married,- leads directly to b i a
death. Shocking as it may., have
been, it was preceded bjr .the dis discovery
covery discovery Hhat 'two of';; his. children
were eogaged to. the vtwo .children
oi the woman he bad recently dis discovered
covered discovered to .be his mother. AH of
which shortly leads the other
members of bis family to the gra gracious,
cious, gracious, almost languid, tragedy and
bright epigrams that are the hall hallmarks
marks hallmarks of any story by this author.
' Miss Comnton-Burnett's motive
;in over riding the limits of coin
cidence seems to be to prOveh it
family life, is hell. The proof, her
way, is easy. She is not only the
dealer of a marked deck, but nuK
er of the rules as well. But her
highly distinctive dialogue con conquers
quers conquers all. Bright, brittle, slightly
unDeiievaoie and totally sufficient
unio itself, it leads the reader
painlessly into an inhuman tableau-
world. At times veering into the
totally unfair, the mockery of Oe Oedipus
dipus Oedipus for his dirty face, recov recovers
ers recovers always in the infinite cynicism
of super-sophistication. She gets
her laughs. ...
840 kcs.; Panama Gty
1090 Kcs., Colon
Iviephones: 2-3066 Panama
1063 Colon j.. ;
TodayWednesday, Feb. 13
4:00 -Feature Review
4:30What's Your Favorite (re.
quests taicen by phone
till 3:00) ;...y-; V
: 5:30-News ; ':m '.'
5:35-What's Your F a v o r i t
(cont'd) ; '
6:00 Allen Ja'ckosn Commen-'
6 : 15 BLUE : RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Hawaii Calls (WRUL)
7:00-Halls Of Ivy
7:30 VOA Report from U.S.
8:00 Music By Rotho
8:30 Musical Theater
:00-J-You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phoni
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Jazz Till Midnight
12:00 Sigh Off.
Tomorrow, Thursday, Feb. 14
6:00 Slgii On Alarm Clock
Club (requests .. takes
, by. phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon Concert
8;15 Church In The Wildwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time
10:0' Spins and Needles (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
11:05 Spins And Needles
11:30 Meet The Entertaln Entertaln-12:00
12:00 Entertaln-12:00 News
12:05 Lunchtlme Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1 :30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Spirit Of The Vikings
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Much-B 1 n d 1 n g-In-The-
5:00-i.Hank snow;' And Hit
' Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15-rfiammy Kaye Show i i
3:30-.MUsic For. Thursday
4:00 Feature Review ..-4:30-What's
your Favorite tte tte-k
k tte-k questi- .taken by- phonr
The reissue of Frederick Lewis
Allen's Only Yesterday (Harper)
should be instructive to a genera generation
tion generation whose only knowledge of the
wonderful, puzzling and roanng
20's is that they were born then.
Scholarly tomes have dealth with
causes and effects of the wacky
twenties and the awful crash that
dropped a curtain of financial di disaster
saster disaster on the decade. But no one
seems to have gotten so close to
the heart of the matter as Allen
did some 25 years ago. "It is time
to say what has been long appar
ent" Roger Butterfield says in his
introduction that this Is an Amer
Allen's informal often humorous
account of the 20's attributes the
events of the era in large part to
a mass psychology that swept the
moral and the stock prices of the
period into a crescendo that broke
in 1929. His chronicle of the Red
scare, the impact of Freud, Hard
ing and Coolidge prosperity, tne
world of ballyhoo, the rise of gang gangsterism,
sterism, gangsterism, -the Florida real estate
boom and the fatal big bull mar
ket makes a logical and earthy:
piece of history. 1
5:35 What's Your T r 1 1
6:00 Allen Jackosn Commen
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Been
6:30 Telephone Hour (WRUL)
7:00 Goon Show 1
7:30-VOA Report from 0.8.
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Take It From Here
9:00 You Asked For it (re
quests taken by phonr
10:30 Music From Hotel El pan
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00 Sign Off.
HELD AS SNIPER Gary
Taylor, 21, was arrested by
police in Royal Oak, Mlehi,
and held as the long-sought
"mystery sniper' who ha ter terrorized
rorized terrorized the area since last De December.
cember. December. Taylor was nabbed
after a wild three-hour spree
In which two women were
wounded by rifle fire i and
seven other women were fired
upon. Police said Taylor con confessed
fessed confessed to the shootings.
Answer to Previous Puzzf
8 Mississippi ;
J 3 Drink made
' with malt
14 Fruit peel
, IS Within -
1 (comb, form)
16 Rot by
' exposure ,:
2 River in ;
4 Runs away
. ,7 Obtain
10 Arrow poison
19 Dutch uncle
CIUIPI IPII ISIH bail
A T AN.TiOU.EO
HAt .S.Sn 1 lTli
f TS-f fpggg-A ggP
iEIfe" ?iN tT
sTBTe Eu s s d .TSm otW
ZZZZ A. JL 1 o n itcz,
S.S..-MEi.S.S. ITT O
ah IpIsi iPlg IA Is I i3ioiTi
28 Out of danger
31 Carry (coll.)
21 German rivef : 20 Bar8am event 37 Dormice
24 Things done 39 Peaceful
22 She demon ?? Poultry
V AntlnimUfl i& JBUCKei
30 High card .
. quality '.
32 Huge cask
34 Decays (v
35 Many times
36 River In
41 Auricle t ;
42 Largest river
in France ; j
52 African river
54 Unit of weigh
56 Weights of
58 Vulgar fellows
42 Trims, as
44 Roman road
46 Verdi opera
47 Winter vehicle
' 48 Afternoon
51 Scottish river
i Ji Ii Is I Is L h 1 Q 19 in
Tf- 7 iS 1 iT" """
.... ? y.;
la U J p! n i d
55 - 5T "" S5" T"
:. 5 : 55
I I I I I I I I t In
FRIDAY 8:00 P.M.
1 i k v'
TEXAS ED and BABE
(Wizard Of The Bufl Whip)
, Expert Gun Shooting
Fancy Bull Whipping
Trick Roping and Spinning. Gun Juggling.
On the screen "STAGECOACH TO FURY"
to UUUl auvvi.sv
-' ON GIANT SUPER 6
. .WITH RADAR
Same low fares- Pay Later Plan
t and arrival times. ' ; v
' f 7 . All A Vaa mm
V f. i .-- t '. fWl bUAItMAUJ ..
. a '
. V '.' -: .' -. ... 1
tM. Urn. rs, tm.
Ponamo: I Street No. 5, Tel. 2-0670; Colon: Solos Bldg, Tel. 1097
IBS PANAMA AMERICAN.,.". AN INDEPENDENT DATLX KETrSFAPEB
WEDNESDAY- FEBRART 13, lSf
Oftmnti, WarriafU, Birlb, ParUti nJ Uravtl JitwJ it tnmtU promptky U lotiuunhr Jumm
''' 'Jt milt It t-mvi iy ulpLnH tvt Panama 2-OHO 2-0741 Liu 9.00 mJ lO a.m. mtif.
":,FVAv.,;:p--. mumymmuMii imiwiiiiii q mmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm Wl mmmm
f I if I
r"''- li-k M.'.!, M ft .yA I 1
BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE have to do Ue dishes alone every!!
nignt Decause Moipmy prefers a
: TEA FOR MRS. RAYMOND FERRIS Mrs. Raymond Ferris was guest of honor at a tea:
given at the Deanery at St. Luke's Cathedral yesterday. She is shown here with her hostess
! Mrs. Mainert Peterson and friends who helped arrange the party!. From left toright. Miss
Claire Ogden, Mrs. Roger Green, Mrs. Peterson and Mrs. Ferris.
CARNIVAL BALL WILL BE HELD AT EL PANAMA
TO FETE CANDIDATES FOR QUEEN
Candidates fop Queen of 1957 Panama Carnival will be
fuests of honor at a ball to be held next Wednesday at the
Hotel El Panama. Selection of the queen will be made the
following Friday at the National Stadium.
' The Carnival Board announced that five candidates al already
ready already have registered for the contest, but their names will
not be announced until tbe presentation ball.
The Carnival Queen will not be elected this year, be be-cause
cause be-cause of lack of time, since the four day carnival will start
March 2. She will be chosen by a jury.
For Canadian Committionar
The British Ambassador gave a
luncheon at the British Embassy
on Friday, in honor of Mr. H. W.
Richardson- Canadian Government
Trade Commissioner accredited to
Panama. r v,
Guests included Mr. J. Valley,
Mr. F. Denton, Mr. C. 0. Kelly,
Wr. H. Mais, Mr. .J D Mayles
ind Mr E. T. Biggs, First Secreta Secretary
ry Secretary of the Embassy
! The Italian Ambassador and
aVlrs. Riccardo Moscati gave a
Juncheon this week at the Embas
sy residence. A group of
The Second Secretary of ; t h 9
British Embassy and Mrs. J. W.
Woodrow gave a cocktail party at
their home yesterday in honor of
members of the Consular.. Associa
i Mrs. T. is the working mother
of three children.'' the ; oldest of
whom is Emmy, 14. As office man-!
ager of a law firm, she makes e e-nough
nough e-nough money to pay another wom woman
an woman to clean her house, do her shop
ping, give her children lunch and
prepare dinner tor 'cooinng.'
When she gets home, she puts
dinner on the stove and then serves
it. Aft"- it's eaten, she says' to
her i Uy, "Whew I'm tired to to-nighii
nighii to-nighii and retires to the living
room, leaving the dishes to Emmy.
Thev aet left a Ions time before
Emmy gets around to tnein. When
she finally does, it's usually after
her mother has said, ''I'd bo a-
shamed if I were you! 'What do
you want me to do after working
all day come home and wash the
dishes as well as cook your dinner?"
THIS question arouses still
more resistance in Emmy. I can
ouite understand why. &ne nas
been given ho say whatever in her
mother's decision lo exnausi ner-
self in the service of lawyers in
stead of her family.
Her ieeling, is, "Why should 1
mm MMIfa IRA
job 'to housework Other girls';
mothers help with the dishes. Why;
do 1 have to be different from oth other
er other girls because Mommy likes be being
ing being different from other mothcrsii"
ing different from other mothers
you wiu be intelligent to recognue
the fact that Emmy has a noint. :
The offspring of working moth-.
ers tend to oe more ordinarily re
sistant to doing home chores
Though' their s mothers i.lnay; have
the most reasonable-sounding mo motives
tives motives for choosing work outside the
home over work inside : it, they
have nevertheless made their
choice and declared their prefer preference.
ence. preference. 1
THEY have devaluated home
chores in comparison with money money-making.
making. money-making. Children sense that this
devaluation has taken place and
with its example before them day
in day out, naturally begin to re resist
sist resist home chores, too.
If you re working mother, you're
behaving like an ostrich if you do
not register this as natural and
take steps to remedy it.
Th first sten. is. of course. to.
ward that kitchen where the dish
es are waiting to be done. We wad
the way to he Chore instead of
sending Emmy out to it alone. In Instead
stead Instead of demanding that she- ac accent
cent accent the housework that we avoid.
we share it with her and to Em
my as washer, become the drying
and' putting-away partner.
Our contempt for housework is
always reflected in children's re resistance
sistance resistance to it.
allreom Dine Coursa J 5
pr couple. Form your own
f roup through your club offictr
r your iptcial ttrvic director.
Or mak srrangcmonti at our
rudio. Laarn Latin American
ad Nativa dancai.
j IALIOA VC1 2-423
The new Distaff Officersfcon
President. Mrs. W. L.',DeVarie:
Zone Vice-President (Off) Mrs. R.
C. Waring; Zone Vice President
(NCO) Mrs. W E. Rigsby; and
First Aid Team Captain Airs. a. j.
Leach, were introduced, and retir retiring
ing retiring Officers Zone President, Mrs.
E. S. Ostrom; ZoWe Vice-President
(Off) Mrs. J. H. Boyd;' Zon Vice
President (NCO) Mrs. H. T. Yod-
er) and First Aid Team Captain,
Mrs. D M. Converse were thank
ed" for theif loyalty and willing
service to the Organization.
Mrs. E. S. Ostrom. who has been
the Zone President for the past
year, presented the symbol of of office
fice office to Mrs. .W L. DeVane, who is
the new Zone President.
During her term of office, Mrs.
Ostrom supervised and coordinat coordinated
ed coordinated Post Distaff activities, which
included First Aid Training, es
tablishment of Care Centers and
the preparation and participation
in the Joker and Jackpot exercises,
Mrs. DeVane pledged her efforts
and cooperation in keeping the Di Distaff
staff Distaff Activities up to tbe high stand
arda set by the retiring officers.
Mrs. Mainert Peterson, wffe of Mrs. R. H. Evans of Frt. Gulick,
the present Dean of St. Luke's the Distaff Zone Commander was
was hostess at the tea. She was the guest speaker for the ceremo ceremo-assisted
assisted ceremo-assisted by Miss Claire Ogden and nies. Mrs. Evans cited the Distaff
Mrs. Roger Greene. members of the Post for their
work in the past and discussed
Mrs. Harry Paine i future work in conjunction with
Entartaint At Luncheon I the Organization at Fort Gulick.
Mrs. Harry Paine gave a lunche j Colonel McDuff ended the cere cere-on
on cere-on at her home in honor of Mrs. monies with arateful acknowleds
Manuel Stein from Hibbing Min ; ment lor such an organization and
nesota last Thursday. Mrs. Stem promised all military aid and ad
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.! vice possible in making this Or
H. I. Home. 'ganization, perhaps not the larg
Ft. Davit Distaff Hold Change
Of Office Caramony
A change of office ceremony fori
the Fort William D. Davis Distsfl
Organization was conducted by tho
Deputy Post Commander, Lt. Col-,
onel Alvie L. McDuff, at the Post not know you had company." Go
If you drop by to see friends
arid find that another couple is
already there, don't be embar
rassed and embarrass your nost
and hostess by saying, "we did
Many Attend Tea At Daanary
Mrs. Raymond Ferris saw many,
friendly and familiar faces at the
tea given in her honor yesterday
afternoon at St. Luke's Cathedral
Mrs. Ferris, who is the wife of
the former dean of St. Luke's Ca Cathedral
thedral Cathedral is the houseguest of Mr.
and Mis. John Palmer Smith Jr.
of Balboa Height.
in and stay a few minutes as
Senator Says US
Squeeze On Israel
WASHINGTON. Feb. 13 fTJPV
ben. Joseph S. Clark (D-Pa) said
Sen, Joseph S. Clark (D-Pa) said
today the administration had fol followed
lowed followed an "unfair policy" in ap applying
plying applying pressureon Israel to with withdraw
draw withdraw from Egyptian territory.
He said U, S. failure to support
Israel's "justifiable demands" for!
security "is a root cause of our!
a rew mimues n j.,tt -,;r .: ,-r- ;:..-.-r
thoueh you had only intended 1 S F- -"
0 stop by for a very short visit.
host and hostess or their guests
feel ill at ease.
ttrr-L.- ... L e .1 r.t . 1
ThM ton vnn't mill- TOur A"c ""J" Vi uwv uiuiciu-
inen, you won t maxe yur ,, .nnHnil(,.
sided pressure on Israel but, In
taking the leadership to commit
tne- united at ions emergency
lorce to maintaining" peace be
tween Israel, and. the -Arab states
and freedom, of navigation in the
Israel-Suez area until such time
as a just and r permanent settle settlement
ment settlement can be worked out," be said.
Eases Child Fears
Wilh Peler Rabbit
SEATTLE' (UP) 'For most
cnudren, an operation, can be
ternfyino ordeal. At the Children's
Orthopedic Hospital : here, he ex
perience is fun because It simply
means a trip to be Peter Rabbit
An anesthesia room has been
designed especially to quiet the
fears of children about 1 to under undergo
go undergo surgery; While waiting for. the
doctor, the pre-school set can piay
whh any size ana snape oi toy ani animal,"
mal," animal," There ; are Peter ftabbits.
Mopsies, Flopsies, Cottontails, toy
iambs, dogs,, and a variety of un unnamed,
named, unnamed, other animals and music
None of these was even remotely
imagined 50 'years ago when 24
women new a tea, party .and or organized
ganized organized a seven-bed ward in a
Seattle hospital to care for crip crippled
pled crippled children. Since then, the in
stitution nas become a modern.
200-bed general hospital for chil
dren to is years of age.
No child is turned away regard
less oi nis parents' ability to pay.
In 1955, 61 per cent of the children
were given free care.
Jhe hospital is financed bv pri
vate endowments, and full or par
Isthmian Girl Scouts
To present Pageant
Evening- of Feo. 21
A pageant titled "Girl Scouts
in Review,'" VU1 be presented by
me isthmian Gin Scouts com
prisma; the Canal : Zone Girl
scouts, JMuchachas Guias de
Panama and international Girl
Scouts, at the Forfe Clayton Old
Theater on Thursday evening
reo. 21.: begmninr at 7 o clock.
This naceant. brain-child of
Margot Arthur of the Canal
Zone, is beine presented in eel
epration of tne can tenmai
Birthday (Feb. 22. 1857) of the
rounder or the movement Lord
Robert Stephenson Smj-th Ba-
Opening with a flag ceremony
ana taking or tne, scout law,
tho pageant will be. colorfully
tin nav nationtc irnn.i-sieina !,. portrayed in six scenea with a
pital guilds and auxUiary organic combined, choral rtoud of many
est, but surely the best one on the
Isthmus. Coffee ahd cake were
served at, the completion of the
(oremnnipK. ,"-,"v, ... i
(CONTINCED ON PAGE 5)
zations provide the rest of the
money; Staff doctors and members
of the courtesy staff donate time
In a hospital for children, a
child's fears are matters of pri primary
mary primary consideration, The Peter
Rabbit Boom was begun In an at
tempt to alleviate some ; of the
shock of an operation.
We brine a child her unfai
I- : 1 J 1 . .
imuu seaauon lust Delore surtre-
ry, expiamea -ir. K.; F. Eather,
the hospital's director of anesthp.
siology, "and let him play with
the toys. We read him stories ani
tell him he'll be Aoing to slerp
Surrounded, bv friends
dly stuffed animals, the child usu usually
ally usually drops Off to sleen withnur
fussing.-Deeper: anesthesia can be
voices Interspersing each scene
with appropriate sons I Each
scene tells a story, brlnviha out
the cultural ; and educational
activities the organization pro provides
vides provides for the girls in ths bulld bulld-insr
insr bulld-insr of character and good citi citizenship:
zenship: citizenship: t basic principles on
which the movement was found
ed, -v ; ,; y..
Anotner important aspect of
the pageant is that it is the
first time in local history, that
three distinct groups with one
objective, hav found it possi possible
ble possible to combine their united
' efforts 'n one display of inter international
national international friendship; a 'one
world" demonstration of unl-
Like A Canine Ham
NEW YORK (UP)--There i no
versal brotherhood, If .not na
tionhood. . i . i - 1
Borne of i the. leaders,-' .behind
tho v scenes- besides Margot Ar Arthur,
thur, Arthur, author of the .pageant,
who are working toward its
successful presentation are: iEr-
nestina Sucre, Tw director;; Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Townsend. trnirrtinatni.
Emily Butcher, director of mui
v Jr. "z" MC arqunar, uiandi
na Waterman. RMb rri.,.
Charlotte A. Hen- .Tuh t
uuim Thebodu. Blodwin Tur
-raaiy Augustine, assistant -directors
of mnsior with t.h. r
gant Committee comprising
Mrs. LOUiS V. TMahtnfK i,
ohn E. Hagborg, Mrs: oienn E.
"""i'". eunew uennet McFar-,,
lane, Egla Gooden, Mrs. .un
Genore, Mrs. p. a r homy. an
Mr. Andrew v m. i Wright, and
Mrs. Ella A. Tally. -,
Admission will be by torograhi
at a minimum cost of
and may be obt,Ainrf f r-
Una Genore, in colon! and Misa
Gennet McFarlane nt
. Opened to the rerteral public.'
It Is hoped that all units; of thw
tuitio wgnruzauons wlll- support
the program, 100 per cent In k
demonstration of "Democracy in
action.'" ) : jiV ',-
Uts of the boys and 'tirU MXVL'TiZZl'Sji!?
JWXL'Z"- iurveyr of dotf owners at the
CREAM of SHRIMP
s m m.
5.1" -V '.: T
Fhrt spedol soups from CampbelTs
..riwnks to freerJngt
We mean very special soups.
Soups you probably never in
the world expected to ejet in'
prepared form. ; -Only
freezing makes ft pot
sible for Campbell's to bring
them to you now. Only freezing
captures and holds the delicacy
ond temperamental flavors of
these trury great soups. So be
prepared for something very
and STRONG NERVES
New energy and strength for yon
That is the result of taking
Phosferine every day. You win
have stronger nerves, a better
' appetite, a keener brain. Signs of
' weakness will vanish and you will
enjoy life. Get Phosferine now ...
bunnies to sleep first," Dr. Eather
said, 'and we do. I don't know
now many toys, 1'ye anesthetized.;'
Physicians are convinr-eri i
few extra minutes iequired to give
.ucshicbib using xne Dunny sys-
irui are ume ;weu s. spent. Some
youngsters require a series of nnpr-
ations After falline asleen in th
reier naDDit itoora, they seldom
jpimesi, xne next trip to. surgery;
' One bov comnlnliW miiaiw
ing the : process that the doctor
seemea to nave two heads, .but
then he took a tighter grip on his
favorite animal and went peace-
The bunnies were in urrocoT,i
that the hospital recently added
me vcwDoy Koom tor older chil children,
dren, children, where the walls are painted
with Wild West and Indian scenes.
Shelves hold nlstols. eunbelt. anri
omer. cowooy regalia dear. to. any
yuuus uea-naaen wrangler. r
"In the old days, a child was
held down, and a mask was jam
med over his face." a nurse said
"From then on. he'd scream and
fight at the mention of sureerv.
now ne almost lights to go to the
reter iiaDDit Koora."
SUM FAT AWAY
If fat rtilne your flgura or mae
you ahort of breath an enrsra
your health, you wM find It aaay t(
low wtg-tit with tha now Hollywaod
method Fennode. No draatlo dleUn
or exerciae. Ak our arugatora for
Formal, and aurt allmrelnf at enca
current Westminster Kennel Club
show appeared to indicate today.
More than 90 per cent of the
owners said their does of everv
dimension arid breed from chihua-j
hua to great dane regularly dose
up on'vitamin .pervinal)- pills or
vitamin-miner supplement, tablets.
V Like the -TV : personality who
fiuzzies rgauons oi jno-l-si, a tour tour-egged
egged tour-egged matinee Idol gulps bottles
oi puis to keep "tnat sieeK look."
Just as the noted stars of the
cinema snap if a hair 'Of their
carefully permanented 1 o c k s is
disarranged, tne owners of canine
stars report horrendous howls are
what a blueblood bound has for
anyone man or beastwho dis
turbs his immacultate, curtain
And 80 per cent of the owners
interviewed refuted the idea a
show dog is still, content to live in
"She's our fourth child," one
which he added, had Just about
taken over-his duplex.
It also said a number of owners
and handlers were firmly con
vinced their canine celebrities are
as interested in making the grade
in show circuit ratings as Sullivan
and Caesar are concerned with
"Some dogs are real hams. A
dog that is shown a lot is very
aware of what he's doing," an
owner of standard schnauzers eon-
tributed.. . ..'
taeli eoric far Incluiiea tii this"
(alHmn ahoula ka auamiffaa in
ryaawnrtae farm and mailad
' maf tittad daily in 'S-
alal -.tU .OtkefWiM," er dalivarad
by Kaad a the aHi. Naticaa af.
, maatiaga nnat ka Accaptad kf
Naweamars Will ; J ',
The Newcomers Will meet tomor.
row f 1:30 p.m. in the home of
Mrs. Harry McGlnnis, House 49.
"Hutu, wan iars. jonn Hiilka
as assistant hostess., r...
Recently the Newcomera took a
trip through the Canal aboard the
Karen, .Naesi. A trip .which was
greatly enjoyed by all.' v
Several tours have been planned
for the near, future. R-
Thursday Mernlnft '
StuoV Oreuaf-v 'itjhrti :;
Members ef the Canal Zone Col.
lege Club and their auests are iiw
vited to attend a Study group
which will meet tomorrow" morn
ing at :3l in the home of Mrs,
Carden S; Shekejl, Los Verdes Bd.J
Las Cumbres. ;
The program of group insurance
recently adopted by the Ciaal Zone
administration will be the subiect
This is the fifth in a series of
talks on Money Management for
Dr. Daniel J. Paoluccf tralninf
director for the .Panama Canal
Company, who has carried out the
research for this program will be :
the principal speaker.
Mr. Robert. vn Wagoner presi president
dent president of the group insurance board
will present the operating features
of the program.
Coffee will precede the meet meet-Mrs.
Mrs. meet-Mrs. A. C. Brown, will assist at
' r I ice FRducs ;
fS ;; NOW IN THE.
hit E l 7 ; BELLA VISTA ROOM v
V'l ,' tV7 : .WlWnew actei :
XJ" l- ,y Wed. Thersw It jb.
L CLABENCE MARTIN'S
SWK8kw w .Orchestra- ..vM'-' -.
jTyf Jr lk T nlay for cUncina;
f S mr-Tf a avt a r v. 1 Corel era r re at shew tima
MEXSANA 1 '-v I; i
& Wa Irritatlea.. ff I a
& ., Marat. V J aUl ttfCiTJ ;
SS2 "" : ''' '' -.-
It la a medicated aaweei. ; W
1 VALENTINE Gim
c: 3 i '5f,:.vv-v;.rIi:favJ;-
.-"r I A ; Cottume Jewelry ; jl'
J wanton i v
HmtoJ Wit j A t .. and remember, atomaaee b ." I
v.M.,nr u.Vraj i 4iVk '' h CARDS wbeB.yee, lA ,4 I
BONED CHICKEN : CjCA : thwt (inr N fV r
' : iVsX w HEART WINNING 'Ax I
AHajMat,rao4ytoaf...u H I A-tilA'' ASSORTMENT. -rf fcJJ
rooddYetMHSyraeei l iUKKUUll J VZl"
. WdNESDAT. FEBRUARY 13 J957
713 PANAMA AMERICAN Alt INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Sociati and Otke
' : 1 ''. i -. .-, .f. ..- '.-, (
GUESTS AT SUNDOWNER PARTY Friends of Mrs. Austin Yoder chat at' a sundowner party given In -her honor at Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook Officers' Club Monday evening by Mrs. Jens NUsen. Left to right are Mrs. O. Carter Orr, Mrs. Harry Donovan,. Mrs,
Betsy Babbldge, Mrs. Samuel E, Johnson,' Mrs. Wells Wright and Mrs. Howard Johnson. , ..
lvnSS TERRY LOUIS 'INSTALLED AS RAINBOW ADVISOR Miss Terry Louis. Worthy Advisor of Cristobal Assembly No.
2 Order of the Rainbow for Girls is shown here with her elective officers. Left to right: Lynda Geyer;, Janet fiwlcegood;.. j
Terry Louis, jeannette' Swicegood and Sandra Hughes, following their recent Installation. : t
7. Germany Reads
Coldly To Moscow
Bid For Friendship
BONN,- Germany; Febv 13 (UP)
' -Au official west lierman state
ment' today said Russia had" mis
ludaed the political attitude of
West -Germany- and. the Western
alliance in its note urging a new
: look" in Bonn-Moscow relations
West Germany reacted coldly U
, the Moscow bid for better rela relations,
tions, relations, made in a personal note
from Soviet Premier Nikolai A.
r Bulganin to Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer. Wl; : -,
Some Bonn officials denounced
. the note as a "propaganda move"
and charged it was, a deliberate
, attempt by Moscow to torpedo Ad
; enauer politically vi in a critical
; election year. -' .v
Aides said Adenauer was "fur
lous'V over Soviet action in nub
lishing, the text of the note last
night. They ; insisted there had
been a firm agreement between
- Adenauer and Soviet Ambassador
Andrei Smimov that the note, de
livered last Friday; would be pub pub-v
v pub-v lished only by mutual agreement.
! The Soviet note called for a
: tnaw in chilled West German-So-
iuiuuui, urgea cunciusiun oi
"ucp vuuaiuar ana cultural irea-
-ties and held out the possibility
that such steps might hasten Ger-
Police Drag River
hfkt 17Va Mai s
I wl. J I Wul v.U' ..
Diichffri (nlft I'afar
DETROIT. Feh.v 13 fTTPi An.
uonues dragged the Rouge river
today for the body of, a 12-year-;
eld girl, who was pushed into the
ice-cnokea water by a playmate
."because she called my kid broth brother
er brother stupid. '
Detective Robert Gorton said
the gu-1, Geraldine Gatt, a' tcvesth
grade student, disappeared yester yester-day
day yester-day afternoon.. A nieht-lone search
aided by powerful searchlights set
i'P .aiong me river, failed -o on on-eover
eover on-eover hey body.
, Carton Said the girl had been
playing along the river, with two
brothers, 11 and S years old. He
" J VIU 1U1U. A
pushed ber into the water because
she called my kid brother stupid."
The detective gaid the bov told
liim Geraldine tried to swim to
abore but track Aer head against
a piece oKice and- disappeared.
"I bad a stick and was going to
help her, the boy Mid, "but she
went under before then, to 1
walked home and told my mother
and the called the police." -The
boy was released into the
Hike In Oil. Gas Prices To Cost
Armed Forces Extra $25 Million
WASHINGTON, Feb. 13 (UP)
The Armed Services' oil supply
officer estimated today that the
recent increases In. petroleum, and
gasoline prices will, cost the
armed forces an extra 185, million
this' year. -. ''.!. -r-s
But Rear Adm. O. P. Lattu, who
is in cnarge oi, oil procurement
for the Army,, Navy and Air Force
told congressional investigators
the overall increase to the mili
tary will not be as high, percent
agewise, as it is for civilian con
sumers. " -: ..-
He said that since October.
there has been an estimated 11
per cent increase in civilian fuel
prices; But in the-aame period,
he said, military, fuel costs have
gone up approximately, 8 per cent.
I-.-- Joint Hearingefl Hikes ; V
'Lattu testified before the com'
bined Senate An ti Monopoly and
Public L a n d a subcommittees
which- are investigatmg the recent
price hikes and the apparent fail failure
ure failure of the oil-to-Europe program.
There were these otner 'develop
ments in the petroleum picture:
Attorney General. Herbert
Brownell Jr. defended the Middle
East Emergency Committee from
congressional charges that It vio
lated anti-trust laws. The commit
tee. composed of 45 big oil com
panies, is responsible for getting
ou to Europe. . ;
An interior Department offi
cial said the administration hopes
to get a -clear cut picture" oi
Europe's oil problem from Ralph
S. Fowler of the department's' oil
k gas office.. Fowler has just re
turned from an. on-tne-spot fact'
finding inquiry overseas.
W. M. Vaughey of the Inde
pendent Petroleum Association
told the Senate subcommittees
that total expenditures of the Pet
roleum Industry have Increased
twice as fast as- income 1 since
World War H. 1
Russell B. Brown, general
counsel for Vaughey's association.
testified that since tne beginning:
of the Sues Canal crisis, his or
ganization Has felt that the gov government,
ernment, government, not the MEEC, should be
in charge of supplying -European
ou needs. ,
Lattu told, the subcommittees
that the Armed Services in 1956
spent 1.08 billion-dollars for oil
products.' He said the price hikes
wilt mane tnis years bill about
$85 million higher.
nrsvs Get lisrrvcttoaay;
But be told the subcommittees
that in line with President Eisen-
hower's'bold-the-line" 'policy, "I
have issued instructions to the
petroleum buyerso f my staff, di directing
recting directing that they take all possible
action to limit' price increases,"
"I feel that our e f f o r t a have
been, to a certain extent, success successful,"
ful," successful," he said, noting' the 8 per
cent' rise in prices to the military
as compared with the 11 per cent
boost to civilian consumers.
Brownell came to the defense cf
the MEEC in a report to. the Pres President
ident President and Congress on the opera-
itons of the -J950 .Defense Produc
tion Act.-W ; : ; -'-v.
He said' that so far the mem
bers of the petroleum committee
have kept within the law. Byt he.
said the Justice Department "will
continue to keep a close watch"
on its operations:
Lincoln Day Rites
Held In Colorado
Sans DAR Program
DENVER, Feb.: IS (UP) Lin Lincoln's
coln's Lincoln's birthday was observed yes yesterday
terday yesterday at the Colorado Industrial
School for Boys, out wimoux me
usual Daughters of the American
Revolution patriotic program:
That was cancelled ny "mutual"
agreement between the school
and 1 the Denver chapter of the
DAR after the chairman' of the
program said she never allowed
"Mexican"' boys to carry the
United States flag in the pageant.
Mrs Charlotte Rush of Denver,
the chairman had been conduct
ing the Lincoln Day program at
the Gonen, uoio.. scnooi ior delin
quent' boys for 11 years.
Gov. Steve McNichols pro proclaimed
claimed proclaimed the DAR would not be
permitted to sponsor further pro
grams in suie msuniuons un
til this entire matter is cleared
ud." Mrs. nusn vacaiea ner
post as cnairman oi uu dab
patriotic program, j :
! am deeply sorry that In an
nsuarded moment I made vsach
an unfortunate statement regard
ing the American flag in connee
tiod with our Spanish American
oeoDle. she said in apology.
She said it Was a personal
statement and did not reflect the
policies of the DAR. t
Texan Oli To Cppgo
Tt Bag Elepliirilr
NAIROBI Kenya. Feb.; IS .f UP)
William Negley, of 5n Antonio,
Tex., trekked off i to the Congo
with his bow and arrow today to
beat the elephant-hunting natives
at their own game. ;
; Negley arrived nere aboard an
airliner from London to try to win
a $10,000 bet that he could kill an
elephant with- his" 102pound-pull
maple and fiberglass bow and one
of the 29-inch steel-tipped arrows
custody of his parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Neilo Gatt, pending a. hear
ing before juvenile Suthorititi.
When Mrs.: Rush made her state
ment (hat "I wouldn't want a
Mexican to carry Old Glory,
would you?" she aaid she hoped
the- work she was doing at the
school would receive "headline medical
publicity." : l team.
In case- anything goes wrong.
professional hunter Eric Rundgren
who mei the six-foot Texan at the
airport, will be. on hand. with an
Negley. who has -hunted, big
game with conventional weapons,
claims he can fell an elephant by
sinking one .of his barbs Into the
heart or the lung cage.
; Kenya's Wakamba tribesmen do
It all the time from distances 'of
six to nine feet. But they shoot
rrom trees ana use poison-tipped
Negley will stand on the ground
and trust to cold steel.
Negley stands to win $10,000 it
he is successful. He will lose
$1,000 if he fails. H was offered
10 to 1 odds by, another oilman,
wuuam carpenter, oi Wilmington,
'.- 7'"'; '" -J '' ".
Negley was accompanied by TV
cameraman Alan Redinger,- of
PitUbuigh, who will try to capture
on film the moment when the bow
man faces an elephant.
three U.S. Medics
Selected To Treat
Lame Arab Prince
WASHINGTON. Feh. IS 1TP1
a uree-man Army medical team
was chosen today to fly to Saudi
Arabia to give little orince Mash-
hur further treatment for cerebral
Maria Kerley Celebrates. -Sixth
. Maria Kerleyj daughter of Mr,
and Mrs. t V. Kerley oi Marga
nta was guest of honor at a par!
ty given by her parents on tne.oc
casion of her i sixth butbday re-
Twenty boys and giru enjoyed
Caribbean College Club ;
Sponsors Fifth Penny Soda! ;
jars, wauace a. Kusning, pre?
ident of the Caribbean College
Club has announced that the Fifth
Annual Penny Social will be held
at the Hotel Washington April 6.
Mrs. Thelma Goodwin will be
general chairman for the Penny
This is the 'only method used by
the club to raise funds which are
used to H ward a scholarship to a
graduate of Cristobal High School
Have a Heart Binge
Tomorrow Night At Redman
There's: not much time left to
get your admission tickets to the
Naval Officers' Wives' Club-spons
ored Have a Heart Bingo for chari
ty to be held tomorrow night at
8 o'clock at tne riamingo uiud
(formerly Chief Petty Officers
Club) Rodman Naval Station. Call
Navy 2280 or 3417 for ticket in
formation. 1 v H V ",
Prizes generously donated by
the merchants of Panama and out
er local individuals will be award
ed all winners of bingo and lucky
ticket holders on door prize draw
ings. Holders of admission tickets
need not be present to win on
door prize drawing, but must be
present with their admission uc
kets to play bingo.
Naval Officers' Wives
Will Take Tour of Panama
The next monthly luncheon of
the Naval Officers' Wives' Club
will be Tuesday, Feb. 19. Club
members and houseguests are
meeting at the Amador Officers'
Club at 9:45 a.m. to board buses
which leave promptly at 10 o
clock to take the ladies on a tour
of The Church of the Golden Al
tar, The Presidencia, and two Pa
The home depicting modern sim
plicity is hat of Dr. and Mrs. Ma Manuel
nuel Manuel Gonzalei Ruiz (this home
won the Panamanian architects'
award for the best modern home
nf 195). and the home of Mrs. A-
dela C. de Sosa win represent ine
old Spanish architecture tne
home built around a central patio.
Following the tour the buses wiu
proceed to the Union Club where
lunch will be served at 12:30.
Those members who. wish to
make late reservations or can cancellations
cellations cancellations may do so by calling
Mrs. R. P. Ely, Jr. at Navy 3574.
Mr. Michael Cadbury
Mr. Michael' Cadbury of the
Cadbury chocolate manufacturers
in Bournville. Encland r r lvA
here Monday by 1 plane accompa accompanied
nied accompanied by Mr, D. G. Laurie Cadbu
ry 's representative for the West
inuies, ventral and South Ameri America.
A great grandson of the found founder,
er, founder, Mr. Cadbury is managing di director
rector director of export.
On a six-week Pleasure and hn.i.
ness trip, Mri Cadbury came here
from the Barbados. He will visit
local Cadbury agents Eustace Lee
S.A. of Colon.
Both Mr. Cadbnrv anit Mr T o,.
rieare staying at the Hotel Wash Washington.
New & Used Equipment
Sm1c4 bids,, far publle pcnln-,
wlU b received by the Central Ex Ex-chant
chant Ex-chant Officer, Ft. Clarion, C. Z.,
for U lots of new and naed auto automobile
mobile automobile vttB, acceararlei and tool,
to Include muffler, UU pipe,-lf-n'non
parts and need tires; and 21
lots of used equipment, to Include
bowling; alley accessories, bottle
coolers, refrlferstlon equipment,
electric motors, chairs, soda foun fountains,
tains, fountains, office equipment, cash regist register!,
er!, register!, sandwich units.
Items may be Inspected In Bids;.
No. 705, Coroxal, from 12:30 to 3:3
p.m. on 19, 20 and 21, and from 9
to 12 a.m. oa 2S February 57.
Invitations and proposal blanks
nay be obtained at Bldf. No. 705
during hours of Inspection; or, from
the Central Exchange Office, Bids;.
No. 154, Fori Clayton.
Sealed bids will be publicly open opened
ed opened at 1 p.m. Monday, 25 February
1957, at Bldf. No. 705, Cetoial. The
Caribbean AJkAFES reserves the
rlrht to reject any and all bids.
An equipment will be told en an
'as-ls, wherels" basis.
' This 1s an flerlnf of the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean AtAreS, and not ef the V.I.
Government' ; ,'.,'
if A J - f i
I if i
BEATEN DURING RIOT Brutally beaten by fellow- prisoners)
for not taking part in a riot at the Utah state Prison at Point
of the Bountaln, inmate Al Srauss lies unconscloua on
stretcher., The rioters, who held some 28 hostages, ended their
rebellion after 11 hours. .All hostages were reported released V
unharmed. , ""'SZ.C.
finest JBotie Ckina and J4and mad
by the World's outstanding producers:
WEDGWOOD, SPODE, i
ROYAL WORCESTER, COALPORT,
ROYAL COPENHAGEN, ROSENTHAL, f
Also BACCARAT, AFORS,
VAL. ST. UMBERT & BODA.
All purchases reflect a saving of
50 over U.S. prices.
47 Front St.
14 Tirol, Aye.
AND ALSO FACINO Hotel "EL PANAMA"
COLON STORJ5 WILL REMAIN OPEN
, UNTIL 11:00 P.M. TONIGHT
Of UN Pictures
Nvvr YORK fUP Mrs. Au
drey Langston is the woman be behind
hind behind every picture you iw taken
at' the United Mauons.x ;7 ; ,
Thie tall, blonde native of Eng
land is a go-between for photogra
phers, amateur or proiesswnai,
and tne worm organiuii.
Thar 1 ao much walking In
volved in her -Job that she keeps
six pairs of shoes on nana r-snoes
with graduated heels, v' '-.
" start the Jsy in high heels,
she said, "But by the tna, i m ) us usually
ually usually in flats," she said. "I walk a
Arii1hr Mrs TjnBltOn DSS
hand in every picture taken of the
United Nations. Her job Is to clear
whn wants to take Pictures
in tne oeiegaie sec won w
Mr Lancrston said there are
two main parts to her Job plus
all Kinas OI Siae uaes. vw y
The liUle lame nrince was fitted
with a corrective brace and. shoes
at the Army'a Walter Reed Medi
cal Center during the 10-lay visit
nil lamer, rung Saod. paid, to
rresuent jisennower recently.
The team of xDerta U arhl
uled to leave by plane Friday for
about 30 days of temporary duty
la OMUOi All Dl. '
UL CoL AnieUo F. MasteHooe-.
chief of Walter Reed's Dhvsical
service: will "bead toel
im wArVintf with news photogra
phers, the other is helping individ
ual camera amateurs.
Mrs. Langston said m news
photographers aren't much trou trouble
ble trouble to clear. They. usually are a a-rnnrui
rnnrui a-rnnrui nvttrv dav so she knows them
all. But a new face gets the usual
clearance procedure. ''-
Mrs. Langston cans tnese pno-
tographers "the boys," and other
UN personnel refers to inem as
"Aurlrev and Her DOVS."
It's reauy quite a time taaing
care of them' she said. "They
want to know who everyone" is
vou know. Someone makes
aneech and they say Okay, Au
drey, who is be?' I know most of
them, but sometimes a new rele
gate slips' in on me and there I
am." : 1
Mrs. Langston said she often Is
supposed to be clairvoyant "The
photographers come in the morn morning
ing morning and say, 'Who shall we shoot
today?' And I'm supposed to know
who's going to. mate tne oig aews
Mrs. Lsnsston kfcd other UN
personnel are given a schedule of
the day a speakers in advance ino
close-up pictures msy be taken on
the assembly floor during a ses
sion. They are taken before or af after.
ter. after. r
The nhotographeresmay take pic
tures through special booths built
into the sides of he assembly
room. Am here is where Mrs
Langston's walking comes on! The
booths rover quite a distance
and Audrey covers it many times a
day to check on "my boys."
Almost all newcomers ask Mrs
Langston for pictures of persona m
their native costumes. Mrs. Lang Langston
ston Langston describes this as "really kill killing.
"These people don't wear cos
tume in then own countries, eo
why abould they wear tkesa
here? she commented.
Some of the sidelights on Iter,
Job call for inventiveness. The pho photographers
tographers photographers se huge camera H
the special booths, and there aV
waya is the danger that one wB
tumble onto the assembly floor.
Mrs. Langston said 'one did I
jonce. So bow she ties all the eamo-
OBSERVES ITS SILVEU ANNIVERSARY
1932 1957 J
by giving away $6,000 in prizes 1
For every $2 apent In cleaning bills you are entitled to a coupon on a raffle
on the last Sunday of every month, from January to November.
ONE "NORGE WASHING MACHINE
ONE "MULLARD" RADIO
AN ELECTRIC "TOASTMASTER'
GRAND PRIZE IN DECEMBER
FIRST PRIZE: ONE OPEL1 AUTOMOBILE
SECOND PRIZE: ONE "NORGE" REFRIGERATOR (10 en.
THIRD PRIZE: ONE STOVE (four burners)
An coupons are valid throughout the year until Dec. 29 even if they win prizes)
in the monthly drawings. ;
Cleaning" bills will be exchanged for coupons during the second to last week
of the month at the AMERICAN LAUNDRY Tel. 2-0388 and 2-0398
ASK FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION AT THE BRANCHES OF,
IK'. g '"
VEGETABLES FRUITS o JUICES
BIRDS EYE quick-frozen foods are farm farm-fresh
fresh farm-fresh and flavrjrsomc Crown exclusivefy
C 'for Birds Eye, these ready-to-serve
' qu'rck-froren Birds Eye foods are care-
'j.. fully selected, cleaned and packed to ;
meet top-grade U. S. Food.Standards t
Enjoy your favorite fruits; notables
fruit juices, fish and poultry, all-year.
Tound regardless of season
Stock 7ia Best; Get some today I
, rfl n kit
THf PANAMA. AMERICAN AS INDEPENDENT DAIII NEWSPAPOr
t. t WEDNESDAY, FEBFART 13, ,1957
'; j.' ftfecn (Tfcuir,
'' V-"N f Winston I
ynMSV fa iga-MffwiTrViiT k iT tmiftr in i M innMin wMmnw rr r- nr t r-f & r n z-.a
-' ii in i lii i-i iniiiiiinrT i rn i r ii i J '" "" "- i
From EUROPE'S largest radio
We have just received a large shipment of table radios, electric and
battery operated; Hi-Fi radio-phonographs and tap recorders.
REMEMBER: When yoii buy tonunpioy you buy the best.
ia CASA SPARTOW
(Near Encanto Theatre) v s;
' m-."ywyjl. wii-.:i...Bi...rwMA-wmww.i,i,.i
' 1 afl a." v k f h A A -. M a a .' ., '4.
AIJMIIAI RAMftllFT A aistmguishea crowd gatnerea at tne Bamoa rww Monaay mgnt to enjoy ins
MIVIBUMk WniVWWlHl .u -I I A a I A x? -A A.1 I -J lLI. ... I.XA t.!..J. b: t
. annual uanquei oi inai organization, uuesis .t,uie neau iiwi wert icit io rigni rii.
AT IKfi VHirA Cen- Ezekea' w Napier, Mrs, H. W. Schull, Rear Adm. Clarence L. C. Atkeson, Mrs.
-Al U.iU-IIWV.A Louis T. Heath. Judae Cuthrle Crowe,' Mrs. W.E. Potter, Theodore F. Hotz, Gov.: W.
E. Potter, Mrs. Atkeson, MaJ. Cen. Thos. D. Harrold, Mrs. Ezekeal W Napier, Ma, Gen Louis T. Heath, Mrs.
Theo Hotz land-Lt Gov. H.;W. SchulL'r ;
You can drive with confidence
- is when you'.use':v.::fi-"
AVAILABLE AT YOUR SERVICE STATION
PURE IRISH LINEN SPORTSWEAR
Slacks. . Shirts. ifjackets.
ARE MADE Off : j
"MOYGA S II E L? ;
. PURE IRISH LINEN r V
See them at fine stores that known fashion and quality...
SOLE DISTRIBUTORS FOR "MOYGASHELL, LINENS. AND FABRICS
W THE REPUBLIC OF PANAMA AND THE CANAL ZONE:
CANAL AGENCIES, S. A.
. Cathedral Plaza V Phone 2-0324
" PANAMA CITY
THERE'S A fUTURE j
Carl G." Browne addresses ra
group: of 180 Balboa High,
Schooi students in the school!
library announcing the offer!
of a prize for the best es'say;
on) "What; Engineering Has'
Tq Offer as '?a Career. The;
contest is part of the cele celebration
bration celebration "of Engineers' Week 1
Feb. 24 sMarch 2, which
is being sponsored on the
Isthmus by The Panama So-.,
ciety of Engineers and Ar
chitects, the Panama Section
6f the American Society of
Civil Engineers and the Ca-
rial A-ui it rui uuijio lj vi
American7 Military Engineers,
In the background of ; this
picture can be seen Theodore
Hotz, principal of Balboa
High School.' ?
i4 V'tif f
V; : V
? y v.
'"""''"'' ""' 1 mcr
,t Mrs. Austin Yoder Is shown with tier daughter and daughters-in-law at a sundowner
FARFVELL PARTY PJ" vn hr hon0f b' Mrt- JtM Nll,,n at Albrook Offlcere Clyb Monday eve- ,,
. ning. From left to right Mrs. .Roger Adams, Mrs. Yoder, Mrs. Robert Adams and Mrs.'
pAn tine uAntnt Robert Leselak. Mr. and Mrs. Yoder.are, leaving, this, .month to ,.make theirome In
FOR MR5. YODcR cfomia. - v---- 4 '. -.- J:
- . : . ' ,; ).'....., '. ?.. t .'Ai'..;! : ''(. ;:v .'.vf s.i a'-.v'';;.,!,-:'.':, ;), ' ',i:.:-;1t .-'.,.-5
i ),; , I , ,',, i 1 '
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 13. 1957
'J ,i I' i..','" J 1 tic y, i ; ., i r
i TBS rANABU: AMERICAN -r AH iMPErewucwx
' i i ...... 'v.-1rst,r':,ffi!.;:';,:.;1i.:,'"
' ? v t vV TT T -FELIX'S latest shipment of latest lAdy1 iSS C
- : ; f ',', fashion Dresses eipbodles the '-"Fair" Look" &- 4'
, and thfl Ivy League Influence. The important. Ay 7 'rt-.' r ? I V.
. M news in fashion for Spring and Summer. 1957. 'r, Mr"' I.i''Q 9't
1 t .'The lines are softer, fuller, more flatterlnn W $ i II :
than ever before, ,-.,,-''-.,. ill lfl
Vr' fr' .f 'V AU prices from 13.95 ? ' : : '-V
- ,4 s ' '--''-' , Tak advantage of our J 31 '- 1- V
' w-w' n'.i ; Merchandise Club. iff li '.';:' 1 t
' $1-00 weekly. .r -' I I'
' ' V MAIN STORE BRANCH STORE Li-
, .Itr.-:..-''--' No, 22-08 Central Ave. No." 18-20 Tivoll Ave. ' JTl
s - Phone 2-1773 Phone 2-2126 V
.'.,'- mmm a mmmmmmmm tmrnmrn wm mm mmb am aa mm w mtmm
. ,'-"r- -,,,r--M,"-t-v1r-lf,. .rlw.u.tril
Mrs. Ci'priano Paz Rodriguez l's shown at: the buffet table with W. R. Stott, & mem.
hiiN nf tha hnrH f Dirnntnrs of Standard Oil Co (New Jersey) who Is visiting
' CYCrilTIUCC CCTCn here with a group' of oil executives. Mrs. Rodriguez is the wife of the manager of Esso
CAtV.UllYCd rtlEU standard Oil in Panama, who gave the party at the El Panama Hotel in honor of the
. El Panama Hotel in honor of the visitors. Shown at far right is Robert weaver marKetmg assistant ot tsso in
.'-Panama. .,.. .. : ... ; : ..'.'.
j it r1 r,? f ; p (
tn 4fr ) 1 j s
Mrs. Mary C. Lowrie receives
floral tributes after being
awarded the Order of Vasco
Ndfiez de Balboa of Panama
bv Mrs. Cecilia de Rerndn
Minister of Labor, Social
Welfare and Public Health.
From ; left ,to right Miss Ro Ro-salina
salina Ro-salina Jean Marie of Colon,
.Mrs. Eleanor Jacobs, Mrs.
Rem6n and Mrs. Lowrie.
. . 1.
m Mt .Jfc ''9 V
1 1 1
Offers Not Only. . The Most FANTASTIC BARGAINS in Town!
But also. . delivers any furniture you select With Only
A Small Down
Guatemalan Living Room Sets 7.50
Rattan Living Room Sets 1 5.00
Upholstered Living Room Sets 15.75
Dining Room Sets t 7.50
Dinette Sets (Chrome) 7.00
Complete Double beds 5.00
Folding Beds with Mattress 5.00
Wardrobes with 2 Mirrors 5.00
Mahogany Chests of Drawers 6.00
Modern Night Tables 5.00
China Closets I..... 5.00
Cribs 'with Mattress 5.00
Laree Kitchen Cabinets .................. 9.00
Child's Wardrobes ..... .. .'..' 5.00
. Center Tables,-...... f-y. . 5.00 j ?(
DwInJ Maui Ihm hahhimM'
. uiaiiu nn vi pi ng iiiuh.iv je ,w v -
Double,' Springs ..v '..,..... 5.00
. A wonderful selection of Complete
Bedroom, Living Room and Dining
Room Sets in Brand New Furniture
and at prices you cari't afford not
to buy with
10 to 20 Discounts on
All CASH SALES
National Ave. No. 41
-Tels. 3-4911 3-7345
WE BUY. SELL AND EXCHANGE NEW
AND USEDFJPRNITURE (
1, l'(t. v'
I ft l
1 mm ... urn
aim straight for her heart
97Zcnc jjjctiubuA Hum jwjzi.
with hhe wonderful "SLIDE-ON ARM"
"ft m jI
AND the famous automatic
DIAL A STITCH features .' .'
Just slide on gloves, sleeves,,
trouser legs, sock to sew.
EASY CREDIT TERMS
FREE SEWING CLASSES
Till! PniMPITTr rfflMF FTTRNtSHINR STORE
4th of July Ave. At the Sign of the clock Tel. 2-2111
Representative,: CHJRIQCl 'wcfde' rr, S. A. CENTRAL PROV1NCIES CHASA CaBe C" SM- Chltre
i uVii iim riDCV'iCI I llltirilCnM-'" wives' of UA Army Caribbean MHitary Poli. offteerr recently:
nAIL AriU rAKtWtLL LUULnCUil hefd auncheon in honor of tw departing ladies and a new Arrival.
in th 'emnmancf.' Shown; abov are (left right) Mrs. J. R. Waltorvwife'of the U. S. Army Caribbean Provost'
Marshal, pinning a corsage n Mrs. A. C. Phelps, who with her husband vrfo leave the command in March for
' reassignment in the United States? Mrs. J. Crawford, whose husband has accepted a civilian appointment at U.S.
Army Caribbean Headquarters; Mrs. J; Templeton; who arrived in the command thia month; nd Mrs. H. W.
Von Nessen, hostess for the. luncheon. (U. S. Army Photo). . ", 'J ; ;".
....... f ...... " .' "
The German trade mark
requested all over the world
Tropicalized Hi-Fi RADIO
through our easy Club System.
11.18 Centra! Ave, Panama '1 ;
16-26 Central Ave., Panama
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, FEBRARY 13, 1959
Start Against Puerto : Kico;
If 6 Take Lead
" HAVANA, Feb. 13 (UP) Panama righthander
iDntch Romberger gets his first start in the Ninth
Caribbean Series tonight when he faces Puerto Rico
n the first game of the doubleheader which starts at
o'clock. Cuba and Venezuela play the second con congest.
gest. congest. 7- Romberger got a workout in last night's game
Jagainst Cuba when he relieved Ronnie Sheetz in the
'ninth and set the side down in order.
' ; Cuba recovered first place In
t jhe Series last night when it de defeated
feated defeated Panama three runs to
eie In spite of the fact that the
ubans were limited to three
Jilts ty Sheetz and Romberger.
An error by Panama's center center-;
; center-; fielder John olenn allowed the
second Cuban tally. .. .. I ,
It Jim Bunning, who tool? over Cuba 200 000 0103
for Conrado Marrero in the Panama 000 100 0001
!i' fourth, restricted the visitors .to i Marrero. Bunning (4 (4-one
one (4-one hit in five end two-third Smith; Sheet. Romberger
. frames whiu retiring tne last
twelve men he faced.
; In the other game last tve tve-Siing.
Siing. tve-Siing. Venezuela defeated Puer-
S) Rico seven rims to three Ju Juan
an Juan Ladera held Puerto Finn's
batter,: to six well-spnced hitc
while his teammates piled nine
HS, Lucky Strike In 1-game
Playoff For 1st Half Title
'CIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGJE
& Team W L
Balboa High School 4 2
Lucky Strike 4 2
American Legion 2 4
Junior CnlleSfi 2 4
'.' Tonight'f Gam
' Fiwt Half Playoff 7 o'clock
4 Balboa High vs Lucky Strik
'J 'Thunday Night's Game
i Lucky Strike Vt Balboa High
Lucky Strike and Balboa High
School meet tonight at I, o clock
-w th nsivmii stadium in a one-
Zro .; playoff ;,f or the -first; Jiain
Just received hundreds of
YLURE baits, favorites of
Corbina and Red Snapper.
I ABERNATHY, S.A.
: SPORTING GOODS
'. Across side hotel
! Camera body only Model VT
Camera VT w50 mm f :1. (ID lens and case
', Camera boday only only Model VT
Lena 35 mm f:l. wcase -!
Lens 35 mm f: t-wcase
Flash Unit Model V wcapacitor and case
' Lens Hood for '50 mm f :lJt wcase
Lens Hood wadaptor rinr for 50 mm M.8 and case
Filter for 51 mm f :1.2 wplastic case UV )
Filter for 50 mm f:l.Z wplastic case Yl
, Vlewflnder for 25 mm f :3J lens
: New CariQTl Electronic Flash
" t Cinemascope)
THE AMBASS ADOR'S
Panama 3 to 1
In Carib Series
Venezuela 020 130 0107 9 1
Puerto Rico 000 100 002- -3 6 2
Ladera (1-0) and Foseboro;
Maas, Rivera (5) and Marti
LP: Maa! (0-1). HR: Speake (P.
ana uodos. wr: cunning
iLP: Sheetz (0-2).
Standings in the ser'ps:
Cuba 3 1
i Puerto Rico 2 2
'Panama 1 3
The twn teams split in their pre
vious two meetings in the first half
with with Luckv Strike winning
t 2 in the league opener and the
High School coming back a week
lntpr to score a 8-to-6 victory for
Manager Abbie Flynn of Lucky
Strike has indicated that he will
send Bert Joyce to the mound fai faith
th faith "his one" with Dick Johnson
behind the plate. Charley Hinz who
nltched the Luckies into a tie last
Snndav will be held in reserve in
case Joyce gets into trouble. Joyce
has a record of one win and no
inPi and Hinz record Is three
wins and one loss making mm tne
ledjBg pitcher in the league,
Coach Paul Karst will send eith either
er either Lefty Bob Hamilton or Lem
TfirlrlanH in the mOUnd SS the
Schoolboys attempt to get a leg
in" in defense of theirt ltle. Kirk-
land has divided his duties between
the outfield and catching ana nas
yet to appear on we mouna. u we
husky rignmanaer pucuei s b wc
as he has been batting in the first
half, the Luckies are in for a tough
Tomorrow night the league
swings into the second half of play
with the same two teams taking
I T IV O Li I rrnn i a I Rl
For E! Panama's
Pairings for El Panama's In.
I vitational tennis tournament,
which was scheduled to get un
derway at 4 o'clock this after
noon, are listed as follows:
4 p.m. Beach vs Glickcnhaus;
Ringer vs E. Barrera.
5 p.m. J. Ruiz vs E. Barrera;
Omenltsch vs chaplain Lewis.
6 p.m. Ramirez vs Fisher; Pi Pi-nilla
nilla Pi-nilla vs Loney. r
8:30 p.m. C. Guardla vs Ger Ger-ch'ch;
ch'ch; Ger-ch'ch; Melfl vs Perry. j
7 p.m. E. Henrlquez vs Engel;
Wer vs Groner.
8 p.m. Latwoskl vs Omphroy;
T omhort. VH Nelson
D.m. Pinate vs Stroop: Wach-
tel vs Graham.
10 p.m. Nesblt vs Hele.
7ora Follev's Win
May Earn Him
Main Bout at Garden
NEW YORK ( UP ) Heavy weight
contender Zora Folley may get a
main event at Madison Square
hecause of his eighth
straight victory Monday night over
awkward Howard Turner at M.
Folley of Chandler, Ariz was
slated to confer today with orass
hats of the International noxiug
Club about a Garden bout. Folley
would prefer fifth ranking Willie
Pastrano, but Willie is slated for a
fight with Johnny Holman at Lou Louisville,
isville, Louisville, Ky., Feb. 20
If ninth-ranked Folley can not
arrange a Garden appearance,
promoter Teddy Brenner oi i.
Nick's would like to use him again
on March 18 against big Bob Bak Baker
er Baker of Pittsburgh.
Zora, 25, won a unanimous deci decision
sion decision over Turner of Brooklyn m
iwndav nipht's RV lO-rounder be
fore 1,206 fans. It was a dull bout
in which Folley was handicapped
by heavier- Turner's pressing and
"bulling" tactics. ; ...
Tk western hpaw was favored
at 3-1, and he took the decision onf
a rounds basis, 6-2-2, 6-3-1 ana
New York Paper
May Move Tp. LA
NEW YORK (UP) sThe New
York Daily News said today the
Brooklyn Dodgers probably will
move to Los Angeles unless there
is "concrete Indication" in tne
next six months that a new so.ww so.ww-seat
seat so.ww-seat stadium will be constructed
for them in Brooklyn.
The article concluded that Dodg
er Presiaent waiter u mauey a
not bluffing in his threat to move
the team to another city and said,
He must land either In a new
snot In Brooklyn or go onto ixs
To Be Scout
BROOKLYN, (UP) Tommy
Holmes, former major league out outfielder
fielder outfielder and manager, will serve
as a scout in the New York metro
politan area for the Brooklyn
Dodgers this year. He also will
help the Dodgers conduct tryouts
at bbets r ieia.
All members of the Pacific
coHhIb rinK are reauested to at
tend the business meeting called
for 3:00 p.m. Sunday, February
17, which win be iouowea Dy
pitch-in picnic supper on the
7:00 TODAY 9:00
$1.10 per' Car!
KING OP THE CARNIVAL
Chapters 1 & 2
William Elliot In
IN OLD SACRAMENTO
Paul Kellr In
SPOILERS OF THK NORTH
Ken Taylor In
Clifford Evans In
TAKE flF CANARY JONES'
UON TS THE
Joe Brown Lopsided Favorite
In Return Go With Bud Smith
I rr" 1
?',vr- ; ) 'f ) '"t
HIMIWHillinfe WiaTI.--iWWniii.iii.MM,,,. ill ,i
TONY TOPS 'EM Tony Bartirome, fancy fielding first base baseman
man baseman of the Carta Vieja Yankees, receives a $100 check from
C. Paz Rodriguez, general manager of Esso, for winning the
batting championship in the 1956-57 Panama Pro League. Tony,
who hit a lusty .377, also led the loop in triples, three; doubles,
11; RBI's, 21; bases on balls, 24; and tied with Cerveza Balboa's
John Glenn for stolen bases, with five. Bartirome will play
for Hollywood, Open. Classification Pacific Coast League,
' this summer.
Bob Medinger Cops Medalist
Honors In Esso Tournament
Qualifying rounds for the 1957
edition of the annual Esso Stan
dard Oil. gold tournament ended
last Sunday with 93 ; members of
the Panama Golf Club competing
for one of the 64 positions taking
up the two flights for match play
comnetltlon. i ...i'
This tournament, as always, ere
ated a great deal of Interest a
mong the Panama Club members
and some very fine quamying
scores were turnea in, neaaea oy
net 66 score of 6 under par card'
ed by Bob Medinger to cop the
medalist honors. aot snot a as-ae
gross 74 total which, with his
handicap netted mm tne eo ana
Match play competition will get
underway this week with the first
round matches scheduled to be
completed no later than Sunday
Feb. 17. The 16 nlayers losing their
first round matches 1 1n both the
chamolonshin and first flight will
be rematched ih defeatist flights
to afford them a second opporuni opporuni-ty
ty opporuni-ty of capturing one ,of the beauti beautiful
ful beautiful sterling silver prizes being
snnnsnred bv ESSO.
Three-quarters allowance of the
difference in handicaps will be us used
ed used in all matches. Alt play will be
18 holes except for the finals which
will remrire 36 hoes Of PUy.
The pairing for tne iirst rouna
matches are as follows and tne
qualifying scores for players in the
ehamoionshio flight are Indicated
in DracKets louowing m
R. Medinger (66) vs Al Saarlnen
L. Martinz (7Z) vs trnesio oe
la Guardia Jr. (76)
W. Le Brun (75) vs c. Mcuowsn
(70) ..... .v.
Pico Diax (73) vs roio w
M. Moreno (70j vs abj
J. Dei Londes (72) VS B.
(7 .... T,-.,
Dalton (73) vs Geo. JJovey
Tedav Encanto 35 20
Robert Wagner In
Between Heaven and Hell"
.. Forrest Tucker In
STAGECOACH" TO FURY"
Today IDEAL 20
Prohibited for Minors!
"BECAUSE OF EVE"
IT CAME FROM
J. Plaia (70) vs C. Babb hit
, H. Beall (72) vs Al Corsale (76)
W. Moyham (70) vs G. Earle
I Aurelio Arias
(70) vs 8. Mac
Mitten (73) vs D. Dehlinger
H. Schull (71) vs R. Torres (75)
j. juassot (73) vs Carlos Arose
mens (77) ...
M. Mueller (73) vs Erasmo de
la Guardla (71)
C. Richardson vs Geo. Boyd -T.
Woodruff vs C. Paz Rodriguez
R. C. Walker vs J. Cardenas
B. Hattler vs R. de Mena
J. Sibauste vs E. MacVittiie
P. Duran vs R. Aleman
F. Raymo&d vs L. Chandeck
A. Davies vs F. Gerhardt
F. Purdy vs A. Carrizo
F. Robinson vs F. Cain
C. Arman vs J. Hernandez
W. H. Doel vs P. Oiler
E. Arango vs L. Romagoza
W. Coffey vs C. F. Kline
F. Herrington vs C. Campagnani
yv. nunier vs v. naiman
BHS Clinches Tille
Palboa High School last
night ci nched the 1957 Inter,
scholastic baseball champion,
ship and retained possession
of the Shrine trophy, emble emblematic
matic emblematic of supremacy in the lo local
cal local school league by defeating
Junior Collere 17 to L
The Bnlldors made a totat
of 17 hits, scoring 14 runs en
11 hits and several J.C. errors
In the fifth inning. Junior
Collere made their lone tally
on eight hits.
The victory rT Bulldog
Wayne Wall his fifth Inter Inter-scholastic
scholastic Inter-scholastic win. '
Dan Wlnklosky had 4-for-4,
taclndlnr a hemer In the
third. J.C committed four er j
rers, BHS made three.
Showing at Your Serriee
Center Theaters Tonight
ASTFST CUN AtrVE"
iumdui n 1 I ;w
THK WAT OUT"
!0n the Thrf-hwld f
lA BOCA T-
SAVTA CRrX :1S-I
CAMP BTTRTV 4:15-:M
rXETS DO IT AGAEV
MIAMI BEACH. Feb: 13 (UP)
joe JcMown, who won the world
lightweight championship with a
nactureu right wrist, Is a lop lopsided
sided lopsided favorite at 17-b to keep tne
crown tonight : with a v healed
wrist In his return fight with ex-
champ Wallace (Bua) fimitn at
the Mami Beach Auditorium.
Their scheduled lb-rounder
will be televised and broadcast
nationally by ABC at 10 n.m.
with a TV blackout in south Flo
. Co-promoter Chris Dundee ex expects
pects expects a sellout crowd of 4000 and
a gate of $20,000 for this second
title fight and third meeting be between
tween between the two Negroes 30-year-old
Brown of New Orleans and
27-year-old Smith of Cincinna
Rangy Brown a shifty, fast
stepping counter-puncher is
mamng nis' first defense of the
.Mo-pound scepter he won from
smitn an aggressive, muscu
lar slugger on a split decision
at New Orleans last Aug. 24. Joe
fractured his right wrist in the
second round, hut. hts wt kt.
nad Smith on the canvas twice
In the 14th. Neither fought since
Brown won the right to chal challenge
lenge challenge in. August by outpointing
Bud In a non-title 10-rounder at
Houston, Tex., last May 2. Those
two defeats for Smith, plus a
knockout byvTony DeMarco and
?fof!,si?n bv Larry Boardman
totaled four straight iscoo
Bud and aroused suspicions that
he was washed up-that his legs
Put On Ducky
. By OSCAR FRALEY
AijAiNrii; CITY, N. J. (UP)-
r.. BU'8 "e Harry Greb,
Stanley Ketchel and Jarir rmn
sey-who fought through the hobo
jungicB ana me wood and guts
.vuunumuu b ueueve mis. ,'
" S... i.. .
Monday night,, la an atmosphere of
Kiauwias, moaeis va Loilabrlgidi
costumes, and net silk tni-Vmso
red velvet ropes, more low-cut din'
ner gowns man ; you'll '3ee in the
waiaon Astoria on a Saturday
uisui, aim everyDoay in tuxedos.
It all haDoened In fho via ru
one of the leading night bistros in
tne "navaround of the wnri.i
Ana none or tne old-time fighters
ever pisyea so son. :
l i si.
xue piece ae resistsnrp was
billed as a bout between Pat Man.
si. of Syracuse, N. Y., and Chico
Vejar of Stamford. Conn. Ynu'v
seldom seen worse fights in better
First, in a room filled with
swells lured into the loint bv
formal dress, outfit, there was
fashion show with the accent be
beve it or not on male attire.' And
the models, leggy and chesty as
the mode' dictates, were such mag magazine
azine magazine poseurs as heavyweight
champion Floyd Patterson, former
neavy King jimmy Braddock, ex
light heavy ruler Tommy Lough-
ran, middleweight Rockv Caste!
lanl, welterweight Billy Graham
and 74-year-old former feather
weight champion Abe Attell.
They looked just ducky, kids.
Castellan! wore a straw Tyrolean
nat in mustara green. : cummer
bund, and all. Graham bad more
of the same la mustard brown.
Braddock was attired in the same
costume in white and black with
Loughran in the conventional
block. Let's face if. girls. What
can you no for men wnen mcy
Attell appeared in top' hat and
-tails while Patterson was a stun
ner in a silver lame dinner jacket.
Most stunning of all, even the
i oorti writers wore tuxedos and
practically unbelievable o did
fih Ml th fiffhtJ
Veiar. sliehtlv de rizeur in be-
ln amonc the other two guys in
the Joint sans a tuxedo, won hand-
But Hollywooa ana tne siuo-
ble-chinned guys of the past nev
er ssw anything like tus.
Pass the champagne and throw
those two bums out.
At La-Boca Toddy
A Softball game among em employes
ployes employes of the Coratal Sales Store
will be played this evening at the
La Boca baa park.
The Sehnaa all-stars, will meet
the Lecky all-stars. Names of the
Selmans: J. Simpson, G. San San-rhex,
rhex, San-rhex, R. McLean, R. Barraza, B.
Jarimilto, J. Simmons, pitcher;
S. Selmaa, V. Morgan, L Crabill,
E. Schott, G. Gordon, and G. Bay Baylor.
Lcekyt: A. Often, C White, C
Allison, S. Pierre, R. SL Louis N.
Taylor, E. Lecky, F. "hiU, V. To-
Anr P. r.iikin R. JnttM Tf Hi-
'viera and Sgt. Wiffis, pitcher.
NINTH CARIBBEAN SERIES
Puerto Rico .
rst Game: Puerto Rico vs. Panama.
Secbnd Game: Cuba vs. Venezuela
LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS
First Game: Venezuela 7, Puerto Rico 3.
FANAMA droDDed v another
game to Cuba laij nigh: and
losi whatever chance, she had of
winning the 1957 Caribbean
championship. r "...
Had Pahama beaten Cuba, all
four teams participating in the
Ninth Caribbean series in Ha.
vana would have been tied at
two victories and two setbacks
apiece and the race would have
probably gone right down to the
wire. -"". v .'.
As it now stands', Cuba, with
three wins and onlv one loss.
seems a cinch to take her sec-,
ond straight Caribbean title.
Venezuela downed Puerto Ri Rico
co Rico 7 to 3 last night to tie up
with the Boricuas in the stand standings
ings standings wlth.two triumphs and two
losses each. Panama's record la
now one and three.
: LAST NIGHT rigthahn d e r
Ronnie Sheetz. the losing hurler
1n Panama's' first defeat at the
hands of Cuba, tossed a three-
nitter bu gave np threo runs
while his mates nrovided him
with only one tally.
Cuba's two first runs came In
the initial frame. Pheetz retired
leadoff batter Joe Valdivieso for
the first out, but walked Solly
uraKes.wno stole second.
Asaruoai Raro also drew a
base on balls nd pieanun ht
ter Orestes Mifioso fanned. Hal
Smith's single seorert TjraVes and
eentrfielderJohn Glenn's error
on the n'ay nrnught borne Baro
(wo. witn smith endin un on
Julio Peconer was then retired
to end the frame.-
CFRVEZSV RATiRO. niished
her lone tilly across in the
fourth. FtorLows ce'l th
fram wih bU first hit in 14
trie in the sri. Clyde Pntr's
dnwlfl moved rones its second
anrf th Hinders were advanced
by Pene Osorio. :
Marcos Cobos' base hit brought
By CONRADO SARGEANT
; Sports Editor
HAVANA Big Al ; Pinkston,
Cerveza Balboa outfielder who is
either very good or very bad, was
probably the goat of the opening
game of the Caribbean series.
which Panama lost te Cuba, 4 to
1. v. V
Pinky slashed a solid line drive
in thai anvinri inninff that was mis
judged by Cuban left fielder Ores
tes Mifioso, who allowed it to go
over his head for Manama's first
basehit of the game.
Pinky sprinted towards first at
the crack of. the bat and then
came to a dead stop when it ap-.
peared that his liner would be
caught He started running again
only after the ball had sailed over
Minoso I outstretched hand, ana
ended np wrti a double. .
Pinkston woam Dave nad an
as, stand-op tripi had im aepr
en rtmniag. Clyde Parris, Paae Paae-ma
ma Paae-ma third sackar, followed with a
clean single te left, but Pinky,
whe ceuld have scered Uy
had he been en third, was held
up at the hot center by Mioese's
oorfect threw re the Infield. -"
Then csme the pisy that was, in
my opinion, the turning point of
the game. ,'
.Cerveza Balboa leftQelder Fepe
Osorio grounded to short in what
seem an easy, double-play ball.
Cuba's shortstop threw to second
for one and then second baseman
Witty" QuinUna noticed that
Pinkston had moved far off third
on the play without making a def definite
inite definite attempt .to score. He threw
to third, trapping Pinky way off
w Parsley, butter. French
ines, one vegetable, saiaa
bread and butter
Uuba 3, Panama 1.
i hnm T.nni m- i.'u.i ..
second T That Twai T air for ail!
1 1 i
neio wno was yanked for Jira'
Bunning, the Detroit T 1 ger
righthander who beat Panama
on opening night.
Bunning made Harold Gordon
hit into a doubleplay to end the the-threat.
threat. the-threat. He allowed ohly one hit
after that, a single by Glenn in
wie iutn witn two outs. Glenn
was caught stealing on a hit-and-run-play.
Cuba picked up an Insurance
run in the eighth. Valdivieso'
led) of f with a single and Tvas
sacrificed by Drakes. Baro fan fanned
ned fanned for the second out and,
with Mifioso at the plate; Valdi Valdivieso,
vieso, Valdivieso, went to third on a passed
ball and scored later when the
Chicago White1 Sox star hit a
three-and-6 pitch for a single.
Sheeta. who walked rtw hut-'
ters, was lifted for pinchhitterr
Al PJnkston In the eighth Dutch
Romberger worked th ninth;
u gos me side out, .'one-two 1
THE PANAMA team was- m--volved
in two rhubarbs with um,
olres last night. In the first A-'
lonso Brathwaite hotly protested
a palled strike and had td be
calmed down Jjv LODez who was
in' the "on deck" circle.
In .the fourth, the Panama-
nians swarmed all over, the first
bae umpire, after Gordon was
called out at first when he hit
into a doubleplay. Lopez, again'
In th neaeemaker's role, con- ;
vinced Gordon it was no use ar arguing.
guing. arguing. (
. THE BEST Heldinsr nlav nt the
eontet, was made b leftfielder
oh Trice. The Titcher-turn"i-flvhawk,
rced rleen into left
center in th third nln tn
nare a lin drive off th ht nf
Drvea and rob the centerfield centerfield-er
er centerfield-er of a homerun.
the bag. Pinkr was an easy
in tne rundown. v 1 i
Pinky again aided the opposition
in Panama's "fatal" fourth inning
ox tne iirst game. i
After-ithree consecutive singles
had given Cuba her first run of
the game, the Cubans managed to
load .the bases after a fast ground
ball made a crazy hop and veered
away from pitcher Ronnie Sheetz
Cuban first sacker Julio Becquer
lifted high fly to short left field
for what should have been the
first out of the innins '.However.
Pinky seemed to be thinking about
everything except baseball. -He
started racing in much too
late to make the catch.
Hector Lepes gave it a good
try, but fust missed getting his
hands on the ball, that dropped
in for hit No. 5 and runs No. J
and No. 3. ; j
Pinky finally' woke up in time to ''
throw to second to get a runner
for the first puL-,
The msioritv 'M tha Pa nam
players started drinking spree
on the plane that lasted until'
late Friday night. It was resumed
again Saturday night followina the
loss to Cuba, and despite their 7-
to-1 loss to Puerto Rico Sunday.
they still continued to whoop It up
At z a.m. aionasy morning, ac--
cording to a list Leon Kellman
had in his hand in the lobbv of
the Plaza Hotel where the players -.
are roomed, only relief h a r 1 e r
Stanley Arthur and infielder Her
man- Charles had checked in for
SIRLOIN STEAK 1
- horseradish parfait and
. ,a1 hrM. ... hntt,.
7- ; A
' 1 '
ATLANTIC UTILE LEAGUE
STANDINGS FEB. 9
Coca Soli to Cubs i 8 '2
pouce Pals 7
pirates . 6
Mutual of Omaha t., 5
: Coco Solo Braves ... 2
Coca Cola Bottlers 2
Burns, 2b .........i 2
Hutcninson, 2b 1'
Tobin, If .....",.. 2
Croucn, ,lf 1'
Campbell, cf, 2
Saunoers, cf ...... v 1-
Sanchez, p, lb ...... 3
jMcLeod, rf ......... 2,
Bironer, ri ......... i
U By V9LLIAM A
Is Big Reason
: : J. by
' The Coco Solo Braves made it
two in a -row as they defeated
the Pirates 3 to. 2 in a game
played Thursday afternoon at
the Atlantic Little League Field
26 5 7 1
Mutual of Omaha
Seeley, 2b 3
Lum, Reg, ss ....... 1
Dockery, ss, If ...... 2
Hauser. c, 2b . . .
Burca. lb 3 0
youngsters wno had riot played V f V
. .1 ..an W cmilU. uu ...
made th m6st Of the OPPOitU-1 B""son. p, ri
i... vnc haii QiJjum. no, ci
gainst tneir more experienced
opponents. Carlos' Seaooit was
the winning pitcher as Wayne
Hardisty who relieved him in
the third held the Pirate to 1
hit and no runs, v :
. Will Will showed great prom
ise oa the mound for the pi-
Riet, cf 0
Fiem, c .
CHAPEL HILL, t N.C. ,(UP)
The pressure is a-buildlng on
North Carolina's Tar Heels to
keep their basketball winning
streak going and Coach Frank
McGuire .thinks a bis reason they
haven't snapped '. Isa his captain,
: 'Lennie always plays r- good
game, no matter how high the
pressure," says McGuire. And
McGuire also feels that some oth
er of his stars play better under
McGuire isn't worried about the
nrpeirp nnt vM although he in-
Sjsists that his team, No. 1 in the
V nation-for -a-month now, would
f I be even, better if it lost a game.
"We aren't thinking about los
ing, though We're thinking about
wiwiing,",,-! y.i.mvf v, ,'.-.''
22 1 4 2
rates as he limited the Staves toV. i
1VU1 aaavw I
runs in his Xiret pitching assign
ment. At bat only Dougie Al
berga could put together two
hits. Douhles by Aibeyga. ;ad
Bonzoumet were the oniy extra
base hits made.
. The box score;
Sanders, J. ss ...... 3
Butcher, 3b ........ 2
Will, p. 2
' Alberga, lb ........ 3
Murray, If ... 2
Chrlstoph, c ...2
Sanders. B. cf ...... 2
Wiberg, rf . .'.
Hilty, (b); ...A.
Ab R H
3 1 1
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Spur Cola .....
Won Lost Pet.
.. 9 0 1 000
4 a 7
Spur l "a
23 2 6 5
(a).cortez batted for Butcher
fb1 Hilty batted for Will In
. (c) Chili batted lor Murray in
Seabolt, n, 3b ......
Roth, c ...'. tf.
Hardisty. 3b. p ....
Bullingtoh, lb ....
Rice, ss . '.,,
Hakanson. rf .
Rharich. If hi.
sscy.c j -- a ;r
moox 3.4 ;s
3 v 0
Under the leadership of a new
maneger, dick Brogie, aeymuui
Agency was defeated by Spur
Cola six to two. The 3ours un
veiled a new pitcher in walker
and he had the seymouri shut
l t.hB Inst inninz when
Boatwright connected for circuit
clout with Carlson aooara. w
losing pitcher, Arosemena, went
the distance and was 'touched
for six hits. v i
A trio of players sharM the
honors on the attack, Zelnick
for the winning team had two two-f
f two-f or-two, and Carlson an Boat Boatwright
wright Boatwright for the loser hp.d two
for three. Despite nip" losses in
a row for the lowly Seymours,
this team conld be-,he surprise
of the second half rrhictt starts
next week. A few breaks, a 'hit
in a few vital spots, and, the
team could be rough.
ners o the .mm X
defeated the police P w u
8PIrk that brought them to thf
t5p of the league standing dm-
- Ker Mario Vmatrarzo
p r.nbs can credit n Jn
bTheewin was number five in
Tne wiu vmamaTiO
Twirler. Doubles were
llamatzot Quinn and McSlnone.
The box scots;
McNamee, ss ,.'
QUinn, c :i.t.
VUlamarao, v t
oaranlnlr: If ........ A
Koch, 3b . o
Motta. rf .
i The box score:
Bowen 3b ; ..
Albritton, If, ss
'Zelnick' lb vf. v..
Motmts If ?
Hele If ...
M.' Arnold 2b
Arnold J. cf
Hoenke rf .:.
Whitnevl c. rf
Mikulich rf, o
Walker p ...
. 1 1
Anderson lb :.
Corrigan c .
Callela If ....
As for B RosenWuth,' "I don't
think. : Lennie can have a bad
game," says McGuire. "His re reflexes
flexes reflexes are perfept and he's al always
ways always sharp.'
Against Duke last-week, when
it took a couple of free throws in
the last 16 seconds" to win by 7.r 7.r-73.
73. 7.r-73. Rosenbluth had to cope with
a uiiKe aeiense vnai hucw uuw
tall Blue Devds around him. But
he still scored 35 points, and was
the game s leaoing reouuimer.
And speedy guard Tommy
Ken-nil. who. has blossnied into
the fiery spark of the Tar Heels
this season, uemonsiraiea nis anil anility
ity anility to ; withstand pressure in thai
same game, t
With the Tar' Heels leading by
eight points with, less than two
minutes to p 1 a y Kearns had
micsoH fivp free throws in a row.
He was cruising at half speed on
the court and oh two occasions
Duke cuard Bucky Allen slipped
in and stole the ball. i
Allen's feeds to guara bod ver ver-non
non ver-non gave Duke two quick baskets
in the final minute and tied the
score at 73-73 with 24 seconds to
An Allen went at Kearns
again; and this ttmrjojilod. f the
stocky Tar Heel.
Kearns went to the foul line
where he had failed five straight
a few minutes earlier,' and tossed
in his first shot.
Mostly to quiet his palpitating
heart, McGuire called a time out
between Reams' first and second
shots.'1' ?.. r.v '.iw,n',Kt''i
. v tnxsed in the other, and
Duke grabbed possession, during
the (closing seconas.; j r -The
- Blue' Devils : actually got
two shots away but the Tar Heels
'with Rosenbluth in front of- the
defense had them -off balance
and the shots Went wild. n
Tenlght -'tne ir jicn
t.w- c-.c in what,, everybody
expects will Be the toughest-test
so f af for McGuire' crew :,
against the No. 2 team in the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Conference. t -;
UNFAMILIAR SURROUNDINGS Eres Lustic. ieft.'and Al Hemmo. Israeli basketball ulav.'
c-rs, find expensive American courts a pleasure as thev tour this country. Back home,
jtney re used to playing, barefoot, on outdoor, asphalt layouts.
Ab R H
3 1 0
28 8 7 3
i. 1 police Pal
Orr, cf ..-..
McElhone, ss ..j3
Coffin, lb, p 7....... J
jongbloed. p; lb
carpenter, c ;. .....
Smith, If ........
Brayton, 3b ........ 3
.Cooper, rf ..........
25 2 2
' Seore JJy Innings
Cubr' 023 003 & 7 3
-el. 101000 2 6
- nk. 'n.w'r. Wnttler and
Mutual of Omaha closed the
irst half play on Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon as the Colas downed toe
ssuiuai ooys a jo i.
. The Mutuals rave their youn youn-r
r youn-r boys a chance to show their
wares, as the twelve-year-owers
sat on the bench until late In
the ime.-The lads did well but
Ricky Sanchez and Daw Wilder
limited their base hitting to
four bhules while the eolamen
Wallers' Grand Slam
Gives Amador 5 to 4
Win Over Albrook
tuu Ti.nmnKon(i came wln-
himernn over the Brooklyn
Dodgers in the 1951 playoffs was
rcuevea run u,buui a
0 Trooper Bob Walters atped I to
the plate in ui oouom w
inning and delivered a grand slam
homerun as theTroopers downed
the Albrook AFB Flyers 5-4.
in the battle for second place in
the PAAF baseball league Ama Amador's
dor's Amador's first baseman Walters came
to the plate in the last o fthe ninth
with the bases loaded and Al Al-brook's
brook's Al-brook's ace hurler, Dick Green Greenfield,,
field,, Greenfield,, on the mound. The Flyers
were leading 4-1 as Walters step stepped
ped stepped into the batters box.
Greenfield's first pitch was a
high fast ball that would've clip clipped
ped clipped the Inside corner of the plate
had Walters bypassed it. -But the
lanky first baseman-, who had done
nothing for three in his previous
times to the plate, connected and
sent a high fly over the right field,
fence for a grand slam and a 5-4
Amador victory v
Going into Sunday's game, Wal Walters
ters Walters was hitting .173 and had yet
to collect an extra base blow.
Starter Bob- Stephensos gained
the victory for the Troopers as he
Ditched the full rune innligi giv
ing up but five base hits and just
one earned run.
Dick Greenfield also went the
full route but was charged with his
fourth loss in eight decisions. Sun
day's appearance marked the 12th
II. Clayton Scorer
Si: Runs In First
To Beat Kobbe 13-4
'Fort Clayton's Cavaliers slam slammed
med slammed Kobbe starter Doug Norton for
five bits and six runs in the first
inning, and picked up a few more
along the way as they coasted to
a 13-4 victory over the Regulars at
Jarman Fiell Monday night.
Singles bv second baseman Don
Nakama. centerfielder Mann i n g
Weaver, rightfielder Walt Sauer-
brun. catcher Lou Onders. and a
double by 'shortstop Christian,
coupled with three KoDDe errors
accounted for the six run Cavalier
outburst in the first inning.
Kobbe picked up its first run in
the third1, inning by virtue of a
walk, a tingle topped off with a
double by first baseman Cal Ed Ed-gehill.
gehill. Ed-gehill. ..''
A single by Weaver, a walk, n
fielder's .'uo.ee and tl.ree Kobbe
errors produced three more Clay Clayton
ton Clayton runs in the fourth. They picked
up their last four runs in the fifth
inning.. Don Nakama and Christian
drew' walks- to start the inning.
Weaver then, slammed his fourth
single of the evening scoring both
runners but he was out trying to
reach second base.
, First baseman Pat D e 1 a n e y
singled, stole second base, and
Walt Sauerbrun brought him .in
with a sharp single. Sauerbrun ad-i
scored on a single by leftfielder SET? I'l t'90!11 U,ue
Ed Gordon, making the count 13-1, i" 2, ter. long
The Cone os.; with Parker
nitchina three-hit ball, measur
ed the Macaws Tuesday at-the
Fastlich Bau Park by a e to
score. The .Macaws started Des-
londea who was relieved by Mc
Gowin In the third with one &
way. Parker Deslondes and Mc1 Mc1-Gowin
Gowin Mc1-Gowin set a record In that the
total hits allowed by these three
boys only added up to seven-
the lowest number of hits in any
game except the first two.-
'The Conejos tallied two runs
in the. first without a hit, on
walks to Stewart. Chassin. Park Parker,'
er,' Parker,' Miller and Brandon. ""
Two m the third on a-walk, a
double by Miller and singles by
Klipper and McNabb; two more
in the iourtn as Parker walked
for the third time. Scott singled.
Miller was safe on sm error, and
walks to Klipper and McNabb.
The Macaws scored their two
runs in the third as Stleiau led
off with a single E. Corrigan
was on by an error, Chase walk walked;
ed; walked; Stie-lau scored, Pearson re received
ceived received a tree pass, L. Corrigan
scored as the play went to first
For the Conejos: Miller. Klip
per and MCNabb each had one
for two followed by Scott with
one for three. For the Macaws:
E. Corrigan."'!; CorriKan and
Stielaa each had one for two.
Panama jockeys, who have been horses at Del Mar track in Califor
the targets of much abuse in the
past, a lot of it probably unjusti
fied, have been receiving bouquets
for the last two weeks J-ince Cub
an rider Rolando Lopez Gil lost
his life in an automobile accident.
The Panama Jockeys Associa
tion took care of the expenses of
shipping the body of their comrade
to Cuba for burial and also sent
along lockey Albino Ubidia as
their representative of the Asso
ciation, at the funeral.
Not. content, with this, the joc
keys donated 25 per cent of their
earnings over the weekend, an a-
mount fwbieh totaled over- 1200,
which was sent to Gil's mother in
UUUH, '.-v. , ,'.,r ..'
Guillermo Sanchez. President of
the, Association, presented a tro
pay to Aianuei mvera, wiio is ue
trainer of Jai Alal II, which won
the Rolando Lopez Gil Handicap
rim Sunday in memory of the late
Apprentice jockey Am a do redi-
dio, who has been in California for
several months, will soon be riding caused his being scratched; and
Three jockeys, seven horses and
one trainer were meted penalties
by the track's stewards over the
Jlias Ortega received five meets
for his failure to control, his mount
Pereaue at the start of Sunday's
first race. Pereque's manuever
made it close for several other
Fortunato Hidalgo Jr. was given
eight mtets for crossing Que Lindo
with his mount Ebony, also in Sun Sunday
day Sunday 's first race, v: f : O
And Gilberto Montero got the
stiffest penalty of the trio. He was
given 12 meets ..for changing his
course in detriment of Toxic and
Kalalu, while riding ..Certamen. in
the Sunday's fourth J. i
suspended horses were Amat
and Soft Note, two meets each for
refusing at the start; TUin Tilin,
eight meets for his poor perform.
ance; t uego, 21 days for finishing
lame; iJiiiueio. lour meets for be
ing fractious at the start which
for trainer Gus (Chichi) Moore,
Moore, a former toDnotch rider
who learned his trade at the old
Juan Franco track, is now retired
as a jockey and is conditioning
Remiron 21 days while he gets ov
er, a leg injury.
Oliver's trainer Carlos Morrell,
was fined $5 for saddling his charge
Prwi fif Ssnfthn 11 1 on
Won Lost Pet
The box score:
Stewaf t; rf-lf
Thomas, If .
Scott, cf ..
Miller, lb ..
v., u,, ti
AB R H
Cervecerla'Nac. ... 8
Lou Glud Agency 7
20th infantry 5
Tasco Batteries ... 3
Blatz Brewers 1
Wed. Feb. 13: Lou Glud Agen Agency
cy Agency vs Tasco Batteries.
-. Thur. Feb. 14: cervecerla Nac.
vs 20th Infantry. v
Friday, Feb. 15: Tasco. Batter Batteries
ies Batteries vs Blatz Brewers.
Mon. Feb. 18: Lou Glud Agen Agency
cy Agency vs Cervecerla Nacional.
Chase 2b .. ..
Watts, cf .V..
Corrigan. L. rf
Totals .. .. ..
16 5 4
2 0 0
- 17 2 3
Two Base Hits: Miller. Corrl-
time thai Greenfiled toed the rub-!?3."; fr i"'?."? by: ker 8.
ber for the Flyers, m the 15 games (10"d1?.3'McOowln 2 Walks
... iesionaes Mc-
Gowin 4. Umpires: Diaz St Bate-man.
they played thus Tar"
Class D Leaque
ATLANTA (UPV The Class D
Kobbe picked up three tallies in
the top of the eighth. Ernie Len
League President A. O. Haddea
who announced the folding of the
league M a a d a y night, said a
"semblance, of an i orcanliauoa
Along The Fairways
Amador Ladies Coif News
Engaging in their second tied
game of the season, 20th Infan Infantry
try Infantry battled through with heavy
hitting to even the score at
eight runs with Tasco Batteries
This match, which provided
tense moments for the. fans of
both teams, demonstrated tne
great .comeback hitting from
Pitchers Bob Newman of Tas Tasco
co Tasco and infantryman John Weso Weso-lek.
lek. Weso-lek. kept their respective batters
stunned for most of the game.
Both went the distance with
Newman allowing nine bases on
balls to Wesolek's two.
Kobbe's Llfe'iners were aoie to
outiiit the battery bovs 11 to 8 an error.
" Gludges Edges 20th inf. 3-1
Trailing by one run goins; into
the bottom half of the fifth in- i
ning, Lou Glud Stars emerged
with a single, fielder's choice,
and two errors against 20th in-;
fantry to take a 2-to-i lead be before
fore before an, excited crowd. j
Final score of the game was i
3 to 1 in favor of the sporting
Lou Hil2Inger rose t3 the
limelight with his second win a-
gainst three defeats wnen he
limited the Llfelinerg to four hits I
including the game's only hcmei
uu Dy jim uescant, tne Infan Infantrymen
trymen Infantrymen Ditcher. Descant n?.
charged with the defeat, allot-
uig six nits.
This victory for nlnrf
them into second place with one j
Bme ueuum me league leaders
Cervecerla Nac. Pan Liquido.
After scoring their only run In
the second frame, the Infantry Infantrymen
men Infantrymen were able to touch oniv
second base for the rest of the
struggle. Glud In turn scored an
Insurance run In the lower sixth
on three straight baseblows and
Including homers bv Mora,
Orates and Williams for 20th
Infantry, against Tasco's one-by
Snhchez was credited wtlh theinon and Cal EdgehiU singled
win. while Dougie
lostn his first nit
bui cocxery naa a pertt oy w umu.i ;"jgrt is cav tak!n
M.V.t.V(l In IflfipWer Rill DudW vrnimrff J!
ui wi-T v t .. --vacanon um year, Ac said.
three timrs at bat Bud walnloout ,nj EdgehiB scored on the tj,, league, which ha, farmed
cioutea m tnpie m tne sixtn na h'-t wu re.tiu iuiru.:for teveral major league el'ibs.
irfBlTltwri was start the inning. Hal D u f f i e 1 d'J,, i' "'I """oa
tiVwnntar brought Lennon in with a double kf?:oP- fulttre'
had a perfect y Ji1 y we're' U king a
None of the olaver .! 3ku
to beat par in the match nlav v
; gainst par tournament held at theiSt-I-
- j Harper
Bobble Hughes finished one
down to par to win first low net
Irene Robinson and Helen Schull
The box score:
jRprague .. ..
J. Malene took the hitting
honors with two singles in three
trips to the plate.
. The box score:
Stewart ..... ..
Jt n.r f-n.nnn.tl. 1 ........ J 1. V ..1.1- .U.
other uay. ine brooks' tspnencai catcner labeled his former.
teammate a troublemaker, called hira ungrateful and said he -,
made a lot of enemies in baseball. v
Robinson had been quoted as saying Campanelia Is all
wau iuia ci ui uic oiuai., VUiiuuciituig un lliah, jw t
CJaock Fuuer replied: "Campanelia's envious because I am the V
Ilrst Negro to piay in the big leagues."
We would have no way of knowing about that. Beside,
this has ail the aspects or a private light, so we'll join thar
rest of the gpectarors m the stands. . "Now you boys know
the'rujes. Shake hands and come'out fighting."
i. t or as long as the game is played, the distinction of being
the first Negro to break the color line must always belong to,
Robinson; tms does not mean, however, that he was the best
of all Negro players and that his talents were of such dauling"'
luminosity, that baseball immediately sensed It would be. good
business, If nothing else, to take Jim Crow back of the grand- f
stand and shoot him.
Robinsort owes his enduring niche in history to factors that
are so much more significant than his ability to field and hit
a ball that he loses stature when he summons this fortuitous,,
enshrinement as an ally in public controversy.
There have been a number of Negro ballplayers,, denied the'n
calendar break that favored Robinson, who would have had
every right to point to him and say: "There, but for the mean-
ness and Ignorance of man, go I."
ROOT FOR OLD SATCH "'
Leroy (Satchel) Page would be one. For years we've been-'-3
; urging Commissioner Ford Frick to override the rules, red tape
and leglsiative parsley that govern such actions, and personal-".:
ly install Old Satch In the Hall of Fame.
(1) On ability.' Patently he was a very remarkable pitcher. J
He must have been in his 40s when Bill Veeck fetched him in'
from the Negro leagues as insurance in Cleveland's drive fort""
the '48 pennant. Old Satcli won six and lost but one in a photo '
finish that saw the Indians knock off the Red Sox (natch!) in,lJ"
a playoff. Without him, they obviously couldn't have made it. K'"
(3) To right an old wrong. Of course, baseball can never -'
wholly atone for a bias which refused recognition to excellent'
players for no other reason than that the pigmentation of their
pelt was unfashionable. But to canonize Old Satch would at
least be a symbolic gesture, a ritualistic confession' that for far7
too many years the Great American Pastime was anything bnt '""
Surely, this isn't asking much. And what could baseball""
lose? Somehow, though, we haven't been able to get the com- """
missioner's good ear. It seems there' are rules and committees
and precedents and, goodness knows, what. else. CJ
Actually, there would be no problem at all if Old Satcli v
hadn't-' been born 30 years too soon. That was most unchar uncharacteristic,
acteristic, uncharacteristic, too. Jn most things he takes his own sweet time. ...
": j- .,
ROOT FOR OLD SATCH
Last summer we 'solicited opinion of baseball people whose
experience qualified them to evaluate Old Satch as a Hall of
Famer. Robinson was a participant. He lauded the pitcher's
fast ball, OK'd him as H.O.F. stuff, but pointed out that limit limited
ed limited service in the majors made him Ineligible.
Mote Irvin, who had also played with and against Old
Satch, went all out for him. . "The fact that he didn't get1 'a -.
real chance up there is not his fault. He would have been on
of the great pitchers of our .time if he had."
Irvin roomed with Old Satch In '41 and says he was 35 V
then. That means he was 50 last summer when he pitched a'
one-hitter for Miami in the .International. v
Fresco Thompson of the Brooks' official family Saw Paige
in his younger days. . "When all he had was a fast ball, bntf
it was plenty fast. He later developed a curve and a change
up and that was proof enough he could have adapted himself
to big-league competition." -I
However, Thompson named three other Negro pitchers who,"
In his Judgment, were as good, maybe a bit better, than Old
Satch. . CannonbaH Redding, -Stringbean Williams and Mar-1
tin Dihigo. ; ,; .'!','.; -v! ;.-,.,, ?'
.f "And wmen I wis a boy,", hi' recalled,, "everybody said ffherV--"
Just couldn't be a' better pitcher anywhere than Bube Foster
They claimed the Negro star was; even better than Ed Walsja--who
was a 40-game winner In the American League at tSTZl
Wbqm (David winst
How on, SALE al
-. ,. v
Tivoli Ave. corner
of "J" Street
Phonet 2:1791 2-1792
1 1 Rosa ..
0 Mora .
scored his tesm's oniv nm M,'r
Hurra, Rolando Lum nd Bill
Dockery each poled doubles.
The box score:
Coea-C'ola i f
Wilder, lb, o ......
Ab K B
S 1 1
3 0 0
2 2 3
u .,lT?TL-p ,le ?B. en financial trouble for
wua pucn rj owiu.u uj ena vne two seasons. Hadden said the final
sconng bow was Cleveland's withdrawal
Cavalier Dick Borkoski went the 'of its frantblse from Vidalia.
route for the win yielding Just six! Douglas had withdrawn from
hits and four walks while fanning 'the league earlier but VMalia.
seven. Borkoski is now 3-1. Doug; Thorn son, Sandersville, Haite Haite-Norton
Norton Haite-Norton worked only one-third of anlhurst-B alley and Dublin were
inning out gae up six runs andiready for the l37 seaon.
tied for second low
down to par.
29th infantry. Ft Kobbe
Ojwas chirred with the loss, his ee-l The loss of Vidalia pot the otn-!
Ruth Lincola did the best on the
putting greens with 31 putts. It
was an unusual coincidence that
all thes four players bad t h e
same gross score of 84. Ethel Pe Pe-rantie
rantie Pe-rantie must have sunk a luckv
putt to win low gross with aa 83.
w Rosa .-
OfOod in four decisions,
For this week the to'irnament
will be medal play with three-
en on shaky ground, Haddea tAxi. j quarter feandKip,
Totalg 21 l 4
1 Lou Glud Agency
J I Jones ....
lpde la Mater
a 1 i:
h Totals .
Metheny and che-i Umnire: Marv Metheny. Scor-
ier: SUaiey H1L
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great While Fleet
New Orleans Service
Ah Handlinc Refrigerated and Chilled Carte
New York Service
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
' tnd Seattle.
SPECIAL ROl'ND TRIP- PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New tork and Retarn ........ L. S244.H
To Loa A a relet and Saa FraDrisca and
Retarntnt from Los Aaceles ttll.M
To Seattle a ad Retara i38S.H I
In expert sive Want A ds Br iris Qu ic k Meg ultsl
FOR RENT: 5-bedroem house.
No. 19 test 48th Street. Alio
furniture for sale. Phone 3-3461.
FOR RENT Chalet: two bed bed-roomi,
roomi, bed-roomi, living-dining room, ga gang,
ng, gang, earden. 18th St. No. 10.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
"Urbaniiocion Obarrio." For in information
formation information phone 3-3469 from 8
a.m. to 1 2 noon.
FOR RENT: Concrete chalet,
furnished or unfurnished. 6th
Avenue No. 39, San Francisco do
FOR RENT: Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished chalet, 7th Street No.
26, Golf Heights. Phone 3-5403.
' Miss Silvia Elena Bryan, daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. Bry Bryan
an Bryan of Panama City is observing
her birthday today.
Miss Bryan plans to spend the
evening quietly with relatives in
a bee in
her Bonnet ??
and no one'll
I COLON 446
get her a J
ATTENTION. 0. I.I Just built
modem furnished apartments, I.
2 bedrooms, hot,- cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Modern, furnished
apartment, 6 closets, 2 bedrooms,
living room, dining room, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, porch, garage. 46th Street
East No. 2-61. Phone 3-0281.
FOR RENT: One-bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, garage. Auto Auto-rnobile
rnobile Auto-rnobile Row No. 45. Call from 6
FOR RENT: Largo comfortable
3-room apartment, can be divid divided.
ed. divided. Apply 1080 Lat Dos Palma Palmares
res Palmares Street.
Baldwin's furnished apart apart-merits
merits apart-merits at Santa Clara Beach,
Telephone Smith, Balboa 3681.
GramlicVs Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
Nothing to compare with HOTEL
PANAMONTE in cool BOQUETE.
" Wire your reservation.
PHILLIPS Oceentide Cottages.
Santa Clara. Box 335 Diablo Htt.
phono Panama 3-1877, Cristobal
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and largo
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
In Civil Defense
To Be Talk Topic
Traffic control, a kev factor
in an effective civil defense pro program,
gram, program, will be the main topic at
a meeting tomorrow of the Pan
ama Area Armed Forces Distaff
executive council at Fort Kobbe.
Th iTAriit.lvA nunrll mBaflnor
the 47th In a series of monthly
sessions for key Distaff organi
sation personnel, will be held at
the Fort Kobbe Officer's Clin at
ir.au a.m. ...ii.w.if i
The mMkar. eSafitT fW.'toT Wlfcl
cms H'nrr. iminnr nmvmt Mir.
shal, will use demonstration bv
tne Fort Kobbe Distarr traffic
Control during Civil Defense
Hlegins will' emphasize the
role of the traffic controller
during an emergency and the
individual responsibility of all
participants to eliminate traffic
hazards by responding to traffic
control measures taht are plac placed
ed placed In effect.
An Invitation to all members
of the volunteer distaff organi organizations
zations organizations to attend the Fort Kob
be meeting has been extended
by the executive council.
For Rey. Walden
A farewell service will bo hold
tomorrow night at the Panama
Weslyen Methodist Church for
the Rev. Samuel Walden, who
it leaving the Itthmut shortly.
The service it scheduled to be begin
gin begin at 7:30 p.m.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 13 (UP) -The
asenate Foreign Relati o n s
Committee yesterday approved the
nomination of former Gov. Chris
tian A. Herter of Massachusetts
to be undersecretary of 3tate, suc succeeding
ceeding succeeding Herbert Hoover Jr.
Job or Contract
As close as Your
2-2 3 74
SERVICE ft CALLS
as late an I M .m.
All Work Goaraejeed
CO... .-K UH UAKIEN
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT. 13-17 "H" STREET, PANAMA tIBRERIA PRECIADO 1 Street No. 1 AGENCIAS
INTERNAL. DE PUBLICACIONES No. 3 Lottery Plata CA8A ZALDO Central Ave. 4 LOURDES PHARMACY 181 La Carrasqullla FARMAC1A LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO No. 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. a ) St t LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Ttvoli No. 4 a) CARMAC1A ESTADOS UNIDOS 14 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fo. de la One Ave. Mt. 41 POTO DOMY Junto Arosemena Ave. and 33 St FARMACIA
VAN-DER-JIS 50 Street No. S3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parque Lelevre 7 Street FARMACIA "SAS" Via Poms 111 NOVEDADES ATHIS Betide
the Bella Vista Theatre. . j
FOR SALE: 1952 Buick Hard Hardtop,
top, Hardtop, A-1 power steering and
brakes, tinted glass, 2-speakcr
radio, neater, new tires, new teat
covers, duty paid, yellow with,
black top. 6216 Lot Rios, San
Miguel Place. Balboa 2-4239.
FOR SALE: 1951 4-dr. Buick
Special Deluxe, A-,1 .condition
throughout, new tires and foot foot-control
control foot-control automatic radio, standard
thift. (44,000 miles) 6216 Lot
Rios, San Miguel Place. Balboa
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford V-8
Customline, first cless condition,
with extras, $1450. 5 504-C Di Diablo,
ablo, Diablo, Phone 2-3102.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet
"210" Sports Model, white and
turquoise, automatic transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, radio, heater, turn signets,
like new. Can be financed. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Balboa 4241.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevy Pick Pickup,
up, Pickup, 4 ton,- perfect condition,
111-A Gamboa. Phono -372
FOR SALE: 1951; Chrysler
Windsor Club Coupe, duty free,
$550. Phone Cristobel 2568.
FOR SALE: 1953 Morris Miner,
in perfect condition. For Infor Information
mation Information call Panama 2-2219'.
FOR SALE: 1956 Plymouth-6
Savoy 4-door, 2-tone, push-button
shift, radio, other extras,
7000 miles, $1795. 2524-A,
FOR SALE: Plymouth 4-door
tedan, 6-cyl., new, duty paid,
$2450. Phono Balboa 4496, 4-9
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished 2-bedroom apartment sit situated
uated situated et El Cangrejo: living-dining
room, bathroom, independent
maid's room and bath; garage
and lovely lawn, bear Hotel El
; Panama. For information phono
3-6796 Panama. .' I i;
FOR RENT-r-Four-badroom fur- ;
nished apartment, desirable resl-
' dentiar neighborhood Bella Vista.
Large yard for children. Month Monthly
ly Monthly rental $225. Apply Wolff and
Company, Phone 3-6969, 31st
FOR RENT: Modern two-bedroom
apartment with two bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, maid's room with bath,
living-dining room. Campo Ala Ala-gre.
gre. Ala-gre. Phone 3-7192, hours 6-8.
Gibraltar l ife Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0532 ..
TRANSPORTES JAXTER, S. A.
Packer Shippers Mover
Phone 2 -2451 2-2562
Learn Riding at 1
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding e Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appointment.
LEARN BALLROOM DANCING
Latin'American ft Native Dance
CIhmi or nrivete lessons for
Couplet, Teenagen & Individuals.
Balboa Service Center
SPECIAL COLD WAV!
Mcndav Thro Thursday
ear bt. perMmnel an 4 tkent
With F 1.2 Lens
Panama K. fork Colon
best assortment o(
At Best Prices lit Town
RODELAG, S. A.
. PLAZA S DE MAYO
Tela. S-ZS84 t-iUI
FINE INVESTMENT: For sale,
300 preferred shares Cie. Pana Pana-meni
meni Pana-meni da Tabace at $9. Dividanda
,75. (1-13 a year. Call
Elena, Panama 2-0228,
FOR SALES Water heater, 20
gals., native horse with two tad tad-diet.
diet. tad-diet. Phono 3-2091, from 7 to
JUST RECEIVED hundreds of
NYLURES. Corbina and rod snap
per favorites. 20 cash dis discount.
count. discount. ABERNATHY, across tide
street Panama, Hotel. Mr
FOR SALE: Several used beats, -motors
and trailers. Also 'pan-
ga." Make offer. ABERNATHY,
across aide street Panama Hotel.
FOR SALE. Boxer, 3 years eld.
registered. Son of champion.
Phone 3-6020. i .
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
I : 0X 121 1, CRISTOBAL, CX
Don't let your husband forget
your Valentine. Tell him you
need a permanent (it'll be lovely
for Easter, too). If he squirms,
settle for a new spring hair-dtf.
Genell's Beauty Shop, Cocoli
Clubhouse. Phono Navy 3812.
Ballet, Spanish dance, guitar, la dies
rhythmic exercise, children'
rhythmic band. Mrs. Donaldson,
Phene Gulick 689.
, By LI I COTTON
weu. j. m. Ktm in tue rei
for the beseball title last -week
vy auuaiujr irouncing-cnstODai, ZB-
7. Heroes of the Utmrn were Fred
Raybourae, who slammed a 400-ftJ
nomer, ana itaom swaim, who
pitched beautifully and also con-
tributed a hit Uis first in five
Last night, J.C., led by t Joe
Wood's three hits, rolled on to an another
other another victory over American Le
gion. Two crucial uterscholastic
games remain to be played, one
against each or the hienschools.
We need both to tie for the cham
pionship here s hoping.
Next J. C, shlndlng planned is
the Carnival dance next Thursday
night at the American Legion.
Dress is semi-formal or native
costume. This' promises to be a
real affair, with some top-notch
entertainment planned, so be sure
to be there.
One of the many Interesting lit little
tle little comments noted in the JC Spot Spotlight
light Spotlight this week was a couplet writ written
ten written by Georgie Starbuck Galbraith
which goes like this:
"Diplomacy is pretending not
to note in others a strong desire
to slit your throat."
Seems like good advice, of which
I will partake.
DAWN'S EARLY LIGHT DEPT:
Pete Lane is taking jitterbug les
sons. Seems he heard about Billy
Hatchett winning the contest down
at the Atlas and wants to get in
on the nrize money himself Jack
Hammond's very diacouraged of
late. He's afraid lie won't have
enough at-bats to win the batting
crown. Don t" worry, Jack Ted
Williams has the same trouble,
and he still seU S100.000 year.
Rumor is that Frankle Lymon will
appear in Panama during .Carni .Carnival.
val. .Carnival. If io. the schools better de
clare a holiday, cause rock V roll
is gonna take over. I can Just,
hear, those Carnival calypsos be
ing sung to a rocr. n rou oeai.
Advice to economic geog r a p h y
students (Smiley Morris in parti
cular): Sit in the back- oi me room,
slump down in your chair, and re remain
main remain vrv ouiet Only way known
to escape the withering blasts di
rected by mr. ciart; ai -weywem
students. Except behaving oneself.
Life's Little Problems:: A guy
turned in his CC term paper, re
ceived a high mars: on m ana ni niter
ter niter corrections, turned the same
paper into Ms Engliih comp. teach
er. receiving aomewhat tower
mark. Now he's trying to figure
out how to complain imw kw ww
mark without beuayini "f.
Ah, me. What won't they try
neat?: ; .
In keeping with my ambition to
become a beeuty contest judge
when I grew up. I nominate Jen
ny Gau as Finup-oi uie-"--
j The departure of Ebe USS Wasp
was fleeted by rood cheer, by in
boy and regretful aigna by the
igirU. Man, them SaUora can sure
work fast! Their brief stay oeire
also marked a period bf
iminiscing among the Veterans
"c, wbi no doubt kmged for the
rood old service W
Smith and "Ding Dong" HaUaU
were telling a group o
eyed youngster about EU1 202,
FOR SALE: Residential borne,
; concrete. First data comfort comfortably
ably comfortably built, Modern conveniences.
Ample grounds, fenced. 26 me meters
ters meters front, 40 meters depth.
Owner leaving. For information
call telephone ; 2-3012 during
' LOST: Ladies ,wrist watch in
Balboa Commissary. Reward $10.
Phono C.Z. 2.287.
British Conservative Promises
Advance Notice of Defense Cuts
LONDON, Feb. 13 (UP)-A con
servatlve government spokesman
said today Britain' would not cut
back defense forces in Germany
without T'proper eonsultatlons"
with its Atlantic Defense Pact Al Allies.
lies. Allies. .. V
The assurance came ia he
House of Lords while the opposi
tion Labor party pressed the first
half of a twin attack in Commons
on Prime Minister Harold Mac Mac-Millan's
Millan's Mac-Millan's economic and defense
the House of Commons assured
MacMillan of victory in both cotes.
But the debate could embarrass
the government during its talks
with Gen. Lauris Norstad, supreme
The Conservative majority In
Commons assured' MacMillan of
victory .in both votes. But the de
bate could embarrass the govern
ment during its talks with uen.
Lauris Norstad, supreme NATO
r Norstad is in Britain, for' conV
sultations '- with ; Defense Minister
Duncan Sandys and British serv service
ice service chiefs on proposed defense cut
acks. MacMillan. v jias v declared
Britain must make "substantial
reductions" in defense f expend!
tures ia view of the strain to the
economy resulting from the, Sues
erisis; '-''i',V';'W .'v'
tThe-H. S. Air Force general, at
. Mnnr attended b v MacMillan
last nighty warned NATO could
not afford any auosianuai. retuu-
lion IS jrjriuBn tuuuiuuwuno.
.A few minutes earlier, MacMil
lan told the English. Speaking
Union that a atrong economy is
as "; important w aeiens
trnn armv. He said the matter
is one to be decided, by states statesmen
men statesmen and parliaments an implied
suggestion that k was p
ter tor generaia.
Anxiety ef Allle Cftd
In. the House of Lords, today.
Viscount. Stonehaven oemanaeo
Husband Forced Her
To Prosiilufe Sell
MEMPHIS. Feb. 13 (UP) A 25-
year-old brunette charged with the
pistol-slaying of her husband told
officers he made her prostitute
herself, then jealously nagged her
about "running around." ;
Mrs. Fayet T. Y"b"n:riJierenee is "Searching "the Scrip Scrip-mother
mother Scrip-mother of t.,'"iiI, with the five inspirational
here Monday for the first degree
murder in the Oct 25 slaying of
her husband, John u. yarorougn
Mrs. Yarbrough's statement to(
the. ponce,, wmco wa reau w uj
jury; said sne nao Deen iuuhk
hotel dats for the three-weeks
she and her. husband had lived
here before, the shooting. The
dates, ihe statement said, were ar
ranged by her husband.
-i wa aoing im oec.uwi
loved my husband and was "ttf.
aooui mm, me euicmcni .. ijt tn( medical -autnoriue sire
Mrs. Yarbrough said that on the.,, at encouraged" about his
night of Oct. 24 her husband ar
ranged for more hotel Gate,
wriich she filled.
"When I got home he was sit-
the statement said. "He had been
drinking. When be drinks be gets
"He accused me of not wring
him and of running around with..
Mr. Yarbrough told police hef
husband (lapped her and kept .pa
nagging uma sne snot mm.
Mrs. Leuah Mae Johnson. U
whose apartment the Yarbrougbs
were staying, testified she was
taking a bath whea she beard a
noise Dke a "balloon bursting."
Mrs. Johnson said a minute lat
er Mrs. Yarbrvtigh rushed into the
bathroom and said, "Come quick.
I ve ahst Johnny."
Tne Yarbrough lived at Brook"
side. Ala., before moving here.
Yarbrougii was a native Mem Mem-phiam
phiam Mem-phiam erkile Mr. Yarbrough for formerly
merly formerly bred at Webb, Miss.
BarraUve which kept us
edze of our seats.
WeH that about wrp tt up
aSee ya'U stext week, y'beak
Home Articles )
FOR SALE: Rattan living room
furniture: one sofa, two chairs,
small table. Bargain price. Tocu Tocu-men
men Tocu-men 16.
$2.50 for local TV service calls
UNTIL March 15 to acquaint
you with our service. SAME PAY
SERVICE if you call before 7
P.M. Our work is unconditional unconditionally
ly unconditionally guaranteed. Open 9 A.M. to
10 p.m. daily. Phone 2-4616,
' U.S. Television (all service
the: government "allay widespread
anxiety" among the NATO Allies
over the future of the four British
ground divisions and one tactical
air force now in Germany,
"I can assure you that the visit
.oi tne minister of defense to
Washington certainly does not
imply that action affecting our
Allies in NATO will be taken with
out proper consultations with
them," replied Lord Mancroft,
parliamentary secretary of the
Held By Baptists
Forty -five Southern Baptist mis
sionaries vi the- Home Mission
Board are meeting: in an annual
three-day mission 'conference at
the First Baptist Church of Bal
boa Heights. J -
! The meetings, beginning on
Tuesday, will continue until Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday ;. evening, with the Balboa
church aetm as the host' chureh.
1 Missionaries-from the Costa Rican
to the Colombian border are re
porting" on activities of the past
year and setting new goals lor
the present year. The meetings are
bi-linguat to meet the needs of the
four associations M west Indian,
Spanish, San Bias, and American
congregations represented at the
conference. .v 1
' Rev, R. G. Vari Royen is" mis mission
sion mission superintendent and is pre
senting plans for evangelism for
the four associations, nev. Isaac
Perez is education director in
charee of Sunday School and Train
ins Union expansion ana develop
ment.-Pastor William ri. uceDy,
a nresident of the mission con
ference, is moderating the meet
ings. ev. iiavid -jemmou is me
conference aecretary. Special
speakers during the three, daily
sessions this year are Rev. S. Ra
fael Guillen, Earl FaderewsKi
A Scarlett. Fred S. Roth. Louis
A Sea lev. and W. H. Beebyi Devo
tional leaders are, uauaio igie
sias, Errol Palmer, Juan Acosta,
Atillio Rivera, and Emiliano Mi
Tha missionaries are being nous-
Mi in tha various homes of folks
from the Balboa church and also
the First Baptist cnurcn-oi rn rn-nama
nama rn-nama Oty and hospitality is being
provided by the Balboa church and
The theme of this year's con-
.ntitied "The Bible and
Teacning, -ine mmo ..u "".
k- tiKl rnmmanrl Go. The
Bible and Stewardship,-- ana i
mvlt nd Evngelism
Quits Oxygen Tent
WASHINGTON, Feb. 13 (UP)
William Langer (K-nuj w
jn, ,n 0KySen tent to-
condition, Sen. Matthew M. Neely
I n.WVa aairi todav
Langer is critically ill with pneu pneumonia.
monia. pneumonia. Officers at Betbesda, Md
Naval hospital referred an m m-quirie
quirie m-quirie to Langer' office, where
a secretary wouia oniy y
senator was "better."
nIt remarked at a Senate
committee hearing, however, that
be had talked with hospital oin
ciala today and they were "great "greatly
ly "greatly encouraged" by Langer'a m
Sobered Up Drunks
Freed In Miami
MlAMf OJPV-City Judge Hen.
ry Balabat has freed SO sobered
mi drunks from the new city jai
to snake room for others swelling
Um iai'house population.
A policeman said drunxs ar-i
purposely getong arrested so uey
can get in u new lau. wmcn ne
said i being run like "a country
dub." with "televUion,- a nurse
to lake the prisoners' tempera temperature
ture temperature and other attractive facili
WANTED) On second-hand
30 cycle phonograph.'!''- Balboa
Experienced English and Spanish'
speaking seamstress requires po-
' sition sewing, etc. Boa 208, Pa-
" raise, C.Z. I, ,T
WANTED: Gas cooking stove,
Simmon; hideaway type sofa
, bed, small drop-leaf dining ta table.
ble. table. All, must b in good condi condition.
tion. condition. Call 83-211! after 2 p.m.
AFl-CIO & ADA
Seek $1 Billion
School Aid Yearly
WASHINGTON.i Feb. 13 (UP)
The AFL-CIO and Americans for
Democratic, Action urged Con
gress today to grant more federal
school aid than proposed either by
President Eisenhower or the Dem Democrats.
ocrats. Democrats. .' .: ,, ..
Andrew J. piemiller, .speaking
for the union, denounced Mr. Ei-.
senhower's $1.3 billion school con construction!
struction! construction! program; as '"entirely in inadequate."
adequate." inadequate." He said even the $3.6
Dimon Democratic. substitute
would, build only 15,000 new class
rooms a year.
ADA .national director Edward
D. Hollander called the adminis administration
tration administration program a "penny-pinch
ing, half -starved bill A with the
marks of the budget wringer still
iresn upon it."N
He called for .a $1 billion-a-year
school construction bill "at
least for the next four years." 7
In : testimony before a House
Education subcommittee, both
witnesses i denied that federal aid
to schools would nose a threat tn
traditional local and state control
of education. i
.The subcommittee is studying
the merits of two school buildine
proposals the administration plan
to provide $325 million: for each of
the next four years and a Demo
cratic bill calling for $600 million
a year lor six years..
Keeps You Happy
Now- la the time to
start giving the necessary atten
tion to the Jewelry Gifts you re
celved last Christmas. Casa
Fastlich offers advice on quick
and easy methods or home care
The most important Jhing to
remember when caring for a
watch, explains Mr. FastHch, is
that it should be wound at the
same time every day. He recom
mends that this be morning as
most people arise at generally
tne same time eacn day.
As a watch is very sensitive it
should remain as close as dossI
ble to body temperature when it
Is taken off at night lor exam
ple, never mace it on a glass or
marble top but on a cloth or
book.' It should also be Kept in
the same position when removed
as when It-is being worn. In
cleaning no fluids should be
used A chamois or a dry wool
cloth is recommended. v
Ammonia., Alcohol, Perum
Not For Pearls
To clean nearls lukewarm wa
ter and- mild coao is the treat
ment. If the pearl Is set in a ring
or a pin a soft brush should be
used. Care must be taken that
the water is not too hot. as it
tends to loosen the pearl..
: Perfume, alcohol or ammonia
may dissolve pearls, care must
be taken when applying per perfume.
fume. perfume. Pearls should be restrung
twice a year, for this Fastlich
recommend dental floss. Actual-1
ly all pearls and stone jewelry
should have professional care I
- '.- fNEA Telephoto)
END OF PRISON RIOT Billy Randall and Joe VaMei (both,
wearing dark glasses), two of the more than 500 prisoners that
took part in an 11-hour riot at the Utah State Prison, appear
before a TV camera as they explain why the prisonera re rebelled.
belled. rebelled. The rioters surrendered their captured machine gun
and other weapons after Gov. George Clyde promised no re reprisal
prisal reprisal and an investigation f their grievances.
' keeper. Appjy Tropeleo,
8:30 tto 9:30 a.m. with
Enigma 01 Murdered
Grimes Girl Still :
Cloaked In Mystery
CHICAGO, Feb 13. (UP) The
case of the clain Grime sisters
was as much-a mystery as ever
tpday; following a coroner's jury
verdict of "murder" under un unknown
known unknown circumstances. -b- f
An inquest ? into the deaths of
Patricia Grimes, 13, and Barbara
15, ended Monday by raising more
questions than -it answered.
The girls' nude and -frozen bod
ies were discovered in a roadside
ditch three? weeks ago -today, and
an intensive police investigation
since then has turned up few tan tangible
gible tangible olues. -' ; V -r- :
The' Jury returned a formal ver
diet of double murder after de
liberating 58 minutes. They said
the girls were victims of "death
due to exposure to cold."
Howevef the jurors said med med-ical
ical med-ical and ether testimony at the
inquest failed itd showi how, when
or where the girls were killed, by
whom .or in- what manner they
were murdered, -or how: they were
transported to- the ditch in which
they were found Jan. 22.
Asst. State's Atty Robert Coon Coon-ey
ey Coon-ey urged the inquest be halted be because
cause because "we don't want anything to
come out of here which might
help the killer or killers."
The move was opposed by' Mrs.
Loretta Grimes, mother of Jhe
victims, and David Bradshaw, at attorney
torney attorney for Bennie Bedwell. 21. a
drifter who first confessed and
then denied the slaying.
Bradshaw sought continuation of
the inauest xo witnesxea' fevnrahlei
to Bedwell could be cafied. Coon-
ey accused Bradshaw of "trying
to make a three-rint circus out
of this." v 1
Bedwell has been charged with
the murders.' but is free on $20.-
000 bond. I
once a year in addition1 to regu
lar nome carr.'
In cleaning a pearl necklace It
is most important to avoid
stretching, as it can grow two or
three inches if not properly
treated.: -, : ',;''
To clean stone Jewelry the
lukewarm- water and mild soap
rule still applies. An did tooth
brush may 'be, brushed lightly
under the mounting. Rubbing
alcohol is a rinse that makes
, If the piece of jewelry has not
been cleaned recently it is a good
idea to soak it in alcohol a while
first, then brush. This is the old oldest
est oldest and best method for keeping
stones shinlnsr their brightest,
according to Mr. 'Fastlich. 5He
warns, however, against rinsing
in cold water. The stone must be
allowed" to cool naturally. Inci Incidentally,
dentally, Incidentally, settings s h o u 1 d be
checked by a jeweler at least
every two years. i
The same cleaning directions
apply to costume jewelry, as well
as fine Jewelry. When stones fire
involved, if they are hand set.'
they may be washed. If they are
pasted there is danger that the
rvlii a mltvYlf Vtn A train 1 vfAsi. j1h1mm
one of-casa rastnent clients
learned just what happens when
you neglect your jewelry. Being
in a Jiuny one insus uie mis :
to Va nf tuq oVii n or f hm In mmr,
nia. She had no further trouble
with her pearls they almost
disappeared! . ..-. .'.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY IS, 1957
THK PANAMA AMEFICAN AN tNDEPENDENl DAILY NEWSPAPER
. Til STORY OF MARTHA WAT HM
Comparing Notes I
St WILSON BtTRIJIHM
...I I J hmthMisuess TriomAssEmsEmL Wdoanm a lyrsipPNT VwV.jijstafew.W "1
. f JDDWTHEAfVOI, AM OLD POOL AM, OONT A. UMEO SET MUCH, SlfT MINUTES AGO Hg
TNMflrMW ). t CCHEHtjUSTIW' EVE? fEUCWPUOPUNIiSSjLAMOWr v HESAl0(TOllL0 OFPESEfrUS 7 V
AXB7yJ7'WSAVCU)-''(i iOffVS SOT A tTOCKPlM Of J. BW THIS TAWTWIS LAST 1 50,000 'gg;
!.,, '--- 'V' pAS PEHWTQWIHGJFOZOlilt JT Ml
, LM IWKl Wl
C fISCHLA'8 ror A: m V' V : ;A f No Help Wanted 4 By AL VERMEEB -1 )
' SwiM!rWIMToMJ JwiLL FEELmfVJ HOLD MY J tH7? TH Sr I1 cif
.KTCS BUNNY : 1 Thati Tunny, Too ? J ?7'i:
mi f ONEO'I 1 MAPPV VWANXVI IK"!-1881 W 1 -'-
I TERRY AND THE PIRATBB
P 1 'Hi m im,
tfAtrTsife Tcue Life Adventures
: f i
ARB NOT Nt?UUINS IM A
KITUAUSTki CAN5g,N3K AKS
v 7HEV gglMd RXITte T3 gAOA CTHBK.'
Uvf It up- It my motto lif' to uncertain I m?ht
v f !Z!I5i"aI monty from you tomorrow!'
71 1 J"7 1
THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL:
A LARGE AND INTERESTING
." : -y i ASSORTMENT ;
PRICES DRiCALLV SLASHED
Staring TODAY until WEDNESDAY
OPPOSITE THE ANCON P.O.-
THE MATTER 1THAT
Bmtml If IWi Km iin'
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To 1mm your "Fertune for today from tho tUrt, write in the lettertl
t the alphebot cerrwpoadin( to the aumonle on the line W the attre
logical period which you were bora. Yoa wW a4 It fw."
1 t '4 f 7 1!r!2M14MUiniirJ0JlMMl4Mie
AICIMOKI I I M M O P Q TIIYWT
; MIAMI-WASHINCTON .......... ... . 39.80
PANAMAWASHiNQTON ...I... ..... 94.80
; "Today's TV Prefram
-. ConrUey u Aeferla r ana ma Airwaya
tee TUt U Taw Life
I M Mm
l-ee rrwt ;
AaMm roacts voca
e-e pNoaAMA m wwi
tOi Wamo Im U.W taran, Vne
PHONES: HOTEL EL PANAMA 3-1604
, PANAMA: 3-1 C57 i 3-1698 3-1699
tAH.il. 114 i 23H 5 14 20 18 20 .l M'13. .5 K J0
Vu.jir i;ia i6 20 -i 2 2?'.i8.!Wi
M3tiT21 19 -5 20 6 1 20 6 4 li i 20" 1 Hf
Art.II 4 5 1 22 .5 19..8.15. 2 4 15 2 .14
MAVN ' ' ' ' "" '
"maTSi H s 12 1 20 15 14 19 20. 18 15 21 3 12 6
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AUoiT W 2i,.,l 12 9 20 25 14 21 3 r 8, ,1 19. 8 19
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'oct.34. 12 12 15 14 4 14 12 12 1 18 10 15 25
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ttCU- i 14 i 23 2 20 15 18 15 13 1, 14 3 5
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letr wwahl lesrt fate B em i
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"ffi? irfiTHEy wiawsH TP know : ) with hk into twe qxiaywy NO?) Ow nm
iJ1 Wi' W CEWAIN THINGS HONORABLE1 PIP XJU SEC HER A6AW AUVC : Okl IVE- rvNP 5
k Ar FRECKLES ANJ9 HIS FRIENDS .! . Pop Wins .,. By MERRILL BL088ER 5
ALLEY O0, ; ., y 1 Carry Ont BI V. T. HAMUN
T.; ; I tep! well, how l ' uJ : I ...BUT I wouup 7 7 '( i' J1 ,' WMf
- yT"V. ABOUT IT, OOIJ "T ITS M3UR T WELL, UKE X GET A piCTURE Z fJMMm
''- lALONQ -JCONJTINUE BUT I PCJT li ; v; A GOOD LIGHT.' I I CAN TAKE :.. f'l 'WBalfMi '"
V fJIflHT, BUT 1 OUR HUNT V MIWO THLINf 'S1. a IF VOU It.- 4 OwflwW
Vr-C JTS ABOUT J RDR THE VUH I'M SCARED Jffi r CAN. ylf A A WllMBm
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES li ThU It? ' By EDGAR MARTIN
M CAPTAIN MSV-y1- y"' Bad News' .' By LESLIE TURNER J. j
' I y -i- J' H WW I MMISD THB ec0NPJ f THfS THEY WBK6 T GCOP ORIBPJ UL 2',7Ii!Jr POOR OAPl HOW V I
BtWiiBi POT OT&S&Si i
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! MOETTMEEKtS ' Top Kick By DICK CAVALU
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f- yMajl. r. : : J 'oaIwvX MaeawvcAnwwv I
. V ( ;-1 .lj H W Su TMC LOCAL BOyfiCOUTfi I
OCR BOAED1NQ BOl'SB ' MAJOR HOOPLI OUT OCR WA1 By J R. WHAXAM j
( : LZM UM-yAS Miajg MA)4if4G 16 7171 mv, ater the bwv mas V oh.tmamk ooomes jmrf
n,2..ZLrZ AS Definite- AS A LAST ACT cvek wrs. bhowm oave me 1 thoukt nou-p rl; it.:, ;
J THANKS fO? SMOOna TUB .nBTAuO CMtW'Artn I I A Bid BA4 OF COOKie J STUPFEP 'EM AU. Mi
, STAKTtei SUN -W066 CTTffl TO MWfl HOME THE EA fr, IWTO UR Ml 'fil
always WELCCm&arr vJTAl-'--' :. fnhfriTtil n i.R Ifj
iox competi wrru tub '; l I H 1 wh -J f 4
S.6TATUE-OP LiBEKTy A A' 1 .. W CS 'FtJ hn-r' rf' t
fl6ecETEe Foe REPLwssEy rF7"1"' ? ; tiiravjfc.i 1
.'.;. . ' ; -
- - . v
L: Read story ( on page 8
INCOME T AX,MAD t ,bASY''WN 6;-2 )
1 mm V
"Let the people
Russians Said To Be
WASHINGTON, Feb. 13
(UP) Sen. George I). Aiken
S(R-Vt.) said today that Rus Rus-fsia's
fsia's Rus-fsia's massive propaganda as as-rsanlt
rsanlt as-rsanlt against the "Eisenhower
LDoctrine" makes Senate en enactment
actment enactment of the president's
Middle East plan "inevitable.
Aiken's comment came shortly
Cefore the Senate Foreign Re Relations
lations Relations and Armed Services
iommittee met in hopes cf
Completing their work on the
B.Aoiitaftt's VRsnlution and re-
"KC dy has
iTt,,H.iti Senators on the
two committees appeared to be
fined up solidly aeainst one
irtrp determined Democrat'?
effort to make a substantial
JiiprBe in the resolution.
The latest test shaped up
JXrer a democratic move re re-Vord
Vord re-Vord the proposal so that
Sfonrress wouW "pnprove" re re-Jiher
Jiher re-Jiher than "authn'ze" Presi Presidential
dential Presidential use of U.S. tmnns. if
tfeecessary, to halt anv u-"ian
, JfT-tTession in the Middle Eist.
The chan was pronoed bv
Khairman Theodore Francis
Oreen (D-R.I.V of the Foreign
fcitldns ?rout. J
"Some senators areue that Mr.
Eisenhower Is asking Congress
Canned From USSR
-BERLIN,. Feb. "13 (UP). .-Mar-Sie
Captain Paul R. Uff elmao, as assistant
sistant assistant U,S. military' attache ex extolled
tolled extolled ftom the Soviet Union "on
espionage charges arrived in .vest
Berlin today with his wife.
Uffelman warf one of four U.S.
military attaches asked to leave
Moscow In the last two weeks on
what the State Department de
nounced as false espionage
-Uffelman was ordered expelled
alone with Navy Lieutenant Wil
liam S. Lewis, after the two were
attacked on a Leningrad Street
Jan. 25 In what might have been
Lewis Was in west Germany on
leave when his expulsion was or
"The Soviets charged the two A
mericans had been apprehended
bv : "vieilant citizens" when they
Dhotographed a building with
"military significance" in Lenin
Sfie two Americans, however,
laid they were walking along the
street and stopped to Ugnt a ciga
ret when a
man approached tnem
and tried to take Lewis'
irons about hit neck.
k SHOWS: 300. 5:02. 7:04, 9:06
a role more warmly
as "pop tr "The
f-LL ltMf -N'.
PSARL d)AlLEr Q
NOWMAN PANAMA ana
know the truth and the
PANAMA, R, P., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1957
to delegate some of its constitu constitutional
tional constitutional authority over the use of
American forces; in combat.
Meanwhile in London, offi official
cial official British quarters said to-
CHICAGO (UP) A Chicago
woraa"'A n purchase of a paint-
ing that reminded her of her
childhood has turned into a $10,000
Miss Carolyn Alston bought the
painting of -four boys eating wa watermelon
termelon watermelon in -a Baltimore, Md.,
curio shop in December, 1955. She
said sne paid Jl tor it because
the "scene reminded me of my
childhood in North Carolina."
Miss Alston recently took the
painting to an art gallery for
cleaning and to 'have the frame
refinished. There It was discov discov-ered
ered discov-ered the painting was the work
of.Winslow Homer, noted for his
Negro studies and sea scenes,
and was worth about $10,000.
The picture, painted on paper
rather than canvas, will be auc auctioned
tioned auctioned here Feb. 20.
Miss Alston discovered the bar bargain
gain bargain in a shop owned by her sis
ter, Julie. She said neimer oi
them had any idea oi its value.
' NEW YORK. Feb. 13 (UP) -Some
73,000 ducks are probably
wishing Texas would taKe deck
the oil coating In Raritan Bay In
New Jersey where they are win wintering.
tering. wintering. :..('l5.'" '":'
" Staie Harbor. Master Joseph
Mausteller, who accompanied
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service
officials on tour of the bay
said large oil slicks have coated
the wings of: thousands of the
ducks and made them too heavy
for the dry4ng process of flying.
The cold water brings on
NICOSIA, Cyprus! Feb. 13 (UP)
Authorities imposed a curfew on
the municipal area of the port
tity of Limassol today following
pro-Greek Cypriot disorders.
Some 200 Cypriots massed
around a military police vehicle,
hurling stones at its occupants and
shouting pro-Greek slogans.' Mili Military
tary Military police moved .in to disperse
the crowd. Some 30 of the demon demonstrator.:
strator.: demonstrator.: were arrested.
A short time later, two bombs,
were tossed at t police car while
policemen were removing an
I EOKA banner from a
I There were no injuries.
PRICES: 0.75 0.40
than his part
Seven Little Foys!
an WCLVIN HUNK
MELVtN FRAMK. I A. C OMMOMX
country is safe Abraham Lineolr.
day the West could not afford
to reject the Soviet' Middle
East plan completely because
it contained some nrinciplea
close to those the West had
laid down in Its own policy for
A Foreign Office spokesman
said the western Big Three
would confer before answering
the soviet notes on the East, but
ije predicted a "qualified reply."
- The spokesman declined to
commetn further on British re reaction
action reaction to the soviet plan.
However,, official quarters said
the West definitely could not
afford U turn down the Soviet
To reiect the Sov'et plan
hands down, the sources said,
would offend the Arab states
and thus provide a diplomatic
victory for Russia.
The official British view of the
With French "Cats'
PAR1S (UP) The contortions
of Elvis (The Pelvis) Presley naveithe SEATO meeting m Pakistan.
left jazz-loving French teenagers
cold, but the chants of another
guitar player nave mem roiling in
He doesn't writhe' or rock and
roll. His hair is cut in normal
fashion. His songs are written by
himself or are folksongs and Ne
instead oi a sports coai ann
slacks, hewears'a,blackrobe and
white" Raman collar. And Instead
of buying Cadillacs he gives away
every cent lie makes. -That
is because Jesuit priest
Aime. Duval has taken a vow of
povertv and turns his mushroom
ing minimis in iu mis leu&iuua or order.
der. order. Father Duval started strum
ming his guitar in the Bistres of
Dijon, six years ago. His songs
were straight and simple. His fol following
lowing following grew.
He made a record of "Seigneur,
Mon Ami" (Lord My Friend). It
sold a preposterlous 45,000 copies.
Since then the singing priest has
made at least three public appear appearances
ances appearances a week.
The United States may soon
hear the crooning priest if his or
der gives permission. ;
And he lias one talent wnicn El
vis Presley will be hard pushed toified by thos nations wishirig to
match. v i
"I sing is nine languages." the
mild mannered priest said. "In
Latin, French, German, English,
Russian Hawaiian, Spanish
Basque and Italian."
SHOWS: 12:50, 2:33, 4:41, 4:49,
good, one evil You'll
climb en Impoaaibla
mountain with them.
searching fore wrechod
Soswpla, a, tms HICOOUCAU
Senate Into OK
. f.'-'M,,i,.i ..." "''.'' '.
Russian proposals is1 tha: they
are aimed fpecuicauy at tue
Xuereiore the main burden of
the West's reply to the Soviet
plan falls on Washington.
Official quarters said that
sucn broad Russian proposals as
non-interference in the sover sovereignty
eignty sovereignty of the Aiab nations par parallel
allel parallel those already laid down by
Hew Dulles Junket
To Australia Set
For Middle March
WASHINGTON, Feb. 13 (UP)
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles Is planning a quick trip to
Australia next month to attend a
meeting of the eight-nation South Southeast
east Southeast Asian Treaty Organiza t i o n
Administration officials said to today
day today that Dulles will be in Canber Canberra,
ra, Canberra, Australia, for the SEATO con conference
ference conference March 11, 12 and 13.
Dulles will not make a large large-scale
scale large-scale tour of Asia this year as he
did in 1956 wfien he visited 10 na-
tions in conjunction with his trio
This time he will hurry back to
Washington to be on hand for talks
with a large number of foreign vi visitors
sitors visitors coming to the United States
in the spring and to prepare for
the. March 21-24 meeting at Ber Bermuda
muda Bermuda between President Eisenhow
er and British Prime Minister Har Harold
old Harold MacMillan. ;
Communist Chinese Premier
Chou En-lai has just completed
an extensive junket through South
leadership of that '-area; and.-' pic.
hiring the United states as a Hos Hostile,
tile, Hostile, colonial power.
USSR First IMatibn
To Ratify 'Atoms
For Peace1, Agency
MOSCOW. Feb. 13 (UP) The
Soviet Union today became the
first nation td ratify the charter
of the new United Nations "atoms
for peace" agency.
The charter of the U.N. Interna
tional Atomic Energy Agency, for
the 'development of the peaceful
uses of atomic' power was ap-
proved by the U.N: General As
semblv last fait It must be rati-
Under the .charter, the agency
is authorized to supply fissionable
material to members, furnish
technical advice' and provide for
the exchange of Information.
1:57 PRICES: 0:75 0.40
'Head of Household' Test
ANSWER the following questions and then compare your
- aiio ci wmi me answer
1. Did you furnish more
than half the oost of
maintaining the home1
where you lived in
2. Did you have living
with you in the home
any relative described
in (a) or (b) of the ex explanation?
planation? explanation? Yes
S. Did the relative de
scribed in t above live
with you during 19S6 or
up to the date of his or
her death except for
4. Did you fsrnlsh more
than half the cost of anv
home in which either
your dependent mother
or father lived during
5. Were you a non-rest-
ANSWERS: You qualify as the head of household if yon an answered
swered answered 4 "yes" and 5 "no," regardless of what year answers to
the Brat S questions were. It you. answered 4 "no," then you
Qualify only if vonr answer to S la "no" mil anxwera fx th aw
3, questions .are "yes."
Girls 10, Boys 8
TMcrht hovs and 10 eirls were
horn in fioreas Hospital during
the week ending at miauign
February s 11, according to the
were admitted and 179 were dia
The names and addresses ot
the parents of the boy papies
.... .... X r.a
IOllOW: Mr. ana laio. y. a,
sar. of Panama Cltv: Mr. and
Mrs. V. N. Swaby of Gamboa;
Mr 'anri Mrs. V. Arosemena, of
Panama" Cityj. Mr. and Mrs. A.
R. cmz; of qhilibre; S-Sgt. and
Mrs. H., A. smitn; oi rearu mi.
iriipt- Mr and Mrs. W. O.y Po
mare, of Panama City; Mr, and
Mrs..L: C. QUintero, or r-anama
oitvr and, T-Set and Mrs. C. L.
Lockwood, of Albrook.
Girls were born to the follow
ing: Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Camp Camp-hell,
hell, Camp-hell, of Fort Clayton: Rev. and
Mrs. E. O. Nelson, of Ancon: Sgt
and Mrs. C. O. Edghill, of Pana Panama
ma Panama City; Lt. and Mrs. F. D. Cox,
of Albrook; Sgt. and Mrs. W. D.
Layman of Panama City; Mr.
and Mrs. V. S. Anno, of Fort
Kobbe; Mr. and Mrs. R. VE,
George, of Cocoll: Sgt and Mrs.
M. U Caudle, of fort Kobbe; T-;
Sgt. and Mr"- O. A. Nefcbauer, of
Albrook; and Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
Ulloa, of Panama City. f
Queried In Dealh K
01 Japanese Woman
TOKYO, Teb 13 (UP) tAn
American soldier was questioned
h ii s and Jaoanese authorities
today about the fatal shooting o(
a Japanese woman on v.o.
militarv firins ranee last Jan. 30.
The soldier was identified by
Army officials as Specialist 3-d
da William S. Girard. of
lOttawtlsSaUe, HI.- "1 ;
i American officials previously
had refused to identify any ser serviceman
viceman serviceman involved in the incident
I which bad caused a wave ct anti anti-American
American anti-American feeling ia Japan.
I The A.-my has said, Mrs. Naka
Sakai. 46 was killed by a "warn-
in a shot" when she entered the
off-limits rsnge to pick up empty
cartridge shells to sell as scrap.
I Japanese police have lodged tne
equivalent of manslaughter char charges
ges charges against the American who
fired the shot The Japanese So Socialist
cialist Socialist party has demanded he be
tried on a charge of murder.
Impofitioo of sentence was sus
pended today when Hsrmodie Poo
ce, Lt, Panamanian, faced the
Balboa Magistrate oa two traffic
Ponce had no licence. Lo drive
the vehicle and be had not had it
inspected. - i
. The i,f
Mo Include in the east,
properly taxes, mart mart-fare
fare mart-fare interest, rent,
utility charges, upkeep
and repair, property in.
surance and food eon.
sumed at your home.
Do not count clothing,
education, life insur insurance
ance insurance and transportation.
(a) Your child (natural
or adopted), a grand grandchild,
child, grandchild, or a stepchild. If
such a child l unmar unmarried,
ried, unmarried, it doesn't matter If
he has income of S606
or more, or if you don't
contribute more than
half his support. If he
is married, he must
be your dependent.
b) Any other relative
who Is your dependent.
Do not count an unre unrelated
lated unrelated person living with
yon even though he
may be your depend dependent.
ent. dependent. Also do not count
a dependent you claim
under a multiple sup support
port support agreement 'as de described
scribed described in Article 3.
A relative St college is
absent from your home
if he lives with you
.. .. .. -.
Reply To U. S. Plan ?
irERUSALEM tsrael, : Feb.! 13
(UP Premier David Ben-Gurlon
today .summoned his government
ministers to prepare Israel's reply
to the Dulles plan aimed at getting
the. last Israeli forces to withdraw
from Egypt. 1
Israel's replv was likely to list
''satisfactory 'arrangements" In
connection with the placement of
Uqited .Nations emergency force
The reply, lt was believed, will
include conditions that the Sinai
"never again" be used as s base
for fedayeen commando) raids a
gainst Israel, and that the block
ade of Israel shipping in Suez and
the Gulf of Eilat shall cease. -i
On Gaza, Israel was expected to
ask that ironclad safeguards be
made to Insure the strip will not
be used for raids.
It was felt here that despite
hopes raised over the new" Dulles
proposals, the Arab delegations at
the U.N. would press more ener energetically
getically energetically than ever for sanctions a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Israel.
US Issues Record
Number Of Visas
WASHINGTON (UP)-The State
Department reported today that
a postwar record of 828,586 visas
were issued during the year which
ended last June 30.. This was 138,-
677 more than in the previous fis
cal year. v
Visas issued for immigrants to
talled 332.499. also a postwar rec
ord. Scott McLeod, State Depart
ment administrator for security
and consular 'affairs, said the In Increase
crease Increase was brought about Dy;the
refugee' relief act which expired
Of the immigrant visas, some
6,200 went to Hungarians under
the Refugee Kenei Act.
The .greatest,, number of Visas
(went to Mexico whose citizens re
ceived $5,570. Other nations -get-
tino hi numbers of visas Were
Germany with 33,456, Canada 30,-
709 ana oniain, mtiuuiug uc
colonies, 23,220. k
Weather Or Not
- Thh weaHtar rapaft for tke 24
boors aooinfl s.m. raeav. Is pre-
at4 by the Mateorelofical sod
HroVearaahic Braack of the Paws- :
, ws Canal Campiar: ':
T BALBOA CTISTOBAt
( mtx. snail)
I .. BALBOA TIDES'-
. THURSDAY, riltUAlT 14
J J mm.
LIKE SO LONG)
By RICHARD A. MULLENS
The first' step" In iilling 'out S tax
return Is to decide which form to
This year, as in the past, there
is tne wage earner's tornv called
Form 1040A,' printed on a check check-sized
sized check-sized card, and the 4-page .letter .letter-sized
sized .letter-sized formj called. Form 1040. r
Form 1040 en he used in one
of two ways: t
1. By using the tax table on the
back: of -the"-official instructions
which automatically civea your
tax without' having to figure your
deductions or exemptions
2. By computing your own tax
using the tax computation sched
ule on page 2 of the return.' :
' Every 1 taxpayer can,' 'At he
chooses. ..use the more complieat
ed Form 1040. Most taxpayers
are eligible to use the simple
form 1040A. s
Before yew can wisely decide
which form to uso, you : should
1. What income you must report.
2. What, deductions you ae en entitled
titled entitled to. j j
3. What credits, you can claim.,
Succeeding articles in NEA's in income
come income Tax Primer will show- you
how to determine your income,
deductions, and credits. Article 11
will give- you detailed help in
choosing the best '.form for your;
Every year many taxpayers fall
to take advantage of all the tax
breaks' to which they may be enj
Any taxpayer 'who was married
on Dec: 31t 1956, can file a joint
return with his. or her spouse, in
almost all cases, it is advantage,
ous for married persons to file
joint returns. ""
If. however,' both spouses have
substantial incomes and one has
large Capital: losses or medical ex expenses,
penses, expenses, separate returns ni 1 g h t
give a lower tax than a joint re return.
turn. return. The best way to tell in such
. 4- i .t .. f.v.knfl.
a case is 10 cuiuputc juui kia uuvu
ways ana tnen use; ine cneaper
method. w fr :.
If your husband or wife died
during 1956, you are considered
married, for the entire year and
may' file joint i return provided,
COLON by on
, ClNEMAScOpfc ?4 J
AKIM TAMIHOFF MARTlTA HUNT
mm ANA tULE. L TVAK
ARTHI ID I Al IDThlTCJ .. 1 --i
! 1.1 -,! W IVI VJU.I
WE CIIALLEIs GE Y OU !:
to stop talking about ; r
it 24 hours after
you see it! v 1
1 XT Ki'KPTiirm-l
of course, that you report both Vour
income and the income of your
? Any widow or widower! whose
spouse died in 1954 or '1955 can al also
so also compute the tax" for 1956 as if
he or she wore filing m ioint return
1.- He or he. has pot remah'icd
before Jan 1, 1957. j
'- 2. He or she supports a child or
step-child in his or her home, anj
3. He or she was entitled to file
a joint return in the year' of the
spouse's death. f .1")
f vt" Vv? I ,k,r
This tax break' 'is designed to
help the surviving spouse in the
J if i'J li 1.. 1 r ii ... ..
uiJ-iicuu eariy years iuuowins mm
death of the husband or wife. It
cannot be claimed on Form 1040A
so do not use this form if you are
entitled to this tax benefit.
" Except for the surviving snouse
described above, .any person who
was unmarried on Dec.1 81, 1956,
is not entitled to file a joint re
turn. -TV , t
' However, 'some "unmarried per-'
sons qualify as the "head of house,
hold" and ere sntitltd to use a spe-
ciel tax table which gives about
half the tax break given its those -who
file foint returns. r.
"To determine whether you quali
fy as the head of household, an
swer the questions in the box print printed
ed printed with this article and then com
pare your answers with the an
swer chart.' r 1
You cannot get the benefit of the
reduced "head of household" rate
if vyou file on'. Form :"1040A. Use
Form -1040 If you are a head of
Next:- How many -exemptions?
Strictly For Kicks
LIVERPOOL, England, Feb. 13
(UP) Roy Troake, as mate,
aboard a harbor dredger, won
$91,000 tax free today on a ,2-cent
bet m a footbau pool. c
Troake heard about it over the
ship's radio and promptly sent the
ship's cook ashore ; in a towboat
'io: file his claim r- t $
PRICES: .75 io
LAST DAY !:
4:002 2:45, 4:40, 1-M, :15 p.m,
ths world hat evef known...
and lovo as It nsvav
haDoened fa man
i YUL :
. FELIX AYLMER
1 1 J. 1 V W Sa isjiiaj asm
MICHAEL '. !'
Imm aatrW.Tg n&M
- 1 ....