The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Panama America

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cd'o COCO.

32nd TEAK
si u u:sj

IVilhin Limitations..

Lo'n American
Schools On CZ Gei
IIP Educators' Nod


. 1 i- Kuiukin k li'm!tatioris..i difficulties.

" j
other circumsianoea

nationality., pod rueUu. ,.f p.t.n.l. c.-

vwy broad terms'
' In

uh and exhaustive report suum.tL-u

:fnv'.w E. potter by the
to Gov. W. f. r r jr
educators- wng

Latin Amerioanschoot system

Li Sials intormatlon
' i,f.'he evaluation-oi;,!
nior College last year.e ;
- rw";; third veaf oi :opw.
the 'educational
on tiTe.-
RccoIycs CI;ir!:r; (
flneni 62$ 5l3iica
1 l J na1imM CO-
aentTreived llU charter
TSELES T a ceremony
AAa 1 T i .f
ty the, Panama t.
?vered the chartet to a delega delega-t
t delega-t nn led by Raul Beid, president
JfOie Povlstonal board ,ol dl;
i w-tors Francisco NunevVer-
Jlriiveiftsco. wha was recent
ly named manager ot tne
.Theceremony also waS; at at-4nded
4nded at-4nded by 'Adolfo Arrocha, sec sec-of
of sec-of the Cooperative Coun-
The'Op service5 station is
iories at the Prevailing tes
"1, hut nnder the ruiei
of the organization refunds are
fnade only to members and asso asso-members
members asso-members of the coopera-
UThe 'provisional "f '"
tcSeduled a meeting for Monday
to call a general assembly meet meet-to
to meet-to elect a permanent board
tlvely scheduled for Jan. ia
Eastbourne Doctor
Confident He Will,
Be Cleared Soon
EASTBOURNE, tngland Jan. 4
(UP) tr. J ODD BWim nun
..i in Ipttor to a friend today
ke is confident be will soon be
.rmA tit pirffM that he mur
dered one of his wealthy patients
lnvifflintf himself into ber
Adsmsl ST, has not pleaded to
the charge. He goes ea trial
JTh1 friend.Vho asked that his
Dime not be used, said Adams
told him In a letter that: .. ..-My
My ..-My conscience is dear ana
9;th in British tustice re
mains unshaken. I wUrsoeo be
' back on my rounds and be seeing
you both again." ''.".":
MUSKEGON. Mich. Jan. 4 UP)

T!y Jones, 35, admitted bur-jlsr. !dent Eisenhower s Middle Es re re-irz
irz re-irz s store and surrendered tn I solution, replied: ."Even the Lord's
fvv r bine "I want to go to pri- jPrarer would be chsnjed if ; it
loa to et away from it alL I mere presented to Congress.

u u u J
problems, and
Allt in f h is report, the
thi$ quotation furnmarjze. n
three prominent rn.m-.H
, tin committee on.the
u. r-n'-l
Tni thi rnrinefiUon. the eva
luation committea reported that
th Latin American schools are
"closely paralleling- mese m w
Republic as ;to curricula and nfinortunities. :
Serving as members of the
evaluation commlttea were Max
Arosemeha; former wiipf-m
Education: Dr. Rafael Moscete,
A ni the rfAnartment or Phi
losophy and Education' at the
trnlverslty ef Fanamaand Prof.
Temistocies'- vespeaes, uk"j
chief oA the technical services
section of the Ministry oi iwiu
Th. xnmmlttee'M"' report "has
already Tecaived high praise
from Potter and Zone, school 1-
Aftr a persual of the report,
the Governor said It "is as ob ob-jectiva.
jectiva. ob-jectiva. as any I have seen, ta
many a year and should; be very
School official? also agree that
the report' provides an' objective
viewpoint of the Latin American
schools and are pleased with the
thoroughness of tnev survey vy
the three educators.
. As In the ease ti tlie evalua evaluation
tion evaluation committee which last
year, surveyed the- United
States schools in the anal
Zone and the Junior College,
. the report of the Latin Amer Amer-"
" Amer-" lean school committee con contained
tained contained commendations, criti criti-xisms
xisms criti-xisms and recommendations.
The ithree educatorr submit submitted
ted submitted a detailed report of aome 50
oairea ; In which !. the: various
nhmieft' of-the educational svs
tem. school, riant -and other
features were discussed In de
tall! 'f '
The' committee divided its re
port Into ten principal phases
under .the subjects of buildings
and grounds, materials ana
equipment, libraries, curriculum,
teaching urograms, i teaching
ftaff, teaching methods, text textbooks,
books, textbooks, the student body, i and
the educational philosophy and
evaluation of, the system.
In their introductory remarks,
the evaluation: committee said
In mart?
' The commission 'feels that
th visits made to the different
schools have contnouiea to an
objective evaluation of th Ca-
tvonunnea on rage
Grand larceny -Charge
In Balboa Court M
A charge of grand larceny in
the theft of $100 w,ortn wres,
tubes, wheels and tubes from a
truck parked at Madden Dam
was dismissed in Balboa Magis
trate's court today.
- New charges of petit larceny
were filled, accusing; Cornelio
PrescotV 40, Panamanian, and
Juan comeo, 25,- Panamanian,
of petit larceny amounting to
Both men were found guilty
and were sentenced to 30 days
each in Jail, but their sentences
were suspended.
Ther had each spent about 10
days in Jail due to several eon-i
Unuations of the charge. 1
The true was ownea ny aw aw-celino
celino aw-celino Augusto Rios. .
Neither penicott nor Cornejo
had previous records ;
No Supreme Veto
Houe Republican Leader Joseph
W. Martin Jr. iiass, asked yester yester-dav
dav yester-dav if Concress misht alter Prtsi-


"Let the people
It's Not The Treaty
This Time, : But
Unscheduled Cuts
Threaten La Boca
Service Center
Fast thinking yesterday by
Cutdbert B. Prescott, man-,
ager of the La Boca Service
Center, led eventually to the
capture of a machete-wield-inir
chiva driver before he had
harmed anybody, or been
harmed. i
.Waving. th machete In a
menacing manner, Alfred L. Jef Jef-fers,
fers, Jef-fers, 31, Panamanian, strode in into
to into .; the service center at 12 : 40
p.nv and demanded that Pres-
cot open .the safe.
To calm the man and gain
time, Prescott agreed, said he'd
nave to worit with the combina combination.
tion. combination. Vi-r : .;-
Jeffers then turned Us at attention
tention attention to the cash registers.
As he did se, Prescott dialed
Balboa Police Station, mutter muttered
ed muttered 'Police w Balboa Service ,;
Center emergency," and
hunc; up fastk; ,' .
Unsuccessful in eettinr into
the cash registers, Jeffers bang banged
ed banged one to the flodr while ,the
half-dozen eustomers ,i fled for
their iives. ; ..;S.X
Jeffers next turned. his atten
tion to : show-cases, shattering
glass that flew in every direc direction.
tion. direction. Food cooking 4n the stove
was sloshed to the jtloor. Dishes
went -flying..-; 'v jK-.-,. f e
, Divine: back Into Frescott's;
office, the man asked him to
call the police So they ; could
come and' kill him. .'.
Police were already converg converging
ing converging on, Jeff ers,; who headed for
the rock quaby. Police followed;
with drawn, guns.. Most of the
population of La Boca followed
at a safe distance.
After some dodging about In
the Quarry area," Jeffers ran for
pier .
'Police headed by District
Commander B. A. Darden, his
assistant, Lt. Stewart P. Trail,
and chief of detective Gaddis
- (Continued on -page 8)

Here Jan. 28; Busy Slate Set

From the Paneanal Review
Special attention will be de
voted to problems relating to
the present and future capacity
of the Panama Canal Compa
ny's Board of Directors in, the
Canal Zone beginning January
28..' :;-.."'.' :
A three-day meeune: has peen
planned for this year to give
Board members full opportunity
to make first-hand studies oi
this and other items slated tor
consideration. Among these will
be the proposed housing ana
school construction program at
Margarita, lands and structures
to be transferred to Panama un under
der under the 1955 Treaty, and an in in-snectlon
snectlon in-snectlon of the prooosed site of
the bridge across the Canal.:
Also occupying mucn atten
tion at the January" meeting
will be the usual review of oro oro-posed
posed oro-posed capital Items for the Company-Government,
fiscal opera operations
tions operations of the comoany. and the
President 'a annual report to the
Board of company operations
for the past fiscal year.
Tne ouesaon or increasing
the capacity of the Canal has
been under continuing review
by the "Board of Directors for
th pst 'five years. In March
1P53 the Board adopted a two two-phase
phase two-phase pln with this as the ob ob-lective.
lective. ob-lective. Th first) phase, consist consist-inn
inn consist-inn Tjrimarily of alterations to
the Locks for increasing traffic
capacity during overhaul .. per periods.
iods. periods. Is being completed this
year. '
. Board members wTl hsve an an-noortonitr
noortonitr an-noortonitr daring one of their
field trips to visit the Faeifie
Locks where work Is In pror pror-reitson
reitson pror-reitson the alterations. A trip
will be arranred throurh C'l C'l-lard
lard C'l-lard Cut where work of wid wid-en'nr
en'nr wid-en'nr the channel and fm
proving its alignment is pro proposed.
posed. proposed.
The attention to the over-all
problem cf the Canal's capacity
to meet future needs of world
commerce end thoe of national
defense will be centered to a
great rrtent of the trend ot Ca Canal
nal Canal traffic which has been con constantly
stantly constantly upward Since the close
of the "war and on he Increas Increasing
ing Increasing size of ships using the ca canal.
nal. canal.
- The tenUtivt sr.hednle for tne
annual Board meeting i s


know the truth and the'rowitry Is $afe ibraham Lincoln.



N0-BEETvB0RSCHT; but reds

In 'most wavs the : transit i of
two Russian ships through the
Canal yesterday was much 'like
that of any xther vessels wnose
crews speak neither English nor
When a Russian "who could
speak English or an American
who spoke Russian found a com
mon way of ; communicating
there was easy affable talk a a-board
board a-board the Admiral senyavln and
th eNikolay ostrovsky
Private' cameras with which
Russian crewmen had planned
to snap the waterway were Im Impounded
pounded Impounded as part of the Canal's
security procedure.
One crewman aboard tne
Senyarn who faked to turn,
in his. camera was given a
heavy bawllnr out by : Cant.;
the Nikolay Ostrovsky. J
In general the officers 'ana
crew paid nttie attention to
the military and other guards,
except to obey instructions.
One officer seemed Irritated,
however: when a helicopter kept
circling the two vessels, appa
rently to maxe aeriai pnotog-
raphs.- ,r .-;.';;
Later, tne Russians-maicaiea
they were disappointed at not
beingrable to get charts here of
the waters they are to navigate
east of Cristobal.
r It was learned yesterday that
the orivate firm in Panam A
which handles U.S. hydros-rap-hie
charts is restricted from
!:. ; J-' I
iTanclsco EnrJque TJrrldla and
Melvis Urriola, both Panama,
nians, were fined $S each in
Balboa Magistrate', courts : to today
day today for trespassing in 'Balboa
commissary. -t
Joaquin : Tlores, fo, Panama
nian was riven a suspended sen
tence for failure io use caution
while driving a car .
' -.
month provides for an inspec inspection
tion inspection of Company-Oovernment
installations on the Atlantic side
on Monday morning, January 28.
This trip will Include visits to
Margarita townslte and the site
of the proposed developments
there, Mount Hope installations,
and other Atlantic side areas
A formal meeting in the Board
Room of the Administration
Building is scheduled for that
afternoon for a management re
view to be presented by the
various Bureau Directors and
Staff members.' ;.
All of the second dav will be
devoted to fiel, trips. These will
include a trip through Gaillard
Cut. a visit to 8osa Hill to in
spect the possible bridge site
and approaches, and a visit to
the sea-level canal model at
Diablo Heights, in connection
with the latter visit, discussions
will center oh oresent canal
operations a n d its capacity,
shipping trends, a resume of
improvement plans, and other
matters Involved with future
Canal operations. .
A night meeting is being plan
ned for Tuesday, January 29,
at which a formal agenda for
the Wednesday sessions will be
adoptea. items to be inciuaea
for the final day will include
the President's r e p o r t, the
Comptroller's report, approval
of capital items, and a review
of budget assumptions for the
fiscal year 1S59. other subjects
for the agenda will be deter determined
mined determined at the night meeting.

MatJ Bomber Search Moves To

NEW YORK, Jan. 4 (UP-Pe
lice focused tbelr search oo sub
urban Westchester County today
for New York's Had Bomber
whose homemade explosives bsve
injured 15 persons here and touch
ed on a nationwide oomu scare
cemenng or ue ntsnnuni on
Westchester, the ni two's wealth
est county.
day by re
York police after a
conference with officials from
Westchester police departments.


selling them to Soviet nation nationals.)
als.) nationals.) y
Breakfast aboard the Senya Senya-vin
vin Senya-vin was described as being "on
the Swedish side," namely cof coffee
fee coffee with sandwiches of cheese
or prepared meat.
v The Ostrovsky, which was
hauling canned crabmeat, put
some of her cargo on the table
to start the day. -.
At least one American liked
the dark bread, terming it a a-bout
bout a-bout midway between the Ger-man-tvee
of dark bread and a
loaf of commissary' wh o 1 e-
wheat; ... ...
At mid-morning there was
a class of wne on the Senya
vln, in lieu of a coffee break.
Luncheon consisted ot what
the Russians called borscht
but it had no beets in it (shades
of the Russian Bear restaurant
in New 'York.),
Anyway itwas a tasty meat
stew. There was also beef cook cooked
ed cooked with bay leaves and rice, fol followed
lowed followed by a fruit compote.
The-Ostrovsky crew lunched
on mutton and. rice.
Panamanian seamen had
the same-food and found 't
palatable The ships- were
teaqyto provide a third meal
after fhey reached Cristobal,
but the boarding launches ar arrived
rived arrived too aoon. C
For tan afternoon, pick-up
there as 'Chinese or ilpton's
tea, with sugar, served typical typically,
ly, typically, in glasses... .. I.
Cognac, vodka arid other bev beverages,
erages, beverages, were- available In the
deckhouse.. : ,.-. ,'
ait ef the hoardlnr oartv re
ported the thips.well kept 'and
well-run. the. fear. modern and
Coco Solpllf ne
Sools Disfiissed
Jhifi Irt f arjbhn
A Navy amphibian which took
off from Coco olo-today has
spotted the 90-ft vessel Uranla Uranla-G.
G. Uranla-G. The vessel was reported yes yesterday
terday yesterday as taking water, badly at
a point in the- canwean mia mia-wav
wav mia-wav between Cristobal and
Cuba. ' i
At 11 :28 a.m. the Cranla-G-was
riding high in the water,
hut rolling hadlv. She has a
larva H.O.S. nainted on her deck,
The Naval plane reported the
vessel needs towing.
i,oeal Naw authorities nave
ordered the U.S. NJ5. BuU Run
to alter its course and head for
the stricken vessel. The Bull
Run is only 75 miles awa
Two merchant ships., the At
lantic Reefer and the Curl, have
also been radioed to assist tne
endangered vessel.
A Chilean Airunes piane in
the area had also been asKed
to be on the lookout. ;
The rrrania'a owner. Roosevelt
Robinson,, was reported to have
left Colon on- anotner vessel ior
the ship's last position. He hopes
to arrive tomorrow. ;
The Villa Frenza, which re re-laved
laved re-laved word of the vessel's n'ieht.
said the Uranla-O had Jettison Jettisoned
ed Jettisoned her lumber cargo. i, .--.
Man Beat Wife,
Didn't Beat LawJ
ton Jly Dixon, 58, 'en A-
merican resident of Curundu.
was fined $100 in Balboa Magis Magistrate's
trate's Magistrate's ; Court yesterday and
given. a 10-day suspended sen sentence
tence sentence on a charge of attery
The eompWnmg witnew m
the caw was hh wife, Mrs.
Msrta Fealante DKan. whose,
husband's blows gave her a
cut lip, a black eye and a blow
bard ertourh te raise a kuot
en her bead. '.
The battery occurred in the
Dixon hom at 7:30 p.m. on
nhrijttnaa Eva.
Dixon was put on pro ml u on
for ene year.
White Plains,' the county seat, i
was mentioned as the bkety .resi
deoce of the eJusive terrorist, tnsla
ly oa the basis of six of his letters
which bore that city's postrasrk.
Jt alse was disclosed tost New
York City detectives have been in
White Plains, 15 miles norU of
New York, for the past 18 months,
mmnarlnf handwriting on thou
er pprs witn notes wnuea oy
the Msd Bomber.
SeUef that the
bomber either


Deficit Blamed On Poor Management;
Operational Changes Recommended

1 WASHINGTON, Jan. 4 (UP) .--The House Merchant Marine Com
mittee recommended today the Continued operation of the Panama Panama-Railroad,
Railroad, Panama-Railroad, and suggested a number of changes in operations designed to
eliminate its annual deficit.
The report was prepared for the Panama Canal subcommittee by transportation
expert John.T. Ridgely, who surveyed the transportation situation m the Canat Zont
last fall. ;

His recommendations were approved by the committee
the House yesterday by full committee chairman Herbert

It recommended that "The
retained due to the fact that

economical form of mass transportation, regardless of ;the
fact that it showed a deficit of $281,000 in the fiscal year
1956." ("-.-.'v.. "-

"The importance of the
national emergency should
added. ;

Controversy oyer abandonment of the Transisthmian

railroad arose two. years ago
pany informed Congress it had
arid .build new highway on
Both House '.and Senate

be made by the company without Congressional authoriza

tion, and withheld, the authorization until a study could

be made of the situation

' The report today is the result of the House committee
study Which ;has been und?rway tor Vear'yWM'

W W'j-iv-vVtm"f
ed detailed comparison or
railroad, and trucking costs ef
operation, an observed; that
the railroads had been poorly
.... ..J m 1 A ih.f mnut of
the deficit perhan. aU of 1
it could be elimlnatea
through better operating pro-t
cedures. j
Moreover, the report addeo,
" number fit nrominent Pana
manians who would prefer to
remain anonymous stated they
mmiM nrefer to have the rail
road remain; one of these is the
m-esident of the trucking firm
Termlnales Panama, S.A."
"The ail claim it is a stabiliz
ing influence on traffic rates,"
lt continued. -"Also;
that thev prefer using
passenger service rather than
using the highway because of
its grades and curves which are
hazardous during the rainy sea season,
son, season, together with the added
dancer from fogs."
i The report contained the
following recommendations for
eliminating the railroad's de de-ftcit:
ftcit: de-ftcit: J
1. Reduce overhead by decreas
ing the number of supervisory
officers. tA saving oi a

PanCanal Review Says; Rate in '56 0.7

Waiorio niihllc enemv number
1 of the construction period, has
been licked.
During the past caienaar year
the malaria rate was oniy v.i
per thousand, per annum, the
lowest figure since American
forces undertook the construc construction
tion construction of the Panama Canal al almost
most almost 53 years ago.' This means
that only 9 employes contracted
malaria during the past year.
Investigation of the cases show showed
ed showed that only one was contracted
In the Canal Zone.
But malaria, health officials
warn, will not stay licked with
out continued sanitation and
without the use of good Judg Judgment
ment Judgment on the part of the men
and women of the Canal zone.
There are still anopneiea
Tn stair toes in the Canal Zone,
there are still worsens whe whe-enrry
enrry whe-enrry the malaria parasite In
their blood streams and ano

Wealthy Westchester. County

lives or works in Westchester, po
lira asM U based largely on a
plumber's terra used m several
letters by the psychopath who has
planted 82 ef his devices ia public
places Since 140.
ollce Inspector Frederick M
Lnssen said the term "well coup
hrt" is used by Westchester
new iiti
I Thm Ueitrhrctar DolicC oificialsj
piumireriua w im


;;V- utiisky

Panama Railroad should be
it does perform the most
railroad in the event of a
not be underestimated," it
.X' '0 :!:):.,,
when the Panama Canal Com
decided to abandon the line
ihe old railroad bedv
felt the decision should not
'. J,,
' llmWaioAriBftri'erJit.ttr!
2! Elimlnale?1' isenf bDerktors
at passenger, station (saving of
3. Reduce maximum" speed
from 60 to 50 mph, all other
speeds to remain as specified in
the time table. MTh4s wlU not
materially affect operation, but
will give opportunity lor great
er saving in maintenance).
4. Use weed' killer fri lieu of
cutting and pulling grass and
weeds along right of way. lSav
ings of at least $10,000- annual annually).
ly). annually).
5. Reschedule freight 1 trains
number 81 and number' 32 and
eliminate, freight trains number
41 and number 4Z.
6. Study passenger, train
schedules, making checks of
number of passengers handled
per train, with the idea of eli eliminating
minating eliminating aome ron-paving
service. Also 'consider- elimi elimination
nation elimination of round -trip fares.
7. Study the placing of trail trail-era
era trail-era on flat cars bv using block
ing used by circus operation.
Large temporary block and Iron
plates to be swung between, cars
will perform a fairly adequate
substitute for more expensive
methods employed in the States.
8. Convert no more than 10
refrigerated cars to freezing

Malaria Rate Lowest in History;

pheles mosquitoes, plus mal malaria
aria malaria parasite still mean mal malaria.
aria. malaria. It is still good sense, experts
say, to stay behind screens aft after
er after dark in unsanitated areas and
to keen water from collecting in
Dlaces where mosquitoes may
breed hordes of hungry little
mosquitoes eager to bite all hu
mans within reach.
Greatest Killer
Statistics for malaria during
the first two years of the Canal
construction period are not a a-vallable
vallable a-vallable on the per-thonsand
baslSi However, in 1905 the Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Canal commission report reported:
ed: reported: "The largest number of
deaths during the year attribut
ed to any one disease was aue
to malarial fever, which claim
ed 85 victims in that 4 months
from MV 1 to August 81." -In
1906. the first year for
who were shown a facsimile of
the bomber's crude device, also
were told be 'is or wss" employed
by the Consolldsted Edison, Com
pany, er possibly bad litigation
pending against the electric utility
Una. .-. .,'- .t ., .,-'
' .,-' '
While police concentrated their
search on Westchester Cos sty,
crank calls continued to harass
enforcement authorities, school of
ficials sad others across the
tiOB. .. I
'-.,.''"'-- i

1 'Will

Si A I 1 1 1 1 M

and the report was filed in
L'l 1 Iry--yiip-tK.
icmpciatuics cy aaaiuon
car to regain frozen "food tra
fic now being handled by. trucks.

6 "J jy

. rxne ranama canal Com Company
pany Company and the Armed Forces
should consider the desir desirability
ability desirability of giving the railroad
traffic now handled by trucks..
; 10. Confiscatory rates such as
the $1.50 oer load ear mile for j"

Commissary, the switching rats'
of $7.50 per car, and the rate ef
7& cents per ton-from pier. 18 to
Panama City, freight station be
reviewed' and corrected to rates
more attractive to shippers.

Ir. Cost of bus operation
by Armed Forces and the cost
of handling 73,800 persons an-
nually by the Canal Company
- with 3 sedans, and lit pick pickups
ups pickups be further', studied and
that accurate costs be assem assembled
bled assembled for return of this traf (ie
to the raiIs..,,:iM. !, vv f
12. That records be maintain maintained
ed maintained of operating statistics of
trucks and buses in Trans-Iith-miah
oneratlon'. ; v.
13. That the railroad division
keep additional, detailed operate
mg statistics such as loaded cars
per yard engine hour -V
14. That accurate records lie
kept of tonnage handled by
trucks,' divided between .that
dispatched from piers located on
either the Atlantic or Pacific
side to points continuous to the
terminals, as well as -across the
Isthmus. The tonnage being fur-...
ther divided between that con consigned
signed consigned to the CanalCompany
and the C a n a 1 Zone Govern Government,
ment, Government, Armed Forces, and -the
Republic of Panam4..Simila In-
formation as to tonnage should
be assembled for cargo handled
on railroad cars. .1
15. The Panpma Canal Coni-'
oany should 'give consideration
tn niacins: In the' cost Of both

truck and bus transportation,
portion of the cost of mainten maintenance
ance maintenance and depreciation -of high highways
ways highways and streets in the Canal
Zone, amounting to $550,843 4n
the Fiscal Year 1956,, and' of
$156.972 .maintenance oh Boyd-

Roosevelt highway
which modern statistical data
were kept, the annual malaria
rate was 821 per 1,000 per an annum.
num. annum. This was cut. in half the
next year, but still in March
1907, a total of 1.576 malaria
cases was reported, with 16
deaths, in 1908 malaria inci incidence
dence incidence had dropped to 181 per
1,000, but even so, in March,
there were 533 malaria cases,
of which nine were fatal
Gradually, as men and m a -chines
quit tearing up the earth,
and sanitation measures be became
came became more effective, the mal malaria
aria malaria rate dropped. In 1916. aft after
er after the Canal had been- putting
ships from ocean to ocean for
a year, the malaria figure was
down to 16 per 1000. in April
of that year health officials re reported
ported reported the first week without
malaria In Zone history..
No Deaths Ssnce 1949
From then until the eat-
break ef the second World War.
the malaria rate was fairly
constant, with some ape and
downs. In 1948, when the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone yangies were filled
with soldiers and practically
every hill top bad -an obser observation
vation observation vct er anri-alreraft or
aearehnght battery, the rate
roe agaisi sharply, to IS pet
Since 1953 the malaria rate
has never gone above 3.1 per
1.000. The last death from mal
aria in the Canal Zone was that
of a 10-monthe-eld child at Fort
Guiick la July 1343.

1 v

TIR PANAMA AMFRtnANl iw. nmimmnn . '. ".:


twNu anoVUlishio bv tmi Panama amcmican nih, inc

:4yf H anirr P. O. Box 134., Panama. H. oe P.
f't''''1' ; ., Tiliphonc S-0740 B LiNtel
(UN Owes, 1S.I7S ccntkai. Avinui bitwien i?th and isth CTRtfTS
i S48 MADISON AVI. NCW Yen. 17 N. Y.
Pitt MONTH. IN i S 1.70 8 I SO
" 9.80 13.00
t N VtAH. IN APVANCS 18.80 84.00

v Dm Med Bex is eeea fmvM tf n4n of The Panama American.
MSttri are etaivee' areterullr and aif handles is wholly coaiiSaatuM
r ; it fa ceatrihNte a firttai dea't ba tmpatieat If ft deaea't aapaei Hm
est aar Lallan are aaklithed in. tha erder received.

rleeae try te keep Me letter, hmitee to on page least,
7 Meat! at latter writers n held ra etnetaet coatideaea.

Taw as spaa sesames na raiseesibiiir tar atateraeots at esiaieai

i tetters trera reeeera,

Peter Edson
in :

JfO "Beats Me."
' This is not Intended as sympathy for you, but in defense
61 bawling baby. Babies can only express themselves through
crying;. Or didn't you know that? I am sure the young couple

art concerned as to their oaoys neaitn ana wenare wnen u
cries. I am also sure it doesn't cry through neglect.
Much too bad they didn't know taey were going to have
iehildren when they took those precious single people and child child-leia
leia child-leia couple quarters. The Quartermaster should pitch them a
' tent out in the Jungle. This, of course, for going against rules
' and regulations.

J xou, wnen a oany, never criea or Diwiea. na.. wub wo

r you raiseur in me slicks wncre iiu ous cuuiu nci jruur ium
mother must have loved children to raise you.

I don't know who lives in those quarters and less do l care:

feowever. beinsr a mother I sympathize with the young mother,

who must put up with such a person in the same building with

More power to the little one and to you a Happy Bawling
New Year. w
I Love You, Too



There is much current ado about the treaty, Canal sover-

. elgnty, etc. and I offer these comments to help solve the ques
'. tions.

Reffarriino- what is the Canal Zone. I refer to the United

Vi j: StAtM Trit.erna.1 Revenue Code of 1954. Section No. 7651 (4)

"Canal Zone ... the term 'possession ot the United States'

Includes the Canal Zonen"

As this has been the law since 1951 and never contested by
Panama, and I have paid thousands of dollars which would
' otherwise have been spent in Panama, the Canal Zone is a

possession for my money.
As to Old Timers' Commissary privileges, it seems to me
the Canal Administration is interpreting the treaty too strictly
with a purpose of antagonizing Panama. Discrimination is
exemplified by favoring the retired U.S. soldier and not the
retired employe, even though both pay VS. income tax. Final
decision should be taken by Panama authorities, autonomously.
It has been a wonder to me that Panama has never made
any effort to encourage the retired Canal Zone employe to
make his future home in Panama and offer inducements.
1 If done earlier there would be a thriving community of
permanent income, such as In St. Petersburg, Florida. Every
State in the.U,S. is giving out propaganda to induce this group
of people to settle with them. -.
To me, Panama has everything and more than the U.S.
can offer me, but to be considered as a trespasser in the Com Commissary
missary Commissary o the United States, after years of service, is more
than enough, to send me to St. Pete.
J. A. Noledy
Sir;. ..' ,.
An open letter to parenta: vt. W'V-v,.
Where did your children celebrate New Years?
Some of them celebrated in Panama, but most or them
stayed home while their parents went to parties and had what
they call fun.
Now I think it is time that we think about our teenagers
tor a chance.
Our teenagers are badly in need of a club of their own
here in Balboa. One like the boys and girls have on the
Army posts, a place where they can together and play games
and have a dance ohce in a while, a decent place properly

chaperoned by some of the parents. Net a place line some oi
them are going to now when alcohol is being sold no ques questions
tions questions asked.
Now the parents have their bingo Rames twice a week in
the Balboa Clubhouse. This takes care of the parents.
I think the teenagers should have the Clubhouse at least
oae Bight a week, all they need is a juke box. a few soft
drinks, tables and chairs.

Please, let's neip oir teenagers.

M'4si:,,u-: rtun or V3iury

A Sad Mother



T am a. visitor standing a few weeks here on a lob. It has

surprised me to read and hear the constant complaints of C.Z.
employes, both white and colored, against each other, the Canal
Administration, the Panama Government, the gouging mer-
chants and so on ad nauseam.
It Is evident that they are so absorbed in their several
" petty hatreds that they have failed to recognize their one and
only enemy.
The labor force in the C.Z-, U.S and local, should stop
fighting each other and loin forces to fight the shipping ln-
terests in the U.S. that have forced the administration to main maintain
tain maintain renal tolls more or less frozen since 1914, while freight

. rates and everything else nave increased lourioia.
i If toll charges were doubled, the PanCanal could at once
afford to pay Panama a reasonable annuity, all its employes
J a fair V. wage, its retired employes a decent pension and
t absorb the east of all social services in the Zone, thus making
. its employes the happy, healthy, loyal group it should be. The
shipping interests would still be getting a bargain. Remember
f too that most of the tolls are paid bv foreign shipping eom-
A Passing Observer

i 'i" - -,11


anvone who Kot tangled up in the

great fog over th-j eastern half

of the U.S. ana the Christmas

weekend traffic jam that result

ed it must have been obvious
that something needs to be done
about America's transportation


As one railroad man summed

it ud neatly. 'The airlines are

getting too much busiress. It

more than the railroads can

handle when the planes don't fly.'

Or as Ogden Nash put it in
New Yorker poem:
'Sometimes on trains I'm
surrounded ;

By people whose planes 'have

been grounded.

That's the only trouble with

trains. : :i:a :i-

When it fogs, when it smogs,

when it rains,
You get people from planes."

Nobody expect, the railroads to

be reduced to providing a mere

stand-by service for the airlines

when planes are grounded, but

that's what happened just before

tmstmas. And somehow, the rail

roads managed to get everyone

wcere ne was p.oing.

This situation worries railroad

management and it bothers the

Interstate Commerce Commission
in Washington. They wonder what

would nappen if the United Spates
got into another war, with all big
transport planes drafted for mili

tary service,

In the depression year of 1933.

U S. railroads operated at a 16-

ouuon passengei mil leveL

in inn it was 9b billion passenger

nines six as great.
Traffic dropped to 65 billion pas passenger
senger passenger miles in 1946, to 45 billion
in 1947, to 35 billion in 1949 and 32

oiuion in i50 and 1953. In the last
three years the pasrenger business
has leveled off at 28 to 29 bil billion
lion billion passenger miles a year..
If passenger business stayed at
this level for the next few veer.

the railroads might plan for that
operation and do all right if

uiey never iiaa an emergency.
Fixing railroad passenger eerv.

ice to operate proritably would of

course mean abandoning some

unes ana services which lose
money. This is an ICC riiilatnrv

function. Further cutting down on
trains and schedules is the state

commissions funccion.

at July ICC beean a rum.

prehensive study of the railroads'
passenger train owratincr deficit

In November the commission ;is-

susa a rormuia far determining
what part of jailroad operating
costs are properly chargeable fo
passenger services. Ji r.

"The railroads m unv nniJn

this formula to their costs Ahrmt

next March. ICC nnerU ,,,;

hearings, in which the railroads

will bring in their passenger serv serv-ie?
ie? serv-ie? cost figures.

By the end o? 1957. ICC hones

to come up with some kind of

answer on how the railroad pan

reduce their passenger deficits
and still maintain adauate prv.


itA, estimates that Class One
railroads will lose about 600 mil million
lion million dollars on their passenger
operations in 1956. But the com

mission also notes that 10 years
ago U.S. railroads had nearly
47,000 pieces of passenger equip

ment nos counting locomotives.
This year the count is iust under

37,000. ICC experts wonder how

low this can be allowed to drop.
The railroads have been doing
much experimenting with new
trains, coaches and nullmans but
they don't provide the full an answer.
swer. answer. Because of tight monev. the

railroads aren't borrowing much
fo new equipment. Only 400 to

500 new passenger cars a year

are Deing acraea.
The. six-railroad petition for a
45 per cent increase in first class
passenger fares in the East met
resistance. An ICC examiner has

recommended a 15. per cent in increase
crease increase in. first class fares and a
five per cent increase .in coach
fares for eight roads.
In a few recent freight rate
hearings ICC reports have hinted
that some form of subsidy may
have to be worked out for essen essential
tial essential passenger service that ean't
pay heavy metropolitan taxes. A
reduction of taxes for such oper

ation has been suggested in the'
New York area. i
"Tl fMW ftniniAM ... I

missioner Owen Clarke, who will
be ICC chairman in 195y7, "if
we are to have reasonably ade

quate passenger services, a per

centage of the costs will have to

be borne by the freight services.'
In effect, without any regula
tion, this is happening now. N

ifcipAiiY VfASf II



riAttoN J

y imw

YVAhMuxuxoJN as the old year inK tha mrMt w.u

ends and the new begins, ; this 'House press secretaries e v e n
writer.: better known for hie brick-'. ihauah he a

bats than his bouquets, would like me., r-T- ?
to DSV .trihnln tn xnniA M i'rrrW.'Wi"iVk-Vr-(..:':

Die., me and litne. who riavn work. coNrscinMi .

eu w ona&a rjemocracy live. ::t rncuitriON FOR 19S7 ; V i

Here are some of them."

lu TtKth Congress of the TJ.

Ex-Sen. Harrv Cain of Washinir- nited State, m cot. I

ton whn ant H tk cXr. Z r " r tuw

verslve Activities Control B a a r. rf

for having the courage of his con

victions m aeienduig the unfairly
accused. .Leon Ackerman. Flo-

rida District of Columbia real



. cisennower wi i.nw. i...... r

uejuuucans, norm
er xvepuoucan criucs oi tiie freai.

uem win ko alonv with kiM

i . ; - i -a uuu is

estace dealer:, for civine him a result ot tne Eisenhower isnrtciM.

job. Ackerman is the man whol Senator Johnson of Texas will

a.B.v mit-page uoa is ifl
emphasizing what religion

mean to us. . Herbert Mai

is Love' ads "Wom buck the President, b ut
Jigion should f??6 1? e a steady drumfire of
rt Malol. n I-dOn t-like-llre' nu,ho. 4

the' H o use Judiciary Committee ; northern Democrats ? who ; proved

cpuscu juure eoniuctsir'.v. ;-pay pouticailv

man any other one man : H Roberti w. we at the : Administre..inn'

anf Other imm man RnKrl tO. lire at -th A1min(. i.-1

Sarnoff of NBC for wnririna tn nut i neart namelv. tJie Protio ii

network facilities at the, disposal "to1: Morse, Ore,, Hum.
nf rtiiinf;n.i .i : nnrau Mine ir.r Jf.

v vuuLMuuuai wevwon. r(l 1 1" 4cipmarat Mich

y.v,';,'., fc"t,? i w-arrou, coiov wiU lead "this at.
Congressman Wr.cht tack 4ju::;M.,

", ror nis unIauulg, .ws wiu unaiiy oast
ATllBBn tl I 1 .(tklAl kill i

v. "cue ior aiuHu Dusiness... .con- y"!

gressman M
lyn for hie

gainst government ineonitv v t wul pass a Civil Pish. v...

..c.,b AAiinax oi tne u Angeles S ;"'"l,:IU ero rignts for the
Tnbunej jim Kin... ...t first time im,, t n

' .ivuu mi 1 1.1 1 1 wini ra. blci i.iir i it.ii

buffed the Inch Don..kii.. j !War: It will nnt fc--

using contract that in n,..j rules regarding the fn,K.

Kin Mm , .. AM, a C..11 . . -

:;. 6 'a" election. ..: -Mayorvr oi Arxansas will"''

Ffnib. l. ""t pe as i nassiva tnmi: B-i. :

a. jcy tnr hm nnf ni tonaress win finoii.. .

nr imall k..sL... r School hi K oft. ;

Manny CeUer of Brook-, of dela?- i 1 '
us unfailing cfusade a-

Oscar- Coffin

One of the lights in my life went, teacher, a reporter. I columnist.

out tne otner ua;. wnen a magnify several kinds of newspaper execu execu-i
i execu-i c e n 1. 1 y cantankerous gentleman tive, an editorial writer and final Oscar Coffin died in Ka-jly an editor in chief before he

leish. N.C.. possibly from boredom.

He retired, last June as the head
of the journalism school at tho
University of Norti Carolina, the

thought-factory which unleashed me

on at. unsuspecting world,

It is impossible to estimate how

many newspapermen O. J. coffin

created in his own image., He left
an editorship of a Carolina daily
newspaper to bead up the journ journalism
alism journalism school at the university, and

turned out working pressmen at a

furious .rate for 30- yearsi He may
have created a feW monsters, kucn

as me, put mainly ms fledgungt

got jobs and held them, progress progressed
ed progressed in them, and achieved recog

nition m them. j ; ; "'
Ona thing is certain: Coffin
turned out small percentage of
amateurs, and praetlcalh none
of his boys and girls wound up
in tha advertising business. Very
few became book authors, a
shamofi. profession, the Skipper

aiways said.
0. J. was a humorously irascible
gentleman whose hooked nose and
craggy chin gave him the appear appear-ance
ance appear-ance of a truculent turtle. He had
a pair of piercing blue eyes be behind
hind behind frosty glasses and laugh
that could be reminiscent of the
croaking of ravens. Some of this
was asthma, but a lot of it ar arrived
rived arrived from the sardonic view that
there was very little room in his
racket for ineptness.
He had an idea that a man writ writing
ing writing a piece ought to know what
he was writing about, so that it
the author befor 'm palmed it off.

The Skinny n.rf K. ,kee.?

started punding knowledge into the
knotty heads of young squirts who
wanted to write the Great Ameri American
can American Novel that very minute. While

. discouraging this, Coffin taught

tnem tne rudiments of a coherent,

snort sentence.
He taught tham the value of

tha word 'ain't,"' for emphasis.

ana suggested that the world
was far from perfect and that
tha people in tha world shared
its imperfections.

Jo that end, M, dispatched his

nopeiuis to sucn uniyncav places
as police tourts, "insane, sylums,
and state prisons. He issued as assignments
signments assignments at the tfrst of the week
and reviewed the efforts on Fri.

day, which was laden with peril.
He read the works aloud., with an-

propnaie comment. His sarcasm
blistered the paintwork, and his

very occasional praise sent

soaring over the weekend.

J. said. 'And she Is the pret prettiest
tiest prettiest girl in the class. You're
hired. She'll get married before
she aver makes a newspaper
hand, but I got soma ideas a a-bout
bout a-bout yau."
I can say with a whole lot of

pride that he gave me the first
job that developed in the summer
of 1935 J because," said he, gig

gling evuiy over a slug of bourbon,
'the job' is so damned awful" that

you're the only man I got who's

ornery jenough to take it.- I give
you a month, outside." As a mat matter
ter matter of fact, I' listed three,' before
country-weekly claustrophobia In
Hamlet, ..N.Ci, drove .roe outiinto
the fcortheinjsnoMi. Jij
The Skipper and his tiny, razor-

tcnguea. wife, Mtfs Gertrude, took
us all to raise, and, we .spent more

time in nis house than his son,
Wilson. .; ,c ;.
We ate bis food and drank his

bourbon and soaked up practical
philosophies of the working nress.

you observations; so wired they gener-

atea electricity: toflin was a Men-

W. Fred Duckworth

for workine for hit fiin,

Dae Zinkoftof the, Harlem Globe-,

:.T.t, Ior "owing European and
h2 ?i1C$ort.faM the Part prayed
oy tne rveero In Ambvian

John ColeV Of AIpvanH!. PiKr ai-"

hl.w crcusad improve mental
neitn... Secretary nt un

chetl for his constructive job of re re-U
U re-U Department"
it J0 Persistent
efforts to limit the weapons of war Washing,

eign aid will K. w .V,... 2L :

microscope, hut ,nf tin.

nronriat.Al r 1 : "r-

-..i.; r;.,.'"'; naer tne

Kuiae fir flcrAns. u:, i

,::5e Administration will bron'ose

AurLnnr iiitsi m th. j -

higher budget tha
. senator Knnwianj u. .' -,

an Iearlr. .n riTZ 7 yuvuo.

r. umer witn

ton Post for bis .brilliant reporSfg ehief,ln tt WhiteHoiise io vii-
Of forefcrn ffi. w."'orOuIv th tk. tin.:.- ,0 v,

:?"""",.",veuri!e narni mn ttouse will

j i i. ii rn itiia mhi i ...

, u, ce laoor, u wassajenusetts. Lev Lev-TB
TB Lev-TB "? ? the,r bttle SSaltonstall. Tkem ymiU tl

nnJl k W" 0V n Price sup.
porti but no radical change L, the
farm program, v 'The Taft-Hart-

Tha 1ta"elrS?W5-

IDe man's SOlldltV- made him a rken mifhmik tha nn.f,,rin .A

clearing house for

iiujiu as'oaiurnore.' nven in a tnird-oegree.

gainst Communism.


Eric; Johnston, hearj of the Mo- J? cnCTesaionaJ ;Atmoic n Irii
,vfn.Piuret 'or his Un.! mittefLi will hold one of thS

tiring efforts despite '.terrific ob-i01' cathlng and critical .im,..'

acies,-to nring peace to the Near Adm. Lewis: Strauss
East Father Join La Farge for e cr held Public official
his humanitarian editorials in the ?
Jesuit publication ,America,'i..Bobi 5f 'HUNGARY "V,
Kennedy,, counsel of the t5eatefH-,ADATllH;. r V
Investigating Committee, for his ' V 1
sometimes unrewarded attempU to Several revolutionary 1 art
toves igate corruption and favorit ?h hve escaped Hunsir Titvf
ism in government.. ,., Eugene a ngarlaiT RevXHnnJi.
Holman, head of Standard OU of 9 "if" aSr te
New Jersey, for hi wort tJ. their homelanH rul- Cli "eein

J 0'the for Freedom

the midst of the Deoression Cnf.

fin's boys nd eirls went to.wnrw

straignt out of school. Editors held

most vacancies for o j n,,h.

largely because they didn't have

to leacn tne cuds very much about

The' salty old boy had an hnholv "oriions for atomic eherev

pac, witn rninips HUiieu, tne
noted biographer who taught cre

ative writing. Dr. Russell would
inject us with quiet culture and 0,

j. wouia adapt it to harsh prac


Sen. Torn Henninof 1 Wissorl tfj""' b iS&l

championship of our constitutional J ;
freedoms. .Crosby Noyes of the accepted as thetf'ti.
Washineton Star tnr hi. ular leader viiD-t u

ing new, ieportsfromVuropr irFS&'gg
Robert ; MeKanew of SaAta ,Fe and ?hoQ Communists kicked Si
Sen. Clinton 4nH,n atI.- .. recently 7w DU

WJZ. Peacetime bse smaii

covering and writing a story. (ticality. They worked together as
mi un,dr th,e man's spell in 'cynically as a thief and his fence,
an unusual fashion. I was not a with Phil Russell hitting us over
journausm student, but I c a m e the head with Japanese hokku and
down with an attack of love for, Coffin adapting the ancient art
a doll who. was. The old professor form to the vulgar present.

i ZTntZ L T i. "'""lew, wny wen, ne's gone now. as all the
i wanted to take ud iniirniim in .vi n .i,k u

tha ,Li.. ... wuo a", aiuiuugn auuie lev-
vr 1', ?f my aenio'e"! thousand of us thought he
wK"? 1 ws irf. love was imperishsble. If he's seme

rh- -..kT: i "na Pce where he can read his obits,
the easiest way I could contrive to he probably has already produced



'I like

la blue nencil anH 1 huv haotina

B I a I I . -. .. w

-k-i.viki man," v. unem to nits

Algerian Strikers

End 1-Day Walkoul

Called 'Effeclive'
II ri AT sari Taa tTO

Algeria's labor force headed
lack to work today after a gener general
al general strike that tied up the cities
transport, 'docks, and communi communications.
cations. communications. The strike yes t e r d a y
brought i French charges that it
was a "brazen display" to focus
United Nations attention on AJge AJge-ria.
ria. AJge-ria. The strike was most effective

in the transport industry where
officials Indicated M percent of
Moslem employes walked out.
Almost SO percent of the cities
telephone and 'telegraph employe
were out, leaving a major gap is
the communications network.
On the docks. SO percent of the
Moslem stevedores were out but
Wenrh Afflrtala caM a nwihil

Idsy's work was accomplished.

p4aaaf-ii...i.-,., ..nm. I,., ,M ,lmmmm
r- 1
I lis" i


waNearami!Kia,tw lie

' 'iff;:


. ....L. V

rKUiri AWtKiw IU nUNuAHT S MEROES-Picturcd sr some ol S00 Hungarian student
refugees who lined up at the Austrian refugee camp at Wolfgang 8e to receive CARS "Welcome
Kits Each man gets s plasUc bag eorrtaining several pairs of woole socks, handkerchiefs,
towels, soap, safety razor, blades and shaving oap. Women get similar bags witn sewing kits
and other feminine supplies. In each CARE parkage goes a greeting card (inset) .with tba
donor's name inside With the number of refugees from tbe Red terror mounting by the
thousands each day. CARE is making an extended fund appeal for Hungarian relief.

til Narv .UaJ::."J -"- xveasun.

Mona Cathedral for inviting a J,w ginia farnv outside Washlnrton
tional Cathedral f r inviUng t w to Austria at the utl
Jewish congregation without iTsyn-' bra't the Hungarian revohZt
'hf?TDi?Md rT,ar ice,ym!" Will set uSntt 2
ni DlSCODal ratharf... Hn tn Ask .1 is nui

Streibert and Al W.'.hburn f o? n. COUn'
Sosftogt" ermina- 1 i
Rn.JTi,ht V,,ce.of Amwica..,. I Serene Nagy Waited for word
2mj2a2 who helped bring rtm his political followers Inside

i ,'"Mts Vac- ngary as to. whether his pre.

xt-, .. mua "euare.,

Nelson Rockefeller f o r continuing
hb work for better Latin Ameri American
can American relations long after be left the
government... Jim Hagerty for be-

time word reached him Wu

tanks had already crushed the
back of the revolutiSn. m i
" Nary it now In Europe, organis organising
ing organising the new Revolutionary Council

Maine' March

Answer to Previous Puzzli I



1 Main is

Bl Essential

nicknamed DOWN

the"- Tree 1 Medical baQ
State" r t Notion
It is tha I Bird's home
largest of tbe -' Hebrew
New ascetics
England states I Seasonings
lit touches 8 Mrs. Cantor

-a one other 7 Dry J 4 Stead
stata (comb, form) 45 Lengthy
13 Roman date Trying Slafalaraiasi
1 Fruit drink expaiisnct eanoa -It
Scottish ITidy tlCantury plant

sheeDfolds iv unaspiraiea

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Ike Asks Mollet To Visit Him

If He Attends U.N. Assembly

. ... 1
4 4

FALLEN ANGEL An alert photographer caught, this whimsical portrait of the, end of an era -:
in Detroit. Sleeping peacefully amid the rubble, 'the sea-going plaster cherub symbolizes the -end
of the "Steamboat Gothic" school of interior decoration. In happier times, 'she adorned
vne of the elegant public rooms of the D & C passenger steamer City of Detroit II, which -used
to ply Lake Erie and is now under the wreckers' hammers. Today's ship designers work-with
aluminum, stainless steel, plastics" and new fabrics.

' r .mj,w urn. jm
-l I
. :! V
!- V A w

r (NEA Radio-Telepboto)
HOLD TALKS IN INDIA India's Prime Minister Jawaharlal
Nehru (left) greets Communist China's Premier Chou En-lal
as he arrives in New Delhi for further talks with the Indian
leader, Chou En-lai's arrival touched off ft. report that Red
t l China may. soon free 10 imprisoned Americans.


A group CK"wl"V j "7
cutside .Congress organized ; today
"mta put across some political ideas
I' which Adlai E.. Stevenson thinks
should be welcomed fcy .Democrats
inside- ,Congress.'
f The group comprises the boDtau-

:. ,ed Democratic nawonai uvisui,

committee, wnicn. parvy leuci
' side Congress ; recently refused to
" join,' ;-..
V"... v:. .
ti.o Hvisnrv .committee was

created six weeks ago by the li-
member executive committee of

the Democratic National uraimH uraimH-:
: uraimH-: tee in an obvious attempt to give
the liberal, wing of .the party a
' llarger voice in party affairs. -.,-.
' ; The advisory committee scneaui scneaui-'d
'd scneaui-'d its first meeting for this after after-Th
Th after-Th executive committee

planned to meet-with it afer hold-

, Jll (UlVHI"'v-
Chalrmaii I1 M. Butler of
i the National Committee named
t ?o oartv leaders. iiicM'nfl H"

'r fanaress. to the ad-

u ... ram nnaraH

vtiarv u r vuv. i?vw wwWmw-

; ony Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey
Y j;D-Mhm.) ind Eitii Kefauvar
" 11 ( D-Tenn. ) accepted. Others dee-
T lined er have: not replied te the

.. invitatient serve.
.2! Onlv eleht of'the 20. Including

' former President Truman and Stev

. enson, the defeated .presidential
nominee,' accepted.; '" '"' ?
y In a statement yesterday, Stev Stevenson,
enson, Stevenson, in effect,-rebuked the Con Con-tressional
tressional Con-tressional Democrats, such as

SDeaker Sam .Bayburn a Senate

" Democratic leader Lyndon B.
Johnson, who refused to go on th
'committee.V :'
" "To be an effective opposition,"

(hou's Moscow Trip

Seen As Aimed

Al Helping Russia

S. officials said today that Com.
munist Chinese Premier Chou En-

lai's trip to Moscow next week
apparently is aimed at -helping

bail Russia out of her recent

- NEW. YORK, Jan. 4 (UP) t troubles.
'Newsprint prices,- already at ,aj ;

. ,recoro) nign ievci, appcarcu bmu- owm ou66.i.. n j r-
. a Miv fni Tirw nak. -Russia a Dledee to suDDOrt the

.' t A I I . A n.. a .niuiiMtnul UM. I'Mt i.

JK price increase Ul wu- wwoiivrei-otwiiouicu ?t w m m.v ill
'announced yesterday by the Abi- Kastern Europe. Others thought

tibi Power and Paper Co. Lti in. he. may agree to renew lirinf at

iHigh Hewsprinl Cosl
Heading Even Higher

hit' staid.4 "the i- Democratic party

mfet havrt a btoader base than the

Democrats in CongrGss; mere are
lots of Democratic governors, may
ors, officials,' leaders and workers
around the country who must be
informed about party policy at the

national level." ., .,-Stevenson
Stevenson .,-Stevenson said the party cannot

be an effective opposition "j u s t

every four years for a couple of

months. ...
"And even to be an effective

maioritv Darty in Congress, I think

the Democratic Congressmen and
Senators should and would be the

first; to welcome new blood and the
views and ideas of thoughtful, and

influential party leaders who are

not in Congress.,

"The Democratic party It not
ust a congressional party, it is
a national party."
Conservative southerners and

middle-of-the-r 0 a d Democrats

have a dominant voice in the par party
ty party in Congress. The advisory and

executive committees give more

representation to the liberal wing.

. At its meeting this afternoon, the

advisory group must define the
role it honest to fill desoite the ab

sence of Congressional leaders and
decide how it can contribute to the
Democratic party record while Re

publicans control the national ad

ministration. . ;

Bethel Mission
To Hold Harvest
Service Jan. 13

On Sunday, Jan. 13 at 3 p.m.
the Bethel Mission Church in Pa-

raiso will hold its first harvest

service. For the occasion an interesting-program
of songs, elocu

tion. instrumental items and an

address is planned.
Aniona the: narticiDahts are re

presentatives from' the Nazarene

Christian Church; uamooa, Mana Manama,
ma, Manama, and Paraiso Baptist Church Churches:
es: Churches: Christian Mission of Panama;

Chorrillo, Paraiso Wesleyan, and

the Salvation Army of ParalsO.

The King's .Four, the BYGS, the

musical quartet ana tne cnoir 01

the churcn wm also De comn
hntnrs. A solo.- a saxanhone se

lection nd two duets will be rend

ered by Albert Lowe, vera woaa,
Milicent Ogarro and Leonora Rob

erts and C. uarxe, respecuveiy.
Joseph Bishop will deli v e r a
thanksgiving address.

The children 01 tne u n a y
school will march in and present
their gift baskets. i
Ike Icippinl s f
Miami GOP Lawyer
To 6 Years On CAB

WASHINGTON, Jan. 4 (UP) (UP)-President
President (UP)-President Eisenhower will appoint

Louis J. Hector, a Miami, ia.,

attorney, to a Six-year terra on
the Civil Aeronautics Board, the
White House said yesterday.
itar-tnr whose nomination must

h mnfirmed bv the Senate, will

u,oH .Tnspnh P. Adams of Seat-

"ul' J

tie. Wash., whose term expirea

Dec. 31. Adams is a Democrat.
Hector is a Republican.

The White House also announced
Mr. Eisenhower is appointing

James T. O'Connell of upper Mont Mont-clair,
clair, Mont-clair, N.J., as Undersecretary el
Labor succeeding Arthur Larson

who recently became chief of me

U.S. Information, Agency.

0 Connell, who previously nas

served as a consultant to the
Army and Navy departments, now

. Vice-President, of the JPubnx

theaters system.. His a p p o i n t-

ment also requires senate approv approval.
al. approval. "1 r

PARIS,' Jan. 4 (UP) President

Eisenhower has invited Guy Mol

let to visit the White House it the
French Premier goes to the United
States for the forthcoming Alger.

lan debate in the United Nations

General Assembly, the nociaiisi

daily Frantf Tireur said today.
The Usually well-informed paper
-.1.1 lJnll mill AMAnt tha Invila-

1 tion if he gees to New York.-"
v 1 Mollet's v i s 1 1 to Washington
'ould follow the U,N- debte' now
' t( -tentatively scheduled to open Jan.
! 20, the paper' said. . s ;-
-V' Mollet has been'openly express

ing a desire for such a meeting
since the Suei crisis. After the
cease-fire his office leaked the
news that such a meeting nas
"imminpnt then hsrfp.i- Hrunn

apparently because of American
reluctance to go through with
such a. meeting so soon after the
Franco-British landings Of P o f t
More recently,. Paris has been
flooded with rumors that Mollet
was hoping for a January meet meeting
ing meeting with the President. V- .
The invitation if it has actual actually
ly actually been extended was expected

,pui consiaeraDie pressure on

r-ioaet to fir to New York to per-

sonally present France's Algerian
case to the General Assembly.

xi nas i oeen renamy reported
here that he only wants t to go
if he feels sure there will be no
censure motions voted against

ranee auer the debate.

buch motions would gravely jeo-

Cjacovy on fcxiony

Written for NEA Service

VAKf 5
4KQJ52 41876
QJ97 V
A S 10 8 4
4 At
Both sides vuL
.Wert Nortk : East, swU
:I Double; 4',;vs
' Pas -pass
Opening lead K

pardlze1 his government's lifai and

the jeopardy woum ue compoimo compoimo-cd
cd compoimo-cd if Mollet's personal defense had
failed to head off the vote.
Franc Tireur closest ot French
dailies tb the Mollet government,

also reported that France's initial
bid for American support in the
debate had been 1 "warmly" re received
ceived received by the State Department..
-:tA I. Ill l l l n--
$$Airef Model Face
Each Other in Court
On Spilling Hearing
.MIAMI BEACH, Jan. 4 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The millionaire ; and' the model
expect to meet face to facs in
citv court Xoday when a city judge
trip tn straiehten out the spiting-

respasslng mixup of John Jacob

Astor and Druneue i-ucuib stwe"i:.
The portly playboy and the baby-

faced model were summoned 10

appear in fcourt to set ti e tne

fracas which began wnen miss

Stiglich spent several weeks as a
house guest I at Astor's' palatial
home here last month. vv
Her vjsit ended abuptly, to
abruptly that She S'd h had
to enlist the aid of a butler to
gtt her clothing.
Miss Stiglich was arrested a
week ago on warrants accusing
her of trespassing and disorderly
conduct at the Astor mansion. As Astor
tor Astor said she threatened to break
"air my windows."
The statuesque model countered

that the thrice-married Astor had

spat in her face and struck lier.
She. said, he bruised her fingers,
Miss Stiglich returned here last
night from' a holiday in Palm
Beach in order to appear, her. at attorney
torney attorney said.
This is the second major run run-in
in run-in with a millionaire for theat theat-tractive
tractive theat-tractive Miss Stiglich. Two years

ago a judge ornerea ner to stop

annoying : speed boat king Gar

Wood. ;

islands in the Formosa Straits

which are held by Nationalist
China in order, to divert attention
from Hungary and the other Rus Russian
sian Russian satellites which are showing
signs of unrest. ,i
But the officials said there are
no signs Red China will make any
serious, move on the Nationalist
Island stronghold of Formosa for

fear of starting World War III.

Experts said neither Red China

nor .Russia wants another world

-. T v
Ever since the Hungarian and
Middle East crises flared into

violence the United States : nas

maintained a redoubled watch on

the Formosa area. Officials want.

ed to- be sure Red China did not

to higher costs particularly tu- take advantage of American pre pre-crea'ed
crea'ed pre-crea'ed freieht cox's. The rric ocnppation With other troub'ed -boost,
the firm said; came "onlylreM to start new fightinff in the
after Ion? and careful eond!r-1 Far East. So far, they bav found
tion" and would only partially off igns of such a move by the
set the higher costs. 'Chinese Communists.

'Toronto, Ont. Several other paper
'' producers indicated they have been
considering price increases. The
increase,: if it becomes general,
-would be at least the 14th since
.1933. V '
r Jn 1!K53,? newsprint cost $41 a ton.
Abitibi's increase would brinj its
price to about $134 a ton.
U.S. and Canadian newspaper
- publishers were" concerned over
the Abitibi announcement A mem member
ber member of the Senate Commerce Com Com-.mitte
.mitte Com-.mitte which has been investicat investicat-,Jng
,Jng investicat-,Jng the newsprint Industry cslled
for joint action by the United
States and Canada or lep'slative
action if necessary. The .Federal
Trade. Commission said it wss
lootinjr Into tjhe possibility of anti antitrust
trust antitrust action.

Abitibi said its increase was due

Indonesian Premier

Seeks 'Measures'
To Hall Rebellion

DJAKARTA. Jan. 4 (UP) -In

donesia's Prima Minister will un

dertake "measures" to solve the
rebellious Sumatra crisis by Jan.

21 in an attempt to halt a threat threatened
ened threatened walkout by three political
parties from his coalition govern government,
ment, government, it. was learned today.
A nationalist Party source said
the deadline was set for Jan. 21
when Prime Minister "All Sastro Sastro-amidioio
amidioio Sastro-amidioio will address parliament

on efforts to reestablish central 1

government control over the resource-wealthy
island of Sumatra.
The source, sT key figure in the

Nationalist Party of the Prime

Minister, told the United Press
the powerful Masjumi -Party had
been asked to wait for the results
of attempt to win back the loyalty
of' Sumatra before carrying out
its threat to wihdraw from he
The proposal was made Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at a meeting of the seven
political parties of the : coafJtioh
government.. . : i

It is often wise to draw two
rounds- of trumps before develop developing
ing developing your tricks in the side suits.

An exceptional case is shown to

South won the first trick with

the ace of spades and drew two
rcunds of trumps with dummy's
ace and king. He then ran three
rounds of diamonds, discarding
a spade from his hand.
West properly discarded a club

Instead of ruffing. Declarer con continued
tinued continued with a fourth diamond,
discarding a club from his hand,
and West once more discarded.
Declarer had to begin the clubs
next,.jind West could take the
ace of clubs, draw all of the

tricks with his spades.
South could well afford to lose
two trump tricks and the ace of
clubs, and it was therefore un unnecessary
necessary unnecessary for him to draw two

rounds of -trumps. After winning

the first (rick with the ace of

spades. South should draw only
one high trump. He then runs the
diamonds, discarding a spade
from his hand. If West refuses to
trump. South knocks out the arc of

clubs, thus retaining control, pf

the trumps at' all times. 1

.- I
!' X-
Miiiiiiii n ii t r irfl

Gina Lollobriglda is famous
for two. things ner
and her vivacity. Ih her lat latest
est latest starring vehicle, the spec spectacular
tacular spectacular '"Afapese," In wnich
she shares starring honors
with Burt Lancaster and Tony

Curtis, she rets ample oppor

tunity to display both to fine
advantage. As a trapeze art artist
ist artist with temperament, the
vivacity department is taken

care'of. Also as a trapeze art artist
ist artist whose working clothes as
of necessity become more ef effective
fective effective as they grow scantier,
the famous Gina figure flies
through the air with, the
greatest of ease en your your-eyea.
eyea. your-eyea. The four costumes
shown above are some of
those the young lady displays
during her aerialist stints in
"Trapeze." "TRAPEZE," a
Hecbt-Lancaster production
filmed In CinemaScone and


Lima Company Wins

20lh Ing. rBe$t
Company Award'

Tl. r"nl Anhtrt W PKitrrmn

pnmmanrHnn nfflppr :i fit t. h

Third : Batalion, 20th- Infantry,
has announced Company L as
the; winner of the "Best Com

pany. Award", for the month of
November for the. battalion, it
was announced this week.

Th inorH t. first ; M Mji Und

In the newly-Inaugurated com

petition, was based, on tne re results
sults results of command Inspection,

biaiiuii,' ocab 1I1C09 iiaAi, uuuiiii-
IsCratlon, supply, re-enllstments, I

aname numDer oj aennquency ;
reports. ) , r

u company: cuminaiioea oy
Capt. Vincent J. Russell, scor-
oH 1An ; a 9 M ....tut. tne

points. Second with 232 oolntsl

was m uompany, commanaea oy
Capt. Robert W. Street. I

A 100 per cent reenllstment

recora lor the month of Novem November
ber November was one of the major fac
tors that helped put the com company
pany company over the top, it was learn

ed. ,
pedarson, wlho Initiated the!
idea of competition within the
battalion, will present a plaque I
to L Company within the next
week. I


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4th of July Avt-4" At the Sigr ofthe Clock Tel. 2-21 81

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. yfltwi if Giytfrmmh, ffjarritifta, Birth, ParliH unJ Urafif ttwufj U malLj. prempth) I bx-nambri down.: f.,;
Punama 2-0740 2-0741 Uw,.n 9:00 mnj 10 ,. ?

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'fill 5

lacb netic for inclusion In hi
Mluma thevld tubmitt4 in
lypa-wiittca form and mailed to ana
of tha bos numbers listed daily in
"Social and Otherwise," or deliver delivered
ed delivered by hand to tha office. Notices of
meetings cannot be accepted by
telephone. :

Arta. and Craft Group

Of Baiboa Woman's Club

The Arts and Crafts Group of

cue Baiboa woman s Club i will

meet Monday morning at 9 o'clock

at the home of Mrs. H.v-. went
worth, 373 San Juan Place, Ancon,

Members are asked to bring

materials lor copper tooling and
tracing pads.

MR- AND MRS. JAMES PESCOD shown following their wedding at St. Mary's Church In
Balboa last Saturday. Mrs. Pescod is the former Ana Berta Franchesthl, daughter of Mr.
nd Mrs. Cristobal Francheschl, and her husband Is the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Pescod. :

" The President of Panama Ernesto de la Guard! and Mrs. de la Guardia will head a
croup of distinguished guests who will attend the wedding of Miss Matuielita Arias Zubieta,
daughter of Deputy Juan B. Arias A., to Roberto dp la Guardia Jr., son of the Consul Gen General
eral General of New York and Mrs. Roberto de la Guardia, which will take place at Carmen
Church at 8 o'clock tonight.
Following the ceremony a reception will be held at the borne of the bride s maternal
grandmother Dona Lola de la G. de Zubieta.

Pacific Navv Wives

Will Hold Social
The Parifir- Nw Wi V0tt will

bold their first social at that Mom?

Year on Monday at 7:30 p.m. The

meeting wm be Held at the 11-

orary at 15th Naval District. Free

uiujju- win oe on tne agenda.

They Slay Khaki:
Sign Re-L'p Line
And Win Plaudits

Led hv PomnaViv "V f OnV

v j v. ujaco
Reeulars ind Rot.t.alinn ttiu..

of the 20th infantry Regiment

cruHAuoBe provea inemseiws
as topnotch Regulars last month
with an unusual reenlistment
rate of 73.4. Of 49 men eligible
to choose between grey flan-
neled Stilts or IrVinlri iinlfnrmn

36 signed on the dotted line to

icumui witn tneir units in
Company "E," all eleven ellgl.
bles re-upped.
Credit for the record breaking
reenlistment rate, which la mor
than 30 percentage points high higher
er higher for the month than that at attained
tained attained by any other unit or post
in this command, jroes to Kob Kob-bes
bes Kob-bes Post and Regimental Re Recruiting
cruiting Recruiting NCO, SFC James A.
Alger, alonsr with the leaders of
Cnmnnnv "V .t.i. i.u..-

R. Underwood, company com commander;
mander; commander; Unit reenlistment offi officer,
cer, officer, 1st Lt. Ellery c. Krueg; and
company reenlistment NCO, M
Sgt. Kenneth Crowell.

In recognition of this accom accomplishment
plishment accomplishment on the nart of nnm.

Danv "W i Urlerorti.- o.v,l

Hightower, then acting com-

manaing general, expressed his
personal appreciation to MSgt.
Crowell fnr a. 4nh

extended his congratulations to

wi eieven men wno reeniisted.
- The top eight units 'in' the
Caribbean command for t b 1 s
period canvassed were all
from Fort Kobbe. Included
were Co "E", Co "V", 518th
Engr Co (C), Co "B", 937 Engr

jfi' tv.-rJJ J"l!

if f x

GAMBOA CHILDREN PRESENT VIEW1NG CHRISTMAS IN OTHER LANDS' Gamboa School, grades kindergarten through
sixth gave a novel Christmas program recently. Shown here left to right, arer Helen Dillon, Jim Jenner, Christie Jenner'
Kristi Koford, Paul Boostrom, Bruce Homa, Mark Dillon, Kay Mills, Robin Duncan, Gerry Cooper, Suzv Duncan, Roger Ham
ilton, David Moehrke, Billy Tillman,- Rose Sutton, Betsy Bell, Norman Watklns, Jill Beech and Harry Munyon. Carols were ".
sung from the countries of Holland, Scandlnayia, Switzerland, Latin America; America, France, Itaiy, Spain, Germany and
England. , . .


mmSk, a 'MOIIMaMakkM' hjl

, ' ' (U.S. Army Photo
HAPPY GROUP AT PATIO PARTY Guests at the Harnett and Dunn party given in the patio pf their Los Rios home are
shown with the host .(far right) and hostess (third from left), i .. -f-

Knew They'd Gain

CHICAGO, Jan. 4 (UP) Horse
drawn vehicles are making a come
hack in Chicago.. City Collector
William T. Prendergast said licens licenses
es licenses issued to horse cars ia 1956
climbed from 72. to 73.

(Avn) (UGS), Hq Co. 1st Bn,
Co "C," and Co "D.". These u-
nits, alone; with' Companies
"I," "K," and "L," o the 20th
Infantry from Fort Day's, all
attained reenlistment rates of
100 for the month.

West Cant Split Socialists,
Grotewohl Tells Moscovites

Miss Ana Berta Franceschv
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cristo-i
bal Franceschi of El Cangrejo be became
came became the bride of Mr. James!
Pescod at an early morning cer-:
emony at St. Mary's Church Bal-1
boa last Saturday. Mr. Pescod is
the son of the late Mr. and Mrs.!
Harry Pescod. Mr. Harry Pescod

will offer new classes in tap tumbling for three to
five year olds starting FEBRUARY 1st.
Registration for these classes will be held at the
Balboa YMCA Monday and Wednesday, January
7th and 9th from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m.

wax a former manager of All-! Following the ceremony, a wed.

American Cables in Cnstobal ding breakfast was held at the
The maid of honor was Miss i home of the bride's parents, after

Marcela de la Guardia, and the which the couple left, tor a honey honey-best
best honey-best man was Mr. George Mikei.imoon in Costa' Rica.
The bridesmaids were the Misses' On their return they plan to
Carmen Alvarez, Elida Castellano make their home In El Cangrejo,
and Gabriels de la Guardia. Saul Panama.
Chavez, Edgar McArthur and Jor-:
ge Hotfriguez Auerbach were ush r- Robert K. Taylor
ers Here From California
To Visit Mother

Mrs. Robert K. Taylor, wife of
i Maj. General Robert K. Taylor
USAF is arriving this afternoon
1 from California to visit her mother
and sister Mrs Carolina de Pa Pa-icheco
icheco Pa-icheco and Miss Pita Pacheco of
I Bella Vista.
i Mrs. Taylor is the former Miss
Aida Pacheco of Panama.

:llllD fresh!


it sweet and fresh

as a daisy.
Diooths and month
after k' bottled

' at oar dairy,
Mo ochex cream-.
t keeps like
because do other;
cream b sterilired
)like AVOSET.

Ecsldea, k whip fast,
iovs rfupped,'w
at always healthful,
"We and delicious.


Vititino Attanv

Coet of Honor .

at sroak Barbecue
Mr. and Mrs. Prank E. Hirt of
Balboa Heights entertained with a
steak dinner barbecue at their
horn last night in honor of Mr.
G. Ray Keitzer,' a practicing at attorney
torney attorney of Pittsburgh Penn., who
has been visiting in Panama since
Dec. 26.
Guests who attended were Mr
and Mrs. Tom McMillan of Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Abbott of
Panama and Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Benson of Balboa
Mi. Keitzer I ft fnr riru v.

nezuela today to continue his' trip

io usoon ronugai, Madrid, Spain
and Paris,. France:
He is expected to return to his
home is Homestead, Pa. about
Feb. 1

Paerfic Navy Wives
Make Transit Through Canal
The Pacific Nary Wive Club
were guets of Capt. Ashman and
the crew of the U.S.S. Paiute ATF
15 today for a trip, through the
They boarded at Rodman this
morning and will disembark at

n-oco soio or. a-nvai, and return
'to the Pacific Sid. by bus.

Humphy Weighs 115
But Feeling Tine

jtor Humphrey Bogart said today
:that he "feeU fine" in his battle
it regain his trength foCowinr

'rauaan uuvai cancer MSI:
The SS-year-old movie tough guy '.
has "recovered sufficiently to re receive
ceive receive visitors at his home and sit
with his wife, actress Lauren Bt-
CalL for time hi fhir lnrin

room each day. Last night
Bogart eves sipped a drink while
entertaining movie director Wil William
liam William Wykw and Mrs. Wyter.
Bogart, however, has beea
able to re fain tbe weight b has
ioct sin tha fint9rtltVi Um favsii7K

the most
event of the weekend 0
Tropical living at. its
music music
in our cool starlit patio
from 7 p.m.
enjoy yourself it El Panama Panama-it's
it's Panama-it's cheaper than you think I only J3.S0 person
Call maitre d'botel, 31660, for reservations
in tht lovely Bella Vista Room
to the music f Clarence Marin's Orchestra
with Dan Dan, tht Yo-Yo Man,, Wed. thru Sat

A Kirkeby Hotel

MOSCOW, Jan. 4 (UP) East
German, Premier Otto Grotewohl

declared the West will fail in any
attempt to break the "common
bond" between East Germany

and Russia when he arrived here

today for talks on Soviet-German

I relations
r.rntuwnhl tnlrl Soviet leaders in

a train-side ceremony that im imperialists
perialists imperialists and warmongers have
"unfounded hope" of splitting the
Socialist camp.
"We can say to everyone who
doubts it that our cooperation is
solid and cannot be broken by
any machinations of imperialists,'
be said.

situation, with particular empha emphasis
sis emphasis on the effects of tbe Hungarian
situation on the western bloc .
They also will aim toward work working
ing working out economic agreements
which were settled in principle
when a German delegation visited
Moscow last July.
In July, the two1 countries
agreed to increase mutual deliv deliveries
eries deliveries of goods vnder the existing
trade agreements but did not

name specific commodities: The
Soviet Union also agreed to sup supply
ply supply convertible currency with
which East Germany could buy in

Feast Of Lights :
To Be Presented
At Rio Abajo
Special services will mark ; tha
observance of the Feast of the E E-piphany
piphany E-piphany on Sunday, at St. Chirsto
pher Episcopal Church, Hio A
bajo. v jt.sV .'., I
- j' J
In addition, at. 6:30 tha

young people with the junior and

senior cnoirs,-wm present a page'
ant of the "Feast of Lights."
Annual Parish Meeting
The annual members, meetint

will be held on Wednesday at 7:30
p.m. All communicants are Breed

to be present. i ;,!

the world market, and long-term

credit for development of the East
Cerman economy. ,


Premier Nikolai A. Bulganln,
iForeien Minister Dmitri T. Shepi-

lov, two first deputy premiers
i and a secretary of the Communist
party greeted the East German i"
delegation. il
1 I 1 1 J 1 I .U A On Si

i A military uanu piaycu we t-
viet and East German anthems
as Grotewohl and his ministers

steDDed from the train. which I

bore banners proclaiming "For-

iward to further victory of -com-
! munism." !,

I Bulganin presented Grotewohl
I to the Soviet officials and those,

members of the diplomatic corps; a.
present. The diplomats were those k$
of Asian, African and East Euro- V

pean countries.
Grotewohl, Deputy Premier
Walter Ulbricht and JO other
members of the East German
hierarchy started on their -trip, to
Moscow two days ago. The visit

coincides with the mission
of Communist Chinese Prem,lef
Chou En-lai who is expected here'
4tki m im rlavc

Soviet-German taucs oegin -;


Ghnd Finales of Duncan )'o-yo contest tit the. I
CENTRAL, SATURDAY 5th at 4:00 P.M.
with the Champion Dan-Dan. 1 1 ;
Wonderful prizes: A bicycle, a pair of skates.,,;
baseball mitt and Duncan yo-yos. ',




- asM. MSMk. .aSMUs jaMk. altl

g S 5v a j

0 0 (TODAY) 'i:'iWI. $1
Zs Q

Political observers said

talks will cover the enure



Chinese Loyalists

Urge Red Revolts, f;

Scatter Leaflets $

TaIpEL" Formosa. Jan. 4 (UP)i

Chinese Nationalist aie.force
niina flew over the Communist oanitxl of fpinini? and 12 I

other key mainland cities today to I
drep tons of leaflets urgins a

Hun?arun-type revou against

regime.,- . ,4

An air force spokesman aaidi
formations of NationaHst
anes took part in the biggest.

fir forav afamst Uie Commumr
maintsnd since 1949. Ha said tht

planes escaped attempt by A -1

Rnfuart-Duiii jei ngniers vo micr n p

3:0S 5:08 7:04 9:02
0.75 0.40

1 v ajjMsnaaMaaM I


- (tXXSE I




L E A S t b
S:44 8:11
0.75 0.40

8:50 C




d'H mzf sng ra aj s emt,rmtt



A THE s fi"
r. man Vn

. .... ... mm

tept them.

M 0 a fimmmm k.mmm

C cxe a TECMNlCCi


It tu th first time it egM

rears that NatwnalUt aircraft had

u.taul Ka clriA amagaaaP aafjntttf I

The planes flew low over be evt B

The pianet oew tow over ue out-

Ommamst capital, tome 1,100

miles northwest of Formosa.

Tbe spokesman said tht planet

Ue Cew ever Nanking, former

tpital of Kationalirt China, and

Changting, tbe maia Communist
v-t :rfwld bordering Kiangsi and

1 P 'mmm mm tt TtMeOCW '. '-All

e 3E 3 Er K3 S S JL 5 Ll JJ

Grand Finoles of Duncan yo-yo contest at the' 1
with the Champion Dan-Dan. V
Wonderful prizes: A bicycle, a pair of skates
baseball mirt and Duncan yo-yos.



"Cj h B O D 0 & Q Q I D O Q fl 0 O

I hi tkjartmsl WaviaVtt

ruificB provinces.


Social and Qtlieri
- r
f m I

V V rJf J j J- ' r ,',-U".t A.

Miss Janeth Vinton
f elected For Committee"
At U. of Wisconsin
Janoth Vinton. Balboa Heights-,

Fanal Zone, is amonk 260 students

-who liave just been selected s to
serve on committees of the Memo Memorial
rial Memorial Union building at .the Univer University
sity University of Wisconsin for the. coming

' Janeth s I member f the Folk
Fiesta committee. s-?.
. A "home away from home'' Is
the name given by Wisconsin stud students,
ents, students, to their Memorial Union build building,1
ing,1 building,1 which serves as a center of
social and cultural life tm the
State- University campus. Financ

ed and built with contributions

from Wisconsin students, faculty
members,-and alumni, the self self-supporting
supporting self-supporting Union, building houses

complete, aintng service recrea
tional facilities, a theater,- and
meeting rooms. Pances, concerts,
plays, speeches, and art exhibition
are' among the many activities
which make up the Union program,'-
- r
Golf Tournament 1
Mejnbers of the Panama, Golf
Club and their wives will be feted
a: a free cocktail party and dance

i f

Saturday evening,. by, the distrib distributors
utors distributors ai flouse a Louis and King's
Sansom Scotch Whiskey.
' The party will be highlighted by
(ho ni j.stuiaiioii of tne s.ei'iinn!

the recently jotnpleled? House of
Lords and King's Rapsom golf
tournamentat the club.
- The affair will start at 6:30 p.m.
Dress will be iiptipnal.
immediately following the Golf
Clinic a; the Panama Golf Club
a jointly sponsored cocktail party
will be held in he Clubhouse" for
those attending the Clinic, mem members
bers members of the club tend their guests.
National Distillers, Cia. Cyrnos
and the distributors of House of
Lords ; and King's Ransom Scotch
will be hosts for the party.? Also
stated for the evemng will be the
raffle of Xhe golf professional in
the Calcutta Pool and the draw drawing
ing drawing of the names for the.Tripletta
Raffle in conjunction with the
Panama Open ,golf tournament
which starts 'the next day, Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Jan. 10
The Panama-Open golf tourna tournament
ment tournament will end Sunday, January
13th, and fWill be followed by a
dinner-dance in the C 1 u b h o u s e.

arizes wul be awarded during the

aunaay evening festivities. 1


1 n

ir r A v,


- i

840 kcs., Panama Gty
, X090 Kcs., Colon
Telephones: t-3066 Panama
( v, 1:. 1063 Colon


' Today, Friday, Jan. 4
4:0(t-Featurc Review
4;3u What's your Favorite r r-quests
quests r-quests taken by phona
; till 3:00)
6:30 News
5:35 What's Your F a V 0 r 1
, (cont'd)

:00 Allen J acmoa woiuitu-
' tary i,:
-. REVIEW Pabst Beer
1: 30 Top Tunes tn ween
t:oo Thirty Minute Theater
1:30 VOA Report from U
is a-.ooMiisie By Roth
n fihnrt sitorv Theater

.An Vnn t1rH VOT It At1

Princess Meg
Drops To Ninth
LONDON, Jan. 4 rUP)-London

day why Princess Margaret drop-

ku iruni verona to ninm place jn
the annual list of th wnrM'e hpct.

dressed women.

fthAii itlt XTl xri T-

tute. which made up the list.
'W pick the princess," the
newspaper said, printing a picture

tiara and sash of the Order f the
Seaside hep it carried pictures of

w. ""'"en miru itiicaii 01 ine
Prinfc9- Mrs William PoUi. tv,

Duchess of Windsor,- Princes

Guest, actresses Audrey"; Hepburn
and Marlene Dietrich, "Mrs. Wil William
liam William Randolph Hearst, Italian so-

v.ui,B v-uuiesji vonsueio crespi
and actress Rosalind Russell.
The tabloid Daily Sketch agreed
with The Daily Mail, but The
iNews Chronicle said maybe the
New York exnorti

1 AIM vmJ.U I 1

"wtadjy ; itid7-i.".twhVe,X7&
quests taken by pnM eess has gone wron?' f

given oerseir a sieex

gotten to throw away her head

uuni cnic tailored
SUltS but forgotten trt I hrn,.,

the. blouse and pearls that rinttr

the neckline. ,,

"Kilo h.i ... J .. -i

- vuihcu up it garden
Parties m draped silken dresses
but forgotten that they are suffi sufficient
cient sufficient unto themselves ami a

I need diamond hrnnrh r.

shoes bracelets, pearls and frilly
hats." j

iO:IOCavalcad Of America
Ta nn Till VHflntffht

12:00 Sign Off-
;tonrow, 'Saturday, Jan. 5
; i:'ot-Slgn On Alarm cgj
" Club (reguests taken
toy phone till 7:00)

7:30 J ara oaio .
:15 The Chrtstopheri t
:30 Musical ReyeiUe
' 9:00 News v"
8:15 Bon jour Mesdamti
Cat. Tlmil

:oU rmw si
10:00 News : '" J
a0:0 Spina And Ueedlea r
quests Uken,by pho"
- till 8:30)
11:00 News ...
Il:0fi-Spins And Neiajea
. t cont'd .-
11:30 Joorpey Xnto Spact
r.M.-- -1
12-05 Luncheon Music --.,.
12:30 New, Tun Tima
l:00-Newi ; ; :,
1:16 Serenade In Blie
j:30-wayne King getenadf
' j :oo Old New Orleans
2:15 Rhythm And Reason'.

2:30 Paris star Time
3:o6-:concert On The Mall
1:30 Music For Saturday

4:00 Feature Review

UII Turns Down
Bid;To Invile
Korea To Parley ?

3 "-The UnifpH rVnfinna uaoak..

turned down a Soviet-Indian at-

Korea to participate in Xbe annual

The General Armhlv' main

political committee, voted 40-20
with 11 abstention against a
.Avfaf in. .b I. J T I.

vy-uj(jjFvi lev iUUlBB-rCBI

vote in ine aeoate.
The mmnillM a nnrnvmA ': Cl in

I-iaWhat'a Your Favorite (re-with 12 abstentions, a United
,JTTr.t ,k,n h nhona States resolution to invite South

' :Hif s-M '; pKorea to speak with no voting

I The United States argued that
North Korea bad been branded an

aggressor oy me Assemoiy and

U.K; Korean unification commit-
ttkm Thaft n e.4Ar1fv viatw tavsa fit mi

the Seoul government la the only

regime recognized oj ine vnuea

iuom as legal id &orea.-
-The committee will go int the
substance of the question tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow and 'is expected finally to
approve a report calling for con continued
tinued continued U.N. assistance to the

Republic of Korea an4 continu continuation
ation continuation of the 1B53 armistice agree

ment pending a full political

settlement. ;
IT Hlir(i(m maurcM laid

they did not believe the debate

would be extensive in view ot ine
"iwunl imnnaalhilitv nf hnlHinr

free elections to unite North and

South Korea.
The U.S.; French and British
delegations held discussions with
other U.N. member en the next
iteo to take in the Hungarian

situation. -"'

The UDts centered aroond es-

i:35-What'a' Your F a o r 1 1 1
. ;, (cont'd r -6:00
Oueat SUri -I
, i REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
30 Manhattan Melodies-
4:45 Do It Yourself -.

I UV JV u.i-j-j"v.B

7:3U VJA rtciwiii "uu w-y
:O0-saturday: Night Dancing
' Party
, f:30-r-T.ducatlng Archie
nnvour Hit Parade

fiso Ray A Laugh i
10:00 Music From Hotel SlFan-
- ,- B3aW.jL-i : i ;.

10:30 owis rues, requewa
t taken by phona through through-"
" through-" out program i
1:00 im; Sundays-Sign Off.
iT Off. i
Girt Joins Boys
Who. Fled Soyiet t.
Zone Of Germany

. itabhswna: a speciair commiuee

BERLTN. JaB. 4 (uT) A i'-;that would take testimony from
vesr-old East German girl es .mmgjrfaii refugees, keep close
raped a West Berlin today to 3o"( check on -e'ents in Hungary and
Yc 15 male high achool class-jpjjjj periodic reports to the Gen Gen-Malts
Malts Gen-Malts who fled the Soviet zonCrai Assembly for possible action.
after stating a sympathy demon-j 1
tU-atioa for Hungary rebda.; t Jf ..,fc
. . 'class to show solidarity with the
Hie 15 oyi df ia t group to lllunjanan rebel.
"West Berlin last week, leaving fivei The students today vetoed plans
cirla behind in the high school ten-! tec1 education olriciaU to nave
tor class at Storkow, 35 miles: them 'finish their tducitJtm in
from Berlin. The clasa had only 20 WcH Berlin. They voted to fly out
Ktodcnts. lo West Germany.
" i West Berli is surrounded by
The entire class was eipeUed by, the Soviet sone and the tdents
tre Commumsts for holding two ssid they feared for tteir safety if-

fire-minutt penotfj ol sUeacc m ir.ey remainta ncre.,

(PA-O Mr, Arthur L. Pratchett, latin American Division
" Manager for Paramount Pictures, was riven a testimonial
dinner recently in the- Hotel Reforma in Mexico. City, nonor
Ing his forty years of association with Paramount, and also,
, paying tribute to a' rreat fllm! pioneer in Latin-America.
Mr. Pratchett is shown standing, in front of the large map map-of
of map-of Latin America which list the countries under his super
,.'" Jl -.-'w vision. -"

to Ttti Directorate"? Special investlgatian, USAF by AirForcs
Secretary Donald A. Quartes for distinguishing :.f r
intog accomUhments.from
ot on Truman H. Landon. Commander, Caribbeah Air
Comandl SnUy presented citation, for the award Maj
Andrew Jewel, Director of Special Invest gatlon lor- the
XaribbW Atr, Command, and to all jnvestigator of this
"f rorganization. (tsAF Oficiat Photo) ...

Gut Jap Textiles
Ujfges Assoiariori f
NASHVILLfc,' .Tenn. (trP)r-The
cnth.rii fiarnient Manufacturers

Assn,' may ask Congress to limit
imports of. Japanese .teXtfles to
tbis country 'j '..' ' '-B.H.
B.H. '-B.H. Wilkins ,Jr: of ITtdiahoma,

Tnn isresident xtt the association,

said yesterday that ,a' maiority

of-the membership feeir ''legisla

tion 4s the only auslactory an

swer. ; s(
Wilkins said. that "unless Some

thing is. dona this year there, ,wjUj

be m!reamg fauures m we, wsxr
tile and apparel industries. is
Ho. said his group was. keenly

disappointed t f' failore :by the-

commerce ana state-' depart departments'!
ments'! departments'! to obtain' a 'quotas-agreement
with Japan 1 ; i 5 i ft

ls.5-Cent Stamp
By Ordinary Moil
Seen ln Future?;

coL. PAUL A. ZARTMAN as assumed
sumed assumed the duties of chief of

staff of the Caribbean- Air Com

mard recently. Previously, the

office of the chief of staff and

the deputy commander had been
consolidated under Brig. Gen.
E. W. Napier. Napier retains the

uue oi aepuiy commaiiaer.
, (USAF Photo)

Michael O'Shea Lets
Irish Temper Gel
The Beller Of Him

n mi iii nw iii mil I, annum ,,, f

DRY BOAT, DRY LAKE The pleasure boat "Bonnie Barge" lies hleh.. drv and heloleaa at j : :

wnne ocK-juaice near uaiias, Tex. Where once stood 12 feet of water, now only cracked and f ' t

r- ".me avwiv, iiuuiiaiijr mam rpurce oi vaiias arinnng water, is at a
11-time low due to extreme drought. f ; T ,'.


The Post Office Which has been

trying for years to get Congress
to Taise postal rates, said today it

may try lo raise tne cosi oi a iirsi
class- letter to lice cents this year.
A spokesman said the Jump
from three to five cents would be
part of a "revolutionary' plan for
substsntially 1 improved mail ser-
vke- : -'"'! ''
' .'. '
'!. At. its last session, Congress re rejected
jected rejected a request to raise first
class rates to four eents. t


Michael O'Shea pleaded guilty to

day to letting his Irish temper get

the better of him in a dispute out

the actor insisted there were ex

tenuatine circumstances in his I m

tiring a ruie ai a neignDor s trac tractor,
tor, tractor, t

O Shea, 45. husband of film star

Virginia Mayo, admitted discharg

ing firearms within the city lim

its, a misdemeanor charge, but

he denied any intent to injure the
neighbor's son and a friend who

were riding the tractor.

Jhe shooting incident took nlace

at O'Shea's San Fernando Valley
ranch Nov. 7. The actor pointed
to the fact that he merely shot up
two tires on the tractor as evi evidence
dence evidence of lack of intent to harm
is riders.

"I can shoot straicht two

shots." two tires." O'Shea told

Judge Parks Stillwell in munici municipal
pal municipal court.

lie then described a fend riatino

back to 1943 with neiehbor har.

old Morrison and his family. He
blamed the "bad blood" on Mnr.

rison's boys, 13 and 15, whom he

accused or a r l v i n g hotrod3 on
their property and endangering
O'Shea's daughter. Marv Cather.

in, 3. -

I tried evervthins 1n th wnru

to stop this harassment," he Said.
"I pleaded with the father and

me motner ana tneir boys."

miss mayo sam tne boys' tised
vile language'" In her

and that of j guests and friends
causing her to become t greatly
disturbed, ; Both .of the O'Sheas
charge .the Morrison boys with
f'.ring air rifles at-their dogs and


O'Shea. asked for probation and

was ordered to return Jan. 21 for

a hearing on his plea for- leniency.

He could be' sentenced to a six

month jail terra if leniency or pro

bation is denied.


r resh as all outdoors





Branch of
A La Villa de Caracas
Offers to its distinguished Clientele for the New Year
a complete assortment in

O SUPPORTED & unsupported plastic for furniture,
r ct tp nnd dranerv material

O AUTOMOBlLiii upnoistery; maieriBii

O UULKS and awning mcna .!

r ,r f

Our Quality and Prices Can't Be Beat
COME IN and VISIT VS today
Automobile Row Qose to Tiyoli Crossing


i i


t' '-' :


GET 4 ; -iJr

' v .. WITH
I il ''' 1 x fl
IB .. ... I

PORTLY PROFILE Porky Ed Oliver spends much time
lining up pott that he makes Tommy Bolt nonchalant. The
' Round Man of Blue Hill. Canton. Ma., takes hia time stay-
ing am org the money winners and ftnishing second ofteaer
in more important tournaments than any other piayef.

i t


, Tea're aeither t ya toe eM
? Te enjer the benefits ec Bhytbmie Exercise.
'.Treat ymrself te a wenderfal new feeling,
Stimulate year whole system by Joinine

Erery Satariay romtnf frwns 1 te 11 at
' the Balbe TMCA
- Per farther taforaiattea call t-M






" a.



Cerveza Balboa

PAar six

Tries iF oreaUe-Ledd;


.. . .' " ; 1 11 t r-

Second Place Beermen
Seek Twinbill Sweep
Against Carta Vieja


" The second-place Cerveza Balboa Beermen, jilst
one-half game behind the loop-leading Chesterfield
Smokers, and the third-place Carta Vieja Yankees,
themselves only one-half game from the Beermen,
tangle tonight at the Olympic Stadium m the most
important twinbill of the season as the Panama Pro
League approaches the halfway mark.

four times over the Yankees.
Evans Killeen, the Injured Car Carta
ta Carta Vieja hurler who is at pre present
sent present on the Inactive list, white whitewashed
washed whitewashed the Beermen 11 to 0 on
Dec. I 12 for their lone win over
Brown, the Beermen's riznt-

hander who has been bothered

with control troubles will be

'the rionbleheader would place seekine his first win of the sea

;thcm ahead of chesterfield by son.

one-half game, while twin wlnsi sheetz, despite his losing 1-2

I or me laiiKtcs u ncuuiu, ia a ruuu uuner wuu jiia-
them into a first place tie with Ures big in manager Leon Kell-

man's plans to con the bunting.

Alonso, who was signed up last

weeK by tne Yanks after Kil Killeen
leen Killeen suffered his injury, came
in from the bullpen in a losing
cause against the Beermen last
Sunday and held them bltless

and scoreless over the last two
Innings. Cerveza Balboa wo n
that contest 7 to 0, as lefty
George Brunet went all the
way to pick up the win.
Romberger has alreadv proven
himself to be a topflight per performer
former performer and is a key man on
manager Billy Shantz' mound

Mays, Freeman
Sign Juicy
'57 Contracts

1 5 Scheduled to open on the hill
a the first contest which gets
fanderway at 6 p.m. are Wins Winston
ton Winston Brown (0-2) of the Beer Beermen
men Beermen and Andres Alonso (0-0
r Tne nightcap mound oppo opponents
nents opponents will be cerveza Balboa's
Ronnie Sheetz (1-2) and Dutch
Romberger (2-1).
2 a rprvf7o Ralbon sweeD of


th Smokers

Carta Vieja, which has shown
superiority over the leap.ue
leaders by beating them five
limes in eight meetings, has
not fared as well in their en engagements
gagements engagements with the Beermen.

Hall Of Famer

ul Waner

Seriously III
l SARASOTA, Fla., Jan. 4 (UP) (UP)-Paul
Paul (UP)-Paul (Big Poison) Waner, a mem member
ber member of baseball's Hall of Fame,

Iras seriously ifl today in a hospi

tal with an attack of pneumonia.
The 53-year-old former Pitts
burgh Pirates' star outfielder,

stricken Sunday night at his

home, was being kept in an oxygen
tent most of the time.
Mrs. Waner disclosed her hus husband's
band's husband's illness last night saying,
TPaul Is very sick and is far
from out of danger."
She said he has had a temper temperature
ature temperature of 105 and suffers from con congestion
gestion congestion of the right lung and has
reacted poorly to medicine.

i, Waner, three time National

League batting champion who
pent his greatest days with the
Pittsburgh Pirates, is one of seven
men to collect more than 3,000 hits
fn their major league careers.

f In their five games ao far tne


Sports Briefs

NEW YORK (UP)- For the sec

ond straight year the University

oi UKianoma was named today by
the Football Writers Association of

America to receive the third an

btematic of the 1956 national col

legiate football championship.


Pacific Coast Conference, beaten

nine times out of 10 In the Rose

Bowl by the potent Big Ten, meets
here today to device, a new code
that will make it easier to give

nnanciai aid to atnietes.

The two-day session which will

be attended by the nine unlversitv

presidents, chancellors and faculty

nave Dceu viuuuiuuo representatives

. Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight
' ' i
i BALBOA Dana Andrews Linda Cristal
Air-conditioned "Comanche" (CinemaScope-Color)
4:30, :15, 8:05 Saturday "Phantom Of The Rue Morgue
DIABLO HTS. Robert Ryan Virginia Mayo
r"- Saturday "PROUD AND PROFANE"
GAMBOA James Whitmore Edmund Gwenn
7:M "THEM"
GATUN : John Wayne
' MARGARITA Jack Mahoney Martha Hyer
CRISTOBAL Rod Cameron Ben Cooper
Air-conditioned "FIGHTING CHANCE"

NEW YORK, Jan. 4 (UP)

The major leagues' top stars are

wasting no time this winter
getting their names on the dot

ted line.
Two more key players were
added to the list today when

Willie Mays came to terms with

tne New York uiants ior an
estimated $35,000 and relief

pitcher Hershel Freeman signed

with the Cincinnati Redlegs for

about 122,500. Tne Keaiegs also
revealed the signing of pitcher

Russ Meyer.

The list of satisfied players

already includes such high-

salaried stars as Yogi Bern

and WhJtey Ford of the New

York Yankees and Don New

combe and Peewee Reese of

the Brooklyn Dodgers.

Mays, who struggled through

a rugged season along with the

rest of the Giants m 1958, mdi

cated he was not cut and said
he was delighted he would be

rooming with Jackie Robinson

next season.
The 25-year-old Mays, sensa

tion of the major leagues when
he batted .345 and hit 42 home
runs in 1954, said he hoped Ro Robinson
binson Robinson would help him in base-

runnine (Willie stole 40 bases

last season) and also to pull the


Freeman won a bie pay hike

irom tne Rediegs, wno regard

him as the National League's

top relief pitcher and perhaps

their key man in the 1957 pen

nant race. Freeman had a 14-5
record and appeared In 64

games last season when the

Redlegs finished only two games
behind the Dodgers. Another
such season plus a little im

provement in the starting hurl-

ers could be the iormuia tor

the Redlegs' first pennant since

Meyer, obtained from the
Chicago Cubs on Sept. 1.. is
expected to be an effective
spot starter for the Redlegs
'n 1957. He has been asked to
submit to a physical examina examination
tion examination at the Redlegs1 offices
next Tuesday.

First-baseman Bob Boyd, who

hit .311 in 1956, signed with the
Baltimore Orioles. He indicated
a broken elbow, suffered last
May In Cleveland, was complete completely
ly completely mended, .n -i

Four Of Top National League
Stars Sigh 1957 Contracts

Ray Robinson Files
Official Prolesl
Againsi Officiating
NEW YORK. Jan. 4 (UP)

Sugar Ray .Robinson filed an of official
ficial official protest today against the
officiating at Wednesday, night's

fight with Gene Fullmer and catted
a press conference to announce

his future plans.

Those plans are expected to In

dude "a $250,000 return title bout"

with young Fullmer, who won an

clent Ray s middleweight crown

on a decision before a sellout 18,

134 at Madison Square Garden.

Promoter Jim Norris, who hopes

to stage the second Gene- Ray
fight at New York or Chicago,

said it will draw "between $250,000

and $275,000."
In a long telegram of protest

to the N. Y. State Athletic Com Commission,
mission, Commission, Ernie Braca Robinson's

co-manager today accused ref referee
eree referee Ruby Goldstein-of letting Ful

Imer use foul tactics. Braca said

those tactics Included butting,
heeling with the glove laces,
wrestling, hitting low and rabbit rabbit-puncbing
puncbing rabbit-puncbing to the back of the neck.
The Commission will be unable
to consider the protest until its
next meeting, next Friday. Braca
said the protest sought fair play

for the ex-champion in- any future

New York tight, particularly if
Fullmer is the opponent.

l Jj

NO PEEKINC5 Georgia' Fred Franks found nothing else.
worked, so he tried to face guard Grady Wallace of South.
Carolina in hope he wouldn't be able to see the basket Even
this failed as Wallace poured in 54 points. 1

Beer Suds


, something new has been added! added!-at
at added!-at our so-popular .
new playing from midnite to 4:30 a.m.


in the air-conditioned Balboa Bar!
join the late crowd for Club 4:30 fun
and receive a nightcap on-the-house at 4:30 a.m.
CAROL alse plays the plane
II p.m. U 2 a.m. Sun, Tnes Wed. It Than.

Winston Brown, Ronnie Sheets

Krunet will be the

pitching order for the Beermen in
their three games series with

Carta Vieja starting with tonignt
twin bill. Manager Leon Kellman,

hoping to mase a clean, sweep,

and if such occurs, the Beermen

will find themselves in the leaders

pot for the first time during tne

present, eH!u. f

Tha Baermta will hive a. rath

er touob contender in Andres A
lonse, Carta V i scheduled
tarter lor the lidlifter. The
'thin man" has always beea
rauah against the Colonites, aa

was indicated In his relief, stint
f last Sunday, when he stepped

them cold without hit in the

last twe inning wf the contest.

What at one xime appeared to

be a run-away affair is now shap

ing up in a tight tnree cornered
race. Injuries suffered by key men

of the Chesterfield club have been
responsible for their poor showing,

and unless the catcmng neip sou
cited bv the "management is ac

quired in time, 'the Smokers'
chances of winning the pennant

will be somewhat lessened.'

Carlos 'Cowboy Thome. Is fast

orovine that he is. the best fire

man" in the league.-The bow-leg

ged ex-Carta Vieja batboy has the
best won and lost record in the
league, three wins and no defeats,
and hss so far seen service in five

of the eleven contests played by

the Beermen.

fanning twe of
men he faced.

the three bats-

Harold Gordon's return to first

base for the Beermen is quite i
remote possibility, Gordon recent

ly lost his job to Pepe Osprio as
a result of his light stickwork and
the way the lad from Chitre has
been performing around the bag

plus his timely hitting has been

such that the entire team has tak tak-taken
taken tak-taken on a new leaser of life. ,.
Osorio with Carlsbad of the
Osorio with Carlsbad 'of.: the

Longhorn League, Class 'C" has
always been a good bitter having
hk for the grand average of .354
in 1955. It has been rumored that
he will be given a tryout with a

Coast League club next summer.

His brother Elias is also a first

baseman and plays with Chester


Scooter Meere Is the happiest
man en the Cerveza Balboa
Club. The Scooter' two hit in
four trips, in Tuesday .night's
game were the first the fleet
Beerman shortstop had get In
several triei. Says the Scooter
'from now en, watch my dust".
He ployed last a Son with San
Dieoo ef the P e c I f I e Ceatt
League, (Open Classification).

It would not cause any mea measure
sure measure ef surprise H manager
Leoa Kellmaa should come up
with southpaw Clenville Frank Frank-lyn
lyn Frank-lyn as a starter in one of the
gemot. Frankly worked In re relief
lief relief against Chesterfield, and al al-threugh
threugh al-threugh he pitched lust One In Inning,
ning, Inning, he looked mighty good.

ft f






$1.10 per Car!
J. Carrel Naish la 1

Tomorrow-Sua. St Mon.

Robert Taylor
- Deborah Kerr ia





Herman Charles, when asked a.

oout his four -for four hitting -a

gauist Humberto Robinson Tues

day night. modestly remarked.

't'was just one of those things, I

naa a real good night." -Charles,
an outstanding cog in the Cerveza
Balboa machine, is one of the
most underrated players in the

league, notwithstanding that this

present season marks the eleventh

a wmcn ne is parucipating.

NEW YORK, 'Jan. 4 (UP)
Four of, the National League's
brightest stars, including one who
now shines for the Cardinals and

a "Dig one that got awav.? stoned

iai contracts today in basebalrs

orive to prepare for spring train


Alf-Star third baseman Kenny

coyer oi me uarainais, outfielder
Bill Vhrdon, who left the Cardi Cardinals
nals Cardinals for the Pirates and finished

second in. the batting race, home
run slugger Ernie Banks of the.

Cubs, and returning so u t h p a w-

jonnny room oi the Dodgers
were the latest to come to terms.

iJoyer got an unspecified ,in-

crease in pay' as well he micht

after a year in which he batted

306 (fifth best In the leaeuel.

drove in 98 rUns, clouted 26 hom

ers,! and stole eight bases in 11


But Card general 'manager

rranK Lane, who already has

signed pacts from 19 players.

emphasized, "Ken hasn't ap

proached his peak performance

yet. He has a tremendous natural

Lane is not so glib, of course.

about Virdon, the 1955 "rookie of

the year whom he traded in 1956
to the Pirates for outfielder Bob

by del Greco. Virdon finished

second to Hank Aaron of the
Braves In the N. L. batting chase

with a .319 mark and had 10
homers and ,46 runs batted in.

Virdom agreed to Pirate terms on

a visit to Pittsburgh for a televi

sion appearance.

- Banks was the first Cub to si en

for the1 coming season. Injuries

to his right arm and an infected
hand- hampered him in 1955, forc

ing him to miss 18 games in
August after setting a Cub team
record of 424 consecutive games.
Banks hit .298 with 25 homers
and 45 runs batted-in. - ?
The Dodgers, who may have
lost the last World Series for
lack of a good left-handed pitch pitcher,'
er,' pitcher,' welcomed back 1955 series
hero Podres with open arms.

Blond Johnny, who beat, the
Yankees, 2-0, irt the seventh game
of the '55 classic was missed all

last year due to Navy' duty but

was discharged last uctooer De De-cause
cause De-cause of a chronic back condition.
The. 24-year-old lefty says he
eventually faces an operation for
the rendition but adds". 'It may

be a yw and it mayf be five.
I don't know and neither do the
rfnptors" v

. Podres, who had. a 9-10 .regular
season record in 1955 before win winning
ning winning two series games, had a
14-1 mark as a pitcher for two
teams while in the Navy. He was
the third Dodger to sign for '57,
following Don Newcombe and
Pee Wee Reese. ... j

The Detroit Tigers, meanwhile,

announced they now nave ib piay piay-ers
ers piay-ers under contract for next season.

The latest to come to terms were

nltcher Paul Foytack. who won

15 games last year, and catcher
Rii Ailson. who hit .289 in 78

games in 1956.
Philadelphia Phils
Sell Jim Greengrass
To Miami Marlins


rSsitt ' Won Ust : pct
Chesterfield .. g 7 .533.

cerveza uaiooa 6
Carta Vieja.. .... ... 6




,462 .'1

TONIGHT'S GAMES (2) At Panama v

ra oaiuoa jsrown u-z and bheetz 1-2) ,Vi.
Carta Vieja (Alonso 0-0 and Romberiref 2-1);:

' m: n

- uramciime: o p.m.

Atlantic Little League

Opens Sessdn Tomorrow

: The Atlantic Little League

win open ns 1937 baseball -season
tomorrow afternoon when
the champion Coco solo Braves
meet last vear's runner un. the

Police Pais, at the Little League

otauium m Margarita.
The, ceremonies will get. un underway
derway underway at 2:30 p.m. and w 1 1 1
consist of a march to the flag
pole in centerfield hv nil nf tho

Little League teams. The am.

pionship pennant will then be
raised by the Coco Solo team
At 3 p.m.; the opening game
of the new season will get un underway
derway underway when Gil Morland and
Sgt.. Charles Fears form a bat battery
tery battery to throw out the first ball.
Morland and the Canal' Zone
Police Association, -represented
by sgt. Fears, have sponsored
teams in the Atlantic Little

League each year since Its in

ception, au members of the six
A Division teams are renuestari

appear at the ball field in

uniiorm at 2 p.m. for the open opening
ing opening day ceremonies. The mera-

Ders or the newlv tolned R nivl.

sion. Clubs are also Invited to

participate m the ceremonies.

The six A Division teams are
made up of the following play

ers:- v ..
Coco Solo Bravea. manaied bv

J. ;rR., Oliphant and coached by
P. IE:" Keaton. Playera are "Jack

Hunngton, wayne Hardeaty,
Roger t Rice, Terry Slaughter,
Buz Sharlck, Bobby Roth, Car Carlos
los Carlos Seabott. Gresrorv Harhanson.

Larry Bonzourmet,- Robert Olip-

nni, tuny Montez, jerry Jacob Jacob-son.
son. Jacob-son. Durand Keaton. Paul Dun.

can and Rickey Montez.
Police Pals, sponsored by the
Canal Police Association, Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Branch, and manaaed hv w

H. WU1 with H. J. McElhone as
coach, players are Rick Carpen Carpenter,
ter, Carpenter, Joe Coffin, Ken way-Cooper,
Win Jongbloed, Butch Orr, Ken Ken-ney
ney Ken-ney Smith, Al Parks, Kenny

Karpinski, Jack Brayton, Mickey
McElhone, Russ Watson, Deryck
Barber, Hank Clancy, Ronnie
Crump and Waggy Griffith,; -Coca
Cola Bottlers, sponsored
byjthe Coca Cola Bottling Co.
and are managed by Art Wilder
and coached by Al Wilder, play players
ers players are: Bill Dockery, Dave Wild Wilder,
er, Wilder, Norman Hutchinsonr Terry
Conley, Ralph Bender, Terry
Tobin, Ted Campbell, Dick Ros Ros-coe,
coe, Ros-coe, Walter Crouch,. Don Stroh Stroh-rer,
rer, Stroh-rer, Keith McLoerl. Jarlr Rnn

Phil Saunders, Ricardo Sanchez!
ft nH n 1 nl.... w -1.

The Mutual Team- is snnlisnr.

ed by Mutual of Omaha and 'is
managed by R. A.. Walnio, with
Mike Burzaas the coach; ..The
players a r e' John W a i n i o.
Charles Bath. Rustv tmm

inald Lum. Gordon Reif ivjrihat

Burza, Kenneth Sanders, Orlan Orlando
do Orlando Lum, Bobby Wallace, Robert
Hauser. wavne fiealev rvno-ia

Billison, Wallace Brians,, Leshe
Hlghley, Harry Dockery y ;
The Coco Solito Cuba are spon sponsored
sored sponsored by Coco Sollto and. are
managed by Luther Quinn with
Henrv Burns arnl rmiihin.

, vaj'tunnuu
Pabon as coaches.. The t playeri
are George Kandrln Octavio Co Co-macho.
macho. Co-macho. Georee -Patton i

Willamarzoi Bob. Jodices Mike

ttaronicK, jo? HUl, iBtanleyMot iBtanleyMot-ta,
ta, iBtanleyMot-ta, Herman Henriouex. Titmmt

Hner.; Ton Rainey,. charleji
Bedkowski, t Luther Quinn,' Ver-'
non Mc Vamee. Mlit. wheren. ;

Dick Cross. . . -t
'A p?t Jsponsortdipy
.Mojland and are managed
by Fred Ebdon with J Sander
as coach. The players are: Harry
Murray, Richard Chin-Edsall
Hilty, Ewald Wbierg, L. J. chris chris-tof,
tof, chris-tof, Bobby Sanders,- Jimmr,Eh Jimmr,Eh-aon.
aon. Jimmr,Eh-aon. Rav Rcheidftpc rnriri. .iva

teZ. Wlll Will Tnmmv' UMn

Dougie Alberea. John flinni

Larry Cfiristof and Harry-Bujtch-

' iliL, 7t f ;,. to ihe'10 tne late Maj. Normaa C. Mc Mc-SSSS
SSSS Mc-SSSS de.Jim. GtOT Nation!, 9" Wednesday, the Fort Am.-

jSAteaiiia iuaH' w

Service Loop Openers

phtt ATiffLPHTA Jan 4 The L mmeaiaieiy alter rort 1 Ama Ama-PhK,nhiPhmie.
PhK,nhiPhmie. Ama-PhK,nhiPhmie. todiy .Old ior'bb.l field was dedicated

ZU. 15c
Aiao: ."

tic 15c
- Also:


Glenn Ford in
Also: ..


Geld Prise fSOotf
a dat or FUST
'. Also:.-
with Hugo Haas


r 1 Also:'
"-'THE '

Age Group Swim

Meel Scheduled ;
Af Gamboa Jan. 19

Aa age group swim meet for rhil-

drea M years and under win be

neid at 9:15 a.m: on Jan. la, at
the Gamboa Pool. Swimming ev events
ents events for boys and girls ages

This meet will be oien tn AOn.

tie and Pacific Side rhiMrn .t.

tending U. S. schools. Ribbons for
first, second, and third place win

ners ww oe awarded. The ribbons
for the meet have been donated

oj jonn lownsend of Bslboa,
No entry forms will h r;A

The entesUnfs age as ef Jan. 19
will govern eligibility for the dif different
ferent different age groups. Age groups will
be: years. 7 rears, a

1 Leaaue farm club.' Tne price

was not disclosed.
Greengrass joined the Phillies in
1955 in the trade which returned

Andv SeminicK to rnuaaeipnia

,kA nt Smokev Buraess. S t a

Palys and Steve Ridzik te the Cln-

clnnatt Rediegs. -a
a inlurv hamnered Green.

crass during his career here. He

played in ye games in
hit 12 homers while compiling a
m avwiffe. He was used mainly

al a plnch-hitter in 195S and his
.205 average included five home


Crisfobal-Colon T
Rolary Leagues t
Blow Lids Monday
rnLflN When the Cristobal

Colon Rotary Club blows the lid
nff it 1957 season Monday, it

win be the 11th consecutive year
thv have ooerated the league in

an attempt to curb juvenile delin

quency in tnu city. : .
. This C-C-BoUry Club aoftbaB

organization is a eomplet ma-

fhinerr Mini run oy rrncic

Brown, one ume ranamaiuan vmm-

year, ,' 'ye' cUettTnu' K ta

must swim in tne age group events

vuiinpunainz 10 ueir ages.

kmlran intn four rrouDa raDEinK

from laU-teens to tots who ; play

with special equipment, urowa nas
grouped the boys into teams to
represent first, some b a 1 a e ss
firm and second some particular
i,,H ar rMiHenlial ana.

4ny of the graduates of this
league have gone on te make
baseball a career. Cases ia mind

are Hecwr wjpex, jnermn
Chsrles. Harold Gordon and just

" lately two rooioes of tne presm
100 yd. Individual 'Medley ffor Ha Gleaville Franklin- and

7. A, aad It yean' age groups) Rod man Nunex.

vaijf,. .i iennite openmg-oay pians
' not beea made concrete yet but it

Childrea desiring to compel is definite that Coioa and Cnstooai

tneuid report te the u am boa Pool top brass wui oe

at s ou a.m., &aturway.Jaavl9.

The program wiD consist al the
following events for each. age

2S yd- Free style
is yd. Breaststroke
25 yd. Backstroke .'
25 yd. Butterfly

dor Troopers went on to trounce

me napless Army Atlantic Bush Bush-masters
masters Bush-masters by the lopsided score of

Il-a. ..'..!. i" i
At Albrook's Beam Stadium

Wednesday evening, the Flyers
made a successful '57 debut in the

season's first a re -light game by

outclassing tne rort Kobbe Regul

ars 10-4. .

Amador 11 Army Atlantic 5

Hefty, leftv. robust Jack Kan

turned out to be a coach's dream

with the sweeping curve ball pitch pitched
ed pitched and batted his way to a 11-5 vic victory.
tory. victory. Beside aroint the full route

for the defending champs, Ksps
gave up only seven hits, one earn

ed run, struck out 12 men. and

blasted a douM and a .two run
homer. His home run was hit far
over the rleht field fence in the

fourth inning.

The Troopers, defending PAAF
champs, scored two rune off Bush-

master John Shirley in ihe first in

ning, a walk to Rivera, a hit by

Bob Walters, and a single by Lee

Straube brought in the two runs.

Kivera, a hit by Bob Walters, and

a single by Lee Straube brought in
the two runs. Rivera scored again
la the third inning. He drew a walk.

stole second, and came in on
Straube's second hit of the game.
In the fourth inning Saps hit his
borne rua ever the right field fence,
with team-mate Bruce Nolan a-!

board. The Troopers amassed three

more runs in tne sixth mnmc when

reliefer Harry Boat gave up two
walks, and a double to Kaos. who

later scored on a throwing error

oy tne catcner.
A two base error by centerfleld-

er Joe Tucker, a bsse on balls, a
hit batsmen, and a fielder's choke

accounted for two more Amador

runs in the seventh, and ia the

eight inning; Rivera scored their
eleventh and final rua after aing-

""l ttiwih:;theboiZiWaliar see

--- v wuui swien oase ot the
J The big blast for h'ArmSif!

by relief pitcher Harry Boas in tha
seventh inning. They scored two
unearned runs in .the third inhinf
whed Kaps throw got away from
third baseman Jim .-j

their fifth run came across the
plate in the hinthwhen Cotto Era
Bushmaster second rr

d second on a throwing error by
Fitx Glasgow. After aa infield eut.
Eraro scored the last run of, the

Siue on a Wild piicn. v.

Aiareek la-Kebb 4 ,
In. the season's first are TirtL

encunter, the Albrook Flyers so-

uiuj wmppea ine visiung Fort Kob
be Regulars 10-4.

xne KODbe bum made aevea r.

rors with last year's all-atar short-

srop jcrme iennon losing the ball
three times. However, the outxtaiul.

ing feature of the ball game was

j iiu ici xj A 1. aV
Greenfield whiffed IS an mi Cmik

field was verv fait thrnnvhAiit tm

contest and bad olentv af Mntml

for the full nine innings,' issuing
just three walks.
The Flyer scored two runs in
the first inning thanks to three hit
snd three Kobbe errors. After the

first stanra. the fame was neve

close. The main .reasons were

Greenfield's strong pitching, and
Kobbe's sloppy play.
Kobbe: scored their first run in
the too of the third an F.mU Im.

non's borne run. However, in the
bottom of the third, the" Flyers v
scored three more runs on a single,
twe errors, and a doable br flrt

baseman Let Blevina. ;
' The fourth canto had Brant's AV
brook nine scoring two more ml
on three clean base kits. Kobbe I
came to life in the seventh inning
aa they pushed across two runs
oa a single by Lennon, two walks,
and a sacrifice. They scored their

last run in the eighth inning: n two

singles and a sharply bit i round

ball te the pitcher's mound.

Albrook ended tbeir eeon-r-tif

Melendes Avenue, the site ef the
lea cues Slav.

Once again this writer loins the: the eighth inning when Joe Eiddy

thousands of Colon parents to singled home Mario La
rnngratnlit Rrawa anii the Via. frttm third L Minln rirk4

band at the toh.uVilrm koUrv Club ior the third base oa a eleaa tr'. b

&u Joseph's fence. oa tenth, andjeonunf. season. Mweea the outfielders.


6S0:Six Fwr

Chiroke, Patan Picked
to Extend Wiii Streaks

vV Two $650' six-furlong sprints for Third Scries
imported thoroughbreds will be the main events of
tomorrow's ten-race program at the President Re Re-mon
mon Re-mon race track.. .

The highly rated British colt
Chiroke, winner of six ol bis sev sev-'.
'. sev-'. en local starts, goes after victory
No.' 7 in the first of the two co cofeatures
features cofeatures In the fifth race. Only
three horses Blakemere," Kadir
and' aavilan will oppose the
Stud Colon Boys star. 7
-Alejandro Ycaza will ride Chiroke-
with top weight of 128
pounds.- The four-year-old chest
nut son of Klngstone-Alpine
Vista is a co-holder of the track
record for six furlongs at 1:11
coulij chalk up a new mark de de-pite
pite de-pite his crushing impost. ;
Main competition -is expected
to be furniBhed by Blakemere
and aavilan; Blakemere is
notoriously poor starting router
and -Gavilants; oftfy a' mediocre
sprinter Kadir-is apparently of!
form and not considered a dan dangerous
gerous dangerous contender! I
. auillermo Sanchez will guide
1 Blakemere, Gllberto vasquez gets
' the mount on Oavilan and Jor Jor-"ge
"ge Jor-"ge Phillips will do the booting
aboard Kadir.
Gobs, Flyers
In JC Gage
As Hosts Are
f pressure-i-and reaction de de-tided
tided de-tided the .opening round of the
tional '' Basketbau : Tournament
annual junior uouege iu
.1 'lot ntcrht
Host Junior College folded
1when"the screws were turned,
tnd felTout df their own meet
by hail-chewlnfr 41-37 acore to
- the'Navy'warriors.
jThe Air Force hit In the clutch
aa held- 'onto their im, lead,
' wheri the Xrm began: pushlngr pushlngr-Vnd
Vnd pushlngr-Vnd won thriller,' 54-51.
' Both team thu advaneH
'Ihte ihrf iemi-t'nals of the
eirht brackei tournament.
1 They"wlll piaeich ther Sat Sat-'
' Sat-' 'ttrdaf afternoon' tor ft shot m
the title game Saturday night
in the JC gym,-
'Tbnlght, the other four teams
will move Into rather torrid ac-
m'Vti first contest, starting
' o'clock; Cristobal; High
Schoorwlll engage the Atlantic
Club. And in the aecond garne,
- MOo1hn Wllh SchOOl
will play Universal Sports Club,
Of me- Awanwc u.
Last night, after trailing for
two ouarters, ; the' Collegians
moved into a 32-2 lead at the
end of the third period. B u t
Navy, rebounding; and forcing
JC into fouls, tightened the
screws in the middle of foutrh
stanza. The civilians fouled six
" consecutive times, with Navy
cashing; in on four points and
their first lead of the final per
lod; 38-37, with 1:31 left on the
. clock,.
' A few1 second" later?" Navy
Vuard Ron cofer-a. regular last
season in Ihe 1 .armed forcea
s league -hit ttii clincher on a
driving;' lay-up. v
However, high point honors pf
the game went to JC's G i 1
Bmith, who sacked 16 points on
! a variety of shots. Another ea-
eon "regular for the Middies,
tenter Lee McPherson,- eollect-
d 15 for the winners.
In the nightcap, Amy was
kurt by the absene of center
8m William (who, had he
hown, weald bava been the
tallest player-4,6" to ap appear
pear appear la the tourney), whe had
"V" "'Tr. .ii..ei
forces league fuards Emmett
Bryant and Ron pearson oper operated,
ated, operated, Williams might not have
helped too mucn. urynv
.twice durint the service loop
; season Scored 60-phu potnU. led
scorers with 19. Pearson follow followed
ed followed with 12. and forward Howard
White had 1L ;
' But the biggest hand of the
Tilght went to Bryant for. his
dribbllnr show In the final quar quarter.
ter. quarter. He raced between, around
' 'anfl through three Army defend defenders
ers defenders In beautiful stalling exhi exhibition:
bition: exhibition: When finally fouled,
Bryant received a warm round
of applause.
He and Pearson were the de-
f enslve kingpins, too.
S4 P-m.
bar nmcE

The. other $650 six furlong

snrint oifcs the reportedly ex-
nontlva Pi tan flo-ninst .... sneedv
Elko, slow starting Trirreme and
Abrami, : ." '''
Patan, a disappointment un until
til until a fortnight ago, will be shoot shoot-nv
nv shoot-nv fnr Mn third, consecutive
victory. The one-time topnotcn-
er ai tne uma, reru race wwa,
1 evner-.ted to become a top
f lighter here also. : i
Front-running Elko, which
nrlll Vioir. tVl hpneftt flf, RjlhCH
Vasquez's steady handling, could
surprise wiwi a pust-io-pusu wm.
Trinpni will he ridden by
Braulio Baeza and can be ex
pected to give bis usual earnest
effort although he seems to be
badly handicapped here by the
short distance.
ikraml a. winner his last
time out against a very cheap
Hew, appears vo oe comyiciijr
outclassed, Osvaldo de Leon will
ride him.
After the half, when the Air
Force led, 27-22, the closest the
Armv ramn au 40-37 on a late
fourth-quarter f ol!ow-shot 1 by
jacK Tnoner, woo iawT w u"c
of two soldiers to f oulout In the
ivui-sjuuiuca game.
A total of 35 Infractions were
called with only 11 of 24 chances
being; hit by the Air Force.
! Ronald Shilck, jankpvitch and
Jbhti JHouser aft ha4 v W! POts
tttJhe,loserif ;
Iri regular service' season jplay,
the Air Force finished third, the
Avvnn tamnA and the Kavv alvth
In the seven-team loop.
The box score:
Junior' College (37)
Quezada, f
Fogel, c ..
Smith, g
Blackall. a
Lincoln, e
Navy (41)
Johnson, f .
Bueno, f ....
Johnson, D., f
Johson, R., f
McPherson, c
Tnomas, g
coier. a
Rock, x
. Rrore hv auaters
Navv ...fll 11
College S 9
Air Force (54)

f 2 2 2 4
3 0 2 6
1 0 0 2
4 8 4 18
1 10 3
2 3 6

2 3 2 7
2 12(6
0 0? 0
1 0 J! 2
,8 32 15
0 A 2.4

7 12-41
15 537

.2 7 0 11
.1 0 2 2
.3 2 18
,.7 5 4 19
..5 i 4:ii
.4 2.1 10
.3 2 6 8
.10 1 3
.0 0 3 0
.5 0 2 10
,.4 15 9
.4 2 4 10
.1 0 12

Garcia, f ,,.
Walton, e ...
Army (51)
Delaney, f
Saitz, f ...
Houser, e
Shucx, ..
Score by quarters:
Air Force ...1
15 54
16 51
Army iu
Today Snconte '25
At 9:00 pm
On the Screen:
Todar IDEAL. 20 .10
Maureen OUara in' s
Franrte Lane in

7 1

nil. m- lb( I


Race Track Graded Entries

lit Rit Mx Stritt lmp.v-1 U. rune $400.00 I CIoMt. 12:45

P.P. Ham
tRfo Negro
3- D. Duchess
4 Bacana
5 Matruh
6 Dev. Club
7- r-Tllama
8- j-CiprodaJ
. Jockay St.'
O. de Le6n 103
E. Alvarez 110
A. Vasquez 114
F. Hidalgo 108
: R. Vasquez 118
B Agulrre 108
, F. Gatica 105
R, Gdmez 110

2nd fUe "SpeeUl" Imp. 6 fgi. $650.00 PmI Clewt t:15

P.P, Hon jockey St.
1 Jai Alai H R. Vasquez 115
2 Surumeno J. A Vila 115
3 Fifito B. Baeza 106
4 Garramufio G. Vasquez 105x
5 Grimilda O. de Le6n 107
f!h1rira J M Bravo 11S
7 Hablando F. Alvarez 106
3r4 Rt 'F" Native
7 F9..
.. .. .. .. . ONI
t.f. Hon Jockey St.
1 Folletito S. Carvajal 110
2 Toxic B. Baeza 108
3 Tinela F. Gatica 115
4 Damadura J. M Bravo 105
6 Avlspa O. Sanchez 113
6 Chepanita F. Hidalgo 113
7 Destello R. Vasquez 115

4th Rice "Non-Winnert" Nat. 4 Fgt. Fane $150.00 Fool Cloioa ?:20
x t, quiniiu .. ,;;:; j;;;.:J

F.F. Horto
Jockey St.
1 Pllluelo
2 D. Perica
3 r-La Fula
4 Currita
. Sanchez 112
Carvajal 110
Sanchez lOOx
Gonzalez 110
B. Baeza 108
; H. Ruiz. 112
C. Ruiz 112
Vasquez 87x
5 Angelita
8 Plchoto
7 (Full Moon
8 (Transaction G.

5th Rice 3rd Seriei Imp. 6 Fte.Pune $650.00 Pool Cloiei 2:55

F.F. Hone
l-Chlroke A. Ycaza 126
2 Blakemere G. Sinchez 118
3 Kadir J PhiUips 108
4 Oavilan G. Vasquez lOlx
6th Rue 6th Soriee Imp 7 Ffi.
P.P. Horto
Jockey St.
1 Lanero J. Jimenez 115x
J. Jiminez 115x-
2 Cambrloleur F. Gatica 103
3 M. Slipper F. Alvarez 115
4 Tom Collins H. Ruiz 103
SWTeloreo ; 6. de Le6n 106
6 Morenotrr v, J. M, Bravo. 108
7 N. Touch B. Baeza 105

7th Race 6th Soriee Imp. 7 Pel. Puna $400.00 Pool Clotot 4:05

P.P. Hone
Jockey St.
1 B. Mate V. Brown 115
2 Incalca F. Gatica 103
3 Genlzarlto G. Sanchez 120
4 Merry Mason A Ycaza 113
5 Oro Purito F. Hidalgo 115
6 (After Me R. Vasquez 118
7 (Reflector O. de Le6n 110
8 Supper Girl R. L. Gil 118

Ith Race "HI A" Nativei 6 Ffi: Parte $275.00

P.P. Hone Jockey St.
1 Bagdad C. Ruiz 122
2 Bull Flea A. Vasquez 113
3 No Gallito B. Agulrre 113
4 L. G. Ladra J. Jimenez 115x
5 Que Llndo F. Hidalgo 113
6 Golden Pick J. Phillips 104
7 Golden Patrick E. Dario 110
9th Race 5th Soriee Imp.
P.P. Hone
Jockey : St.
1 Picudo
2 Vedette
R. Vasquez-115
E Ortega 113
S El Fakir O. da Le6n 108
4 Topocalma J. M. Brave-108
5 Panlcua A. Ycaza 118
10th Race 3rd Soriee Imp. 6 Ffi.
1 Elko R. Vasquez 115
2 Trirreme ; B. Baeza 115
3 Patan F. Alvarez 115
4 AbramI O. de Leon 108

EEANSTALK ACT Cirry Shiws ejf the Good Year Wing-
toot oow hf baskrtbail's big men oon't from cloe
wp. SHivera, 6-j Houtvm product, is in hit perond aeajoa wilh J
, the KaUonaJ laduartnal BaaketbaU Leefu Club.

Comment 0(Mi

'.IWould pay off 151
No. 1 contender 31
., Jockey. will help, x .31
Long overdue ,. 32
Usually beats them -y. 51
Poor recent races 51
Could surprise 1 41
Excluded from betting,.. ..
. Cpmmont ? '
-43ood rating In Peru
Said to have speed a
Dangerous contender
Should whip these,
Early speed only
Will score SOOH
Ready for winning effort 21
Pur.. $275 00 Fool Clotot 1:45
- TWO -:-vU
Comment (, Odd
Usually close up ,5-1
Nothing to" indicate 81
Blazing early speed EVEN
Distance handicaps 101
Impressive win last 21
Strone winner last ? ,21
Excluded from betting
. ; tfdd
Bracmour-native mare 15 i
Usually disappoints V 33
Has shown nothing 501
Royal coup-Purple Spray 41
Good early speed 21
Bracmour-Air Lady ' 61
Good speed in debut 31
Not ready yet 31
. Comment
By far the best :
Usually moves late
Nothing recently
Should be runnerup
Purt'$400.00 Feel Cloiei 3:35
May beat ratinpf 10--1
Showing; improvement 41
Bangin at door 32
The drink's much better 81
Has ood speed ) 21
Blsr disappointment 101
Some works good 51
Comment Oddi
Returns from vacation 151
Would surprise 81
Improvement due 5 1
Good effort (sharp) 21
Can't overlook 21
Has strong; finish 33
Can better last 33
Excluded for beting
Pool Clout 4:40
Could awaken 101
Improving; slowly 51
Could take it all 21
Rider handicaps 31
Nipped at wire last 32
Made up ground 41
Not against these 501

7 Fot.Pune $500.00 Pool Cloxi 5:)5

3 1
4 1
5 1
Better each time out
consistent performer
Tflreat oif recent
Good form now
Best early speed
Pane $650.00 Pool Closet 5:40
Wasn't ready last 21
Needs more distance 31
Improving steadily 45
Apparently outclassed 101



SHOPPER Arms loaded wUh
surprises for baby daughter, Se
neca VicJor.ia, :Floyd- PaUers.)!i
searches store windows for mote
toys. The child was born three
hour? before vtne Brooklyn hea heavyweight
vyweight heavyweight stoppe4 Archie Moore
to win the 'heavyweight crown.
Chestnut 13-5
Favorite Over
Isi' Martinez
Ike Chestnut of New York
is a 13-5 choice to spoil the
United States ring debut of
Isidro Martinez, featherweight
champion of Panama, in their
10 -round bout .tonight at the
Capitol Arena.
The fight will be telev sed
and broadcast nationally by
N3.C: at 10 pjn., EST.
The 25-year-old Chestnut
has won 23 of his 33 bouts.
He. fought three draws and
lost seven times. He hag scor scored
ed scored three knockouts.
Martinez, 21, has a better
knockout punch tban Chest Chestnut.
nut. Chestnut. He had had 2? profes professional
sional professional filghts and scored 14 of
his 21 victories by knockouts.
Be has lost only three times.
Promoter, Coldie Ahearri
said the bout is be'ng staged
for the benefit of the Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian refugee relief fund. 1

. .... .Z
. ...
, ...
r S
4 .A : .

To Open

The Panama Open Committee
has announced that all local ama amateurs
teurs amateurs who wish to enter the l9.rT
tournament may do so by contact contacting
ing contacting the management of their local
golf club or preferably calling at
the office of the Panama Golf Club
prior to Monday, Jan. 7. The entry
fee for this year's play will be
$15 and must be paid before tee tee-off
off tee-off time. vj
All amateurs entering the tour
nament will be entitled to entrance
to -the Golf Clinic scheduled for
Wednesday, Jan. tf, at 4:30 p.m.
and to the House of Lords. Na-
I fional Distillers, Cia. Cyrnos spon-
sored cocktail party following.
me ranama course wui be open
for practice rounds this Saturday,
Sunday and Monday of next weeK.
Entry to the course' will be made
by presentation of the paid-entry
fee rgfceip; at the Pre-shop. The
amateurs will be paired in three threesomes
somes threesomes for the .tournament play and
will be assigned starting times by
the pairing committee.
Ali amateurs will play on Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Jan. 10, and-Friday Jan. 11,
after which the low -scoring 33
players will be paired to play in
order of scores along with the
compcteing professionals on Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, Jan. 12, and Sunday, Jan. 13.
Among the leading IsthnUan a a-mateurs
mateurs a-mateurs expected to compete in
this years tournament are Jim Ri Riley,
ley, Riley, 1956 Isthmian Amateur cham champion;
pion; champion; 'Doc" Mitten, former win winner
ner winner nf the Panama Oncn- Anibal
Galimlo of Brazos Brook Club, Jai
me de la Guardia, Rey Valdes,
Major Tom Connor, Charlie Mac Mac-Murray,
Murray, Mac-Murray, Tony Jankus, Al Corsale
and Cal Riggs.
Coming down from the United
States will be Johnny MacMurray,
undoubtedly the greatest smaoenr
golf star ever developed locally.
Also expected will be Tom Dono Donovan,
van, Donovan, brother of Chaplain Donovan
of Ft. Amador, Msgr. Hotlich and
Father White of St. Louis.
Leading the group from Central
and South America will be Gonza Gonza-lo
lo Gonza-lo Saenz of Colombia, the 195R Op Open
en Open Amateur cv irpion, and Costa
Rica's young star performer Louis
Moya'. Moya will be remembered
for, his sterling play here several
years ago .when he won a berth on
the Junior team sent to compete
in the National J. C. Tournament
at Ann .Arbor.

For Local

By Conrudo Sergeant i

Six newcomers are scheduled.
to make their local debut tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon at the President
iRemon race track: the Arg-en-,tine-bred
four-year-old grey colt
Ml Chlripa and tne natives r 1 1-lluelo,
lluelo, 1-lluelo, Currita, Pichoto, jaiAlai
II and Surumeno. .
Mi chlripa, a son of Michel
out of casta Diva, Is owned by
the St. Marv's stable and train trained
ed trained bv Eric Hugh Gittens.
Pilluelo, a three-auarter bred
chestnut two-year-old colt sired
by Bracmour with a daughter of
On Tap, Is owned bv the Stud
Maqul and is being;, trained by
Eduardo Young.
Currita, a thoroughbred, is
a dark bay two-vear-old filly
by Royal Coup-Purple Spray
owned by Antonio Anguflzola
Jr. Her trainer is Oliver Ber Ber-al.
al. Ber-al. Pichoto Is a seven-eighths
chestnut colt bv Bracmour out
of Air Lady. This two-year-old
is owned by the Stud Rio Gran Grande
de Grande and trained by Eustacio Gar Garcia
cia Garcia de Paredes.
Ml ChiriDa is entered for the
second race while Pillvelo. Cu Currita
rrita Currita and pichoto are listed to
go in the fourth race.
j chestnut colt ownsd by Carlos
F.leta and trained by Isaac "Sam'
i Jimenez. This Peruvian bred
IsoHnter Is a son of Jai Mahal Mahal-I
I Mahal-I Stella.
Surumeno. a four-year-old
Argentine-bred offspring of Satrap-Princess
Scarlet, i' Ustei
under the ownership of Antonio
AhiTifzola Jr.- and Hubert "Bud "Buddy"
dy" "Buddy" Greaves trains him.
For the first time in many
vears veteran trainer Henry
"Takeaway" White has started
a racing season without a top
flleht racer under his care.
White, however, always opti
mistic of tne luture, nopes 10
develop one soon..'
; He recently acquired Life-,
boat, Fontainebleau, Quieto
and Naut cal Touch. Also un under
der under his care are the promising

For Entry

colts Atomic Spring and Fi Fifito.
fito. Fifito. ; j
; One time track championship
prospect Rosier has not been
under White's care since .Aug .August
ust .August of last year.
Genizarito returns to action
tomorrow after a brief layoff.
He. is now owned by j R a 1 p h
Chong and prudencjo pinillo
trains him.
Permission was granted to Aft After
er After Me's handlers to race him
with blinkers.
Toxic and Money Maker have
a new trainer, He is Frank zei zei-metz.
metz. zei-metz. 1 1 1
Alcides Turin is listed as Ro Rosier'
sier' Rosier' new trainer.
Several trainers were fined
for various infractions. For not
using the corresponding colors
Juan Leason was fined $10 (Mer (Merry
ry (Merry slipper and Panzarettat. je je-ronimo
ronimo je-ronimo de Freitas (Filoni was
fined $5 for the same mistake.
Jockey Concepcion Ruiz got, a
t5 fine for not. returning; .. t h e
Stud Buena Fe's colors in time
to trainer Luis H. Farrugia.
Jose G. Mats Was penalized S3
for sendint Single Slipper to
the paddock late.
Thf following hoDses were sus sus-Dendsd
Dendsd sus-Dendsd for 15 days because of
millin up in rr.e pr bln,'ing f mm
the nose: Kiroga. Tllin T.ilin,
Master Melody and persiflate.
Gllberto Moriter was tVie onlv
rld"r to be set down. He got
eight meets for crooain- Filon
and Certamen with La Pampa Pampa-nini.
nini. Pampa-nini. Racetrack Tips
1 Bacant Panzaretta
2 Flfite Garramnno
3 Chepanita TineU
4 DoSa Perica Full 'Moon (e)
5 Chiroke V Gavlan
Merry Slipper .Te'oree
, 7 Reflector ...Menry Mason
8 So Galfto I Que L'ndo,
9 Picudo, Topocalma
10 Patan Elko





I Street No. U
Agendas Internal. d Publication
Mo. 1 Lottery Haxa
Control Are. 41

U2 U CuroMiailla
No. tt Street
eth o( July Ato. J St

' : Itt Central Ato.
. M Control Arena

J. fee. do. la Om Ave M: U :';,
Jnto Aroseasena Ave. and a 8L ': i
So Street No. tt

'i'o 'Mow Street i"Yf
VU Poms til v
, VI lspana Avo. ., -v



General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552

Packer! Shippers Movort
Phoiw 2 245 1 2-2562
loom Riding at
Riding fir Jumping Classes daily
i to 5 p.m. P"0" 2-2451
or by appointment.

Christmas, classic and
popular records
S7th St. No. 6-A Tel. 3-1596
Open until 9:30 p.m.

5 DANCES $12
Bop, Cha Che Che, Membe,
Merenrue, Tamborito A etc.
Good until Jan. 15-57

BALBOA j;V 2-4239


Balboa Service Center
Monday Thru Thursday
Balboa 2-2959
rot US. personnel ana their
families only.

Model V
With F 1.2 Lens

FOR SALE: Spring and Sim Sim-mom
mom Sim-mom Beautyrest mattress, dou double
ble double bed, almost new, good price.
Bamboo set in good condition,
very cheap. GE freezer, 10 cu.
ft. 51st Street No. 44, Chalet.

FOR SAlE: Mahogany bedroom
set, 5 pes., good condition. Call
after 4 p.m. 530 Lore Place, An An-con.
con. An-con. Phone 2-2619.
FOR SALE: Baby's chrome high
chair, stroller, swing with stand,
diaper, dispenser. Cheap, Call
Panama 3-4383 after 4 p.m.

FOR SALE: Maple bedroom
furniture: 2 twin beds, springs,
mattresses, chest of drawers, van vanity,
ity, vanity, table, full sizo bed, springs,
mattress. Will sell together or
separately. Remington typewrit typewriter.
er. typewriter. 2-2785.


FOR SALE: 1950 Pontiae Tu Tudor,
dor, Tudor, hydramatic, radio, 3 new
tires, 2 fair. Phone Balboa 2506.

FOR SALE: 1950 Oldsmobile
"98," black 4 -door sedan, good
condition, original owner. Ideal
for, taxi. Call 2-3499.

FOR SALE: '51 Mercury 4-door
two-tone. Call Bal. 1685.

FOR SALE: Only 6000 miles.
1956 Studebaker Pres. hardtop,
extras. Phone Balboa 1716.

FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
Deluxe 4-door sedan, with ra radio,
dio, radio, directional lights, seat cov covers,'
ers,' covers,' good battery and tires.' Sac Sacrifice
rifice Sacrifice for $1475. Phone Balboa-2-1515.

FOR SALE: Must move. Youth
bed $40; complete large doublo
bed, spring, wonderful mattress
$50; dressers, table, chairs, mis miscellaneous.
cellaneous. miscellaneous. Best offer. Quarters
271 1-B, Sago Avenue, Cocoli.


FOR SALE: Single bed $10;
mahogany desk $40; metal
lounging chairs with spring cush cushions.
ions. cushions. Call Panama 3-3347.

FOR SALE: Misce 1 1 a n e e u s
household items: 3 mahogany
chairs, buffet metal, 6 dining
chairs, chest drawers metal,
dresser metal; double bed metal;
Hoover electric cleaner. H. D.
Sutherland, 5516-B, Haines.
Phone 2-3177.

FOR SALE: Rattan 3 -strand,
2-sectional couches, 1 chair, 1
table; 60-cycle washing machino
motor, baby bed, rime tubs,
youth chair. Phone Clayton 87-4182.

LOST: Small black and whit
dog, male, Terrier-Cocker, wear wearing
ing wearing black harness with tag No.
36 and identification tag. Sub Substantial
stantial Substantial reward for safe return or
reliable information regarding
whereabouts. Call Elmer Orr,
Balboa 2-1406 or write box 382, 1
Balboa Hts., C.Z.

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Retiring, must tell:
fully furnished house, Santa Cla Clara
ra Clara Beach Also one. unfurnished
house. Phone 6-441.

cement street in Penonomo and
Rio Hate, about 1600 square
meters each one. Phono 3-2537.


Panama N. Yonk' Col6n

cr.meuhorn in Greensboro a little

hnl it in the. doehouse and

fhani urn he ll be back in it

when his father gets his personal

.property tax bills.
The father was listing his pro property
perty property at the county courthouse for
county and city taxes.
"And now as to your television
set, what size screen is ite," the
"Seventeen inches," the father
His son promptly piped up,
"Why, Dad, you know our set's
a 21-inch."
The father then asked the boy,
about 9 or 10, to take a seat on
a bench.
Questioning then turned to the
family car and the type of brakes.
"No it doesn't have power
brakes," the father said.
From Junior: "Why, Dad, you
know our car has power brakes."
After completing the form, the
clerk told the father that all the
necessary information seemed to
be in order.
"Well, if it isn't, it's not this

young boy's fault," the father said
as he grasped his son firmly by
the hand and led him from the

mmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmmimm S M. J I atatolMMSMaRW' ir!:ifn:ii;:iii

CLAYTON J. MURPHY, deputy chief of manpower control divi division
sion division of the G-l section, U3. Army Caribbean, is presented a
Certificate of official recognition for outstanding performance
rating by Col. N..M. Cox, G-l, in a recent ceremony at Fort
Amador. The outstanding performance rating was given for
the period from Aug, 1, 1955 to July 31, 1956. Murphy has
been employed by the Army since 1946. He served here in the
Zone in the active Army from 1940 until 1946. He is a Lt. Col.
in the U.S. Army Reserve. He and his wife. Ana, a daughter
Slhrley and a son Robert reside at Curundu Heights.
(U.S. Army Photo)


, beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1 866. .-

Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages, Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phono Gamboa

THING? ; ,, ;
You'll enjoy a vacation at the
Address: San Jose Inn, San Jose,
Costa Rica.

PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages,''
Santa -Clara. Box 335 Diablo Hts.
phone Panama 3-1877, Cristobal


ATTENTION, G. I.I Just built
modem furnished apartments,' I,
2 bedrooms, j hot, cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.



FOR RENT: Two-bedroom, etc.
modern apartment in El Cangre Cangre-jo,
jo, Cangre-jo, Via Argentina. Screened, hot
water, garage For further parti particulars,
culars, particulars, Phone Panama 3-4946 or
3-6737. ..-;:::

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 3 bedrooms, living-dining
room, porch, kitchenr terrace,
maid's room. Peru Ave. 37-91.

Reserve NOW. Inexpensive sat satisfying
isfying satisfying vacations Santa "Clara
Beach. Shrapnel's furnished
houses. Phone Thompson, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1772.

Spend your week ends at Rio
Mar, the best bathing beach iir
the Republic, with all conveni conveniences.
ences. conveniences. Moderate prices. V The,
new management is anxious to
serve you.

There Is Such a Thing As Too

Much Vitamin D, Doctor Tells

Job or Contract
As close as Your
as late as 1:M p.m.
AO Work Gua-trd

NEW YORK (UP) Medical

science has found new evidence

that there is such a thing as too

much Vitamin D. The so-called

"sunshine vitamin:" That definite

ly is news in our vitamin-happy


Drs. William 6. Scharfman and
Simon Propp of the Albany N.Y.,
Medical College traced the cause
of an unusual anemia in four
adults to "Vitamin D intoxica


In effect, they warned other
physicians to check up on the
amount of Vitamin D intake when

confronted with certain forms of

abenia. Their four "intoxicated"
persons had been taking 50,000
to 150,000 units daily.
That sounds like alot. But they
pointed out that at least two
multiple vitamin preparations
commonly sold over the- counter
without prescription, contain 50, 50,-000
000 50,-000 units of Vitamin D per capsule.

Three of the four were taking

there was "little justification" in
using Vitamin D for such things

as arthritis, allergic diseases such

as asthma, ana lor such skin dis
orders a acne.

What Vitamin D does in the

body is to Increase the absorption

of calcium from the intestine.

which is why it is considered an
important vitamin for growing
children. When too much is taken

Into the body, "the blood is super
saturated with calcium and phos phosphorus."
phorus." phosphorus." v
The result is, the scientists con

tinued in reporting to the New

England -Journal of Medicine, that

calcium is deposited at aoonr aoonr-mal
mal aoonr-mal sites." especially in the kid

neys where it results in impaired
kidney function to go along with

the anemia.
Their tests failed to demon

strate that too much Vitamin D

has a toxic effect on bone mar marrow,
row, marrow, which is the point oforigin

for the constantly renewing cells

the heavy dosages oh their doc-1 of the blood. But they added that

tors' orders. Drs. Scharfman and "a direct uxoc eueci cannot dc
Propp said that for their money excluded."

Ten thousand square feet of office space on one
floor to one or several parties In new modern
building to be constructed in excellent location with
ample parking area. Available for November 1957
occupancy. Willing to design to tenants, specifica specifications
tions specifications on long term contract. Those interested write
P. O. Box-4292 Panama, R. P.


(Continued from fits 1)

nal Zone Latin American Schools
educational system.

"uesDite the short time with

in which this report was Dre-

parea, me commission was able

to form an overall picture of the
school system, its problems, and
its needs."

Generally, the report was
commendatory on the school
plant as well as the materials
and equipment.
Points of criticism included

the school plant of the Paralso
High School, particularly the

location of the music room and

hops and the lack of a con convenient
venient convenient gymnasium.

Special praise was express

ed for the facilities for teach teaching
ing teaching typint, dressmaking, and
shop work, and unto mecha

nics. ? . v ":

In connection with 4his Bhase

of the system, the committee

recommended an extension of
the Vocational Courses for the
male students in the senior high

Except for the lack of a gym

nasium at Paraiso high school

and a concrete gymnasium floor
at Rainbow City, the committee
was highly commendatory of the
gymnasiums and playing fields.

or the school libraries, the

committee said: "The libraries

at the different schools visited

are well-organized for school

purposes and offer besides

service to the respective com


It recommended, however.

additional books in Spanish to
provide a wider reading field,

particularly of Panamanian

authors in the 'fields of lite

rature, poetry, constitutional
law, history, and reorraohv.

The committee aevotea con.

siderabde attention in the re

port to tne curriculum. After
giving a detailed analysis of the

curriculum or botn primary and
secondary schools, the commit committee
tee committee made only two direct recom recommendations'
mendations' recommendations' in this Held.
These were to include a
course in introduction to phil philosophy
osophy philosophy in the college prepa preparatory
ratory preparatory curriculum, and to
change the sefenth grade pro program
gram program to include a study of
Except for "urging that the
academic training of the teach teaching
ing teaching staif be progressively im improved,
proved, improved, the report was general

ly favorable in Its discussion of
the staft other than in Isolated
instances where lt was stated
that some teachers have defl defl-ciences
ciences defl-ciences of speech in certain sub subjects.
jects. subjects. It was else recommended
that measures be adopted to
Introduce the teacher-pupil
ratio, particularly in the low lower
er lower grade of the primary
Among the recommendations
cf a general nature concerning
the Latin American schools sys system,
tem, system, the committee suggested
further lofrt efforts on the part

of the educational leaders of the

Canal Zone and the Republic of

Panama on editing and select

ing textbooks; coordinating the

work of teachers during the

summer with ranama univer

sity's summer school; the ana

lysis of teaching programs; and
promotion of student exchanges

:-etween schools oi u wm auu

Panama. . '.

FOR RENT: Large apartment.
Living and dining room, porch,
2 bedrooms, large kitchen,
maid's room, 2 bathrooms, gat
raga, $115. Call Panama 3-3338.

FOR RENT: Furnished one one-bedroom
bedroom one-bedroom modern apartment, ga garage.
rage. garage. 168 Via Belisario Poms.

Manage or develop successfully
your own adio program. Contact
Lombardo Vega for interview.
Phone 2-3343, Vox del Pueblo.


FOR SALE ; Household articles
refrigerator v 25 cycle, i 1 940
Chrysler 4-door sedan; machin machinery
ery machinery and tools. 0264-C, on Ridge,
Gamboa, Sat. 8 to 5 only.

FOR SALE.- Thore u g h b r a d
Cocker Spaniel pups. Phone 3-5120.


ATT E N T I ONI Intermediate
course in Ballroom Dancing for
Junior High School i students
starting Jan.' 9th. DORESE
ING, DANCING, Columbus -Club, Balboa.
Phone 2-2363 after 6:30 p.m.

Help Wanted

WANTEDS Maid, housework,
and childcare, stay in. Call after
3 o'clock phone 5-415 or 5-100.

WANTED: Maid to live in.
Phone 2-4416, House 5337-C,
Davis Street, Diablo, C.Z.

WANTED: Maid, young girl,
neat and clean, general house-dork,-
laundry, help with : one -child.
References. "F" Street,. El
Cangrejo, "Irma" Apartments
No. 3 (upstairs) or call Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-4383 after 4 p.m.

,' ' V i

FOR RENT; Beautiful resi-,
dence, preferable American fam.
ily, For information call 2-31 45,

FOR RENT s Chalet, residential
sector, 4 bedrooms, hot water,
fenced. 7th. Street Golf Heights.
Phone 2-2407 or 3-3641,

FOR RENT; 4-bdroom chalet. ;
47th Street No. 14. Can be seen
, from 3 to .6 p.m.. Phone 3-1222.


Zona Vacation quarters by Jan January
uary January 1 0th. for couple expecting
baby at end of month. Please call
Balboa 2-1284, Mrs. Dow

FOR RENT: Large and ventilat ventilated
ed ventilated apartments on 4th of July
Avenue, Tl -352 (facing en entrance
trance entrance to Quarry Heights!. In Inquire
quire Inquire same building, 9 to 12
a.m. and 2 to 6 p.m. or phone
2-2037 anytime.

FOR RENT: Apartments, one
and two bedrooms, unfurnished,
cool, ocean view. Uruguay St.
No. 1-22.

Boats & Motors

FOR SALE: Speedboat, Hig Hig-gins,
gins, Hig-gins, 17-foot, perfect condition.
Contact Mr. Luis Carlos Morales,
office 3-1176, home 3-6546.

FOR SALE: l2'i-ft. boat with
sails, canter board rudder. Good
condition. Phone 3-2346.

FOR SALE: Two propellers 24"
ODx2l pitch, tapered hole key key-way.
way. key-way. Cheap. Call 3118 Curun Curundu.
du. Curundu.

Position Offered

WANTED: Bi-lfngual clerke
with correspondence knowledge.
Apply Seryicios y Colocaciones.
Camera do Comorcio, Apt. 9.

Wonted to Buy

WANTED Compressor 60-cy-I
"St.'S'S '"-Sallon paint
tank. Call 2-3004 Panama days.
3-3627 .nights. Leggiero.

(Continued from rage I)
Wall closed around Jeffers
with drSwn guns.

Seeing some 15 police when
he reached the pierslde, Jeffers
decided to get rid of his machete,
with some dignity, he tossed it

tne uanai, then made a

oeauuiui aive rrom perhaps 25

"ci auuve me water.
When he came nn. nnHr lin

ed the nler. so Jeffer roimiu

climbed up on a camel, undress undressed
ed undressed to his shorts, dived in again
and started across the Canal at
a good stroke. j ..

A boarding launch overtook
him and eventually persuad persuaded
ed persuaded him to rib a life preserver
and be pulled aboard.
Later, in Balboa Mfteistrnt'o

Court, he seem.d astounded to
be charged with burglary.
"Why Judge," he observed "I
didn't take anything."

His hearine was continued

and the man was sent to Gor Gor-gas
gas Gor-gas for a mental examination.

His brother told the court he
has baen a patient at Mat! as

Hern index Asylum In Panama,

'JSP-? - """ r 1 -x 1

M'AW fe';t;.'-,: V:X-C
i'y" '"". i Ii I (I
i I 111 i h I 'ft

MFAT" CUTTERS Lewis G. Charles, one of the ten employes of the CommlssarySpivision,
wher recently completed a course in retail meat cutting conducted by Harry Seaman, veteran
Commissary meacutter, is shown above receivinng a certificate from R. F,. Cox, executive as-.
sistant of the Commissary Division. From left to right are: Seaman, Cox, Clyde c; Crosdale,
Charles, 'Prince Bennett, Vernon B. Berry, Julian Archer, Stanley C Vanterpool,. Leonardo 13.
Mulgrave.' Lawrence R. Baptiste, George L, Douglas and Vlctorino Garita A, ; t'

. ,r t .,. fc

Hungarian Woman
Shot, Killed V
By Border Guards

VIENNA, Jan. 4 (UP) A
Vienna newspaper reported today
that a Hungarian womaa was shot

fatally by Russian boraer guaras
when she attempted to escape
into Austria last night
The newspaper Bild Telegraf
said the woman had reached the
border no man's land with a
group of refugees when they wer
spotted by Russians who opened

t The woman s body was carried

to the Austrian customs house

near Andau, th newspaper said.
Austrian officials said only 300

TT . .

Hungarian rerugee reached Aus

tria last night because the Soviets tightened the border watch


Unites States Dktrlet Cent 9m The
Dkttrirt of The Canal Immm
Crnnbbal Dlvnin,

Panemi Aeencice Comwn?. Libelant.

against S. S. Albecora. hr nvinoL

tackle, bollen. etc. Respondent, la Ad

miralty no. am limi m Rem.
Whereas, nn the SSth dT of TWm.

ber. ISM. Panama Aeencies CnmutnT

filed o Libel In Rem in ihm District

court W tne vnttee states for the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal District of the Canal Zone, aeatnet
the -Steam Ship Albecora. her engines,
tackle, boitere. etc. In a cause of Con Contract
tract Contract ClrU end Maritime:

And whereas, bv virtue of mm In

due form of law to ane directed, return returnable
able returnable ea the 15th day at January, 15T.
I have eeired and taken the aid S. 5.

Albecora and neve her In my custody:

nouce ai norerr fiven. mat a vhxei
Court wiU be held tn the United States

Conrt Boom, an the town of Crtstobal-

Canel one. on tho 15U1 oay of January

is7. for tne n-iaJ of eaM nremleM. and

the owner, or owiicia. and aU eraont
who ma? have or claim any tnterert.
are hereby cited to show reuse, if any
they have. why. a final decree should

eas aa prayea. ...
JsaeveJtp?JBB L w(ligsf)fj
United States Marshal, i

CrMiSbal. Canal Zone I

December SC 13.

f -jt v h Jjai f -z? A 'j&rV' i K-

MRS. GLORIA T. CHANG receives an Outstanding performance Rating Certificate from CoL ;
Gines Perez, USARCAR1B School Commandant. Mrs. Chang is the first civilian employed by f
the Army Atlantic to receive this award. She Is employed by the USARCARIB School's Com-.
munications Division as. a clerk-stenographer. others in the picture, (1 to r) MaJ. Raymond
M. Herrera, Communications Div., and Lt. Col. LeRoy Glodell, chief, CommunlcaUons -Div. at 't
the USARCARIB SchooL '. ,. ' 1 V

US Navy Vessels
Free Themselves

From Ice Floes

mcmORDO SOUND. Antarc

tica, Jar 4 (UP). Two d&
Nirf vessels tranced in Antarc

tic nark Ice since New Years

eve have r.eea tnemseives ana
are safe in the shelter of Cape
Hallett, radio reports from the

scene said, today.
Thev were .the UJ5.S. supply

ihlp Arced which was crushed
between' massive ice floes and

seriously damagea ana tne ice
breaker escort Northwind which
went to the assistance of the
Arned and waa caught by the
Ice itself. '
The ralio dispatches said the
ships on their battle with the
pack "ice on Wednesday and
broke loese after being trapped
for three days. Both were re reported
ported reported moored today to the bay

faerie Grace, No;
Bloody Hoax, Yes

LONDON, Jan. 4 (UP) The

shocked Lord s Day Observance

Society assured London business businessmen
men businessmen today that it definitely did
not send out the pin-up eirl calen

dar" they- received in -the mail

under its name. .: ,:. t
The whole thing must be a hoax,
said the society whnse purpose is

to f-top sport, public i-ntertamment

Walking Behind,
Standing Behind,
Hmnimj Ymmeee!
'OLDENBURG, .Germany, Jan. 4
(UP) The customers smiled whea

two British soldiers- sat down to
play the juke box.

They even emiled when the tom

mies played, the lame tune five

f ti thr. v.iai .rtivitw tavinr rim"s m a row-- Someone s Walk

place on Sundays. ? .wau

C7n talendar sirurr 'ihmrM a vu.

hapely young woman in a bath

ing suit with the shoulder strap

failing revealingly. The caption

said: ..-;

of faerie grace and elfin feature
Sne is just the kind of creature
Who destroys our, resolution
Giving place to evolution."

Ice In the shelter of Cape Hal Hallett.
lett. Hallett. five miles from the scene
of their mishaps.

The proprietor 'smiled foo until
he found the soldiers used the
sound of the. juke box to cover

'i'leir noise tas -thev. droDoed

through a trapdoor into' the cellar

and helped themselves to schnapps

ana sausage. ." .
A British military court martial
sentenced one soldier to 97 dajs
and the other to 42.



, J . 1 t . . w. ; r ,' -
- ;- ; i : VV..y v. s'1' vv V V : ,'
TOE STORY Of MARTHA WAYNE ' hot P? a.Nose 1 i WILSON B4.EUi.sosi f, TERRY AND THE PIRATW ; t ;'Jt';
. -1 nn vCTBSft; ; s&rj fu '"":-v kafM
i flrfl; TitoTl QoIlP iTW) ,:
,: ;:;ssAj -. j : -. 0) jtry sy MS rf ;
-'i C ' Liln rVu : :
'V:ii ; f 'y
' . T- a meeting and;. 'A everywhere : you cross astreet are slick and wet ? I nJ'ySy TTxt ((mflM' XMflJLC'- JL
;' J V brauHt it to V This message (and I In Summer ,6pr(n Be mfufost t TMHL jjn A
;;.i!v " 1 i i k i .i """:;T: vf 'IT V lKhalll (fy i in c ih mca iwu, im. t.m. u on l Saa3-?p.f.I1,.-.qyge .-
BCGS BXJNNt iV IfFIf, IA tfcrtl ALLEY 00f V, Wronf Cuestlon BY V. T. HAMLIN
' rvis nw, ulv nLWx, CS1: Y ) .F?5ID-C ofwur f suppose soS barbarian y goo'ness V ruined i
' Ll r bLjWrf&Jrs CSS Jd X "Hll8tfy SfS, (AU.CWJV1 Y'GOT HERE. 7B0UBLES BYTH'WAY, hON8TER! ABDUL,-nWl C
A fr

r.r -

If -;


T Utrn your "Portun" for today from tho Mart, writo In tha lotion
e( tho alphabet corratpetidinf to tho numorala on tho lino of tho aatro
logical poriod in which you wtro bom. You will find it fun.

IMU lit 10UISt3t415ll7lttMill94MM
& m ajk a a-rf ki' a a ak a a a w a u a

A I CM f O H I

MW. M. I 6 1 13 9 12 25 8 15 14 21 14 4 18 81 13 19
Via. J I- 4 6 1 18 6 4 14 5 23 19 1 12 1 3 5
MA.W : - -:
MAtSl. W 6 18, 9 4 15 4 15 21 2 20 14 7
't.r;" I .t .WH 4j2,.15. 15 U 1 X 5.J8..5, 1
21 14 8 6 6 4 5 4 23 1 18 14 8 14 7 19
JUMtn -
1 2 12 5 19 19 6 4 15 3 s tlll I 15 14
JUtT l ;. :. 1 - . .
"JUM 9 18 13 5 18 14 18 5 19 15 12 22 5 19
AUO.iJ. 14 6 13 6 17 21 5 14 20 3 1 12 12 6 IS
rjfT. . .
MfT.14. 1 19 19 9 18 9 20 21 1 12 1 18 16 5 1 12
OCT.M ............ :
OCT. 24. 19 18 10 15 21 18 14 3 15 14 3 12 21 4 5:4
iWOV.M . ' '
NOV. 11. 13 21 19 2 21 12 1 18 1 8 20 9 22 9 20 j25
pK.n '
tffii 15 12 4 13 1 18 11 19 2 5 20 20 8 18 5 4
JAN. 11 ... a v .

"".O wwl m Mw Hatiian. aw.




TRUCKIN ON DOWN-Cwloa Londeno, his wU and oui
children, and a 38-year-old Whit truck finally arrived la
'Cleveland, Ohio, after nearly 27 month of travel through
learning Jungles, across pUina and mountain from BogoU,
Colombia, Beginning In May, 1954,. when Londono decided to

head north, the aaga has inciuaea an anacs oj ju
Jungles of Costa Rica, crossing through a No Man's Lend in a

shooting sklnnun oetween iosia xuca mm '--'.
tarm that upset their truck, and two children bqrn along the
way. The truck was plastered with advertisement en rout
to help pay travel expenses. Having been nomads for so long,
the Londono are planning to settle in Cleveland. He presented
the truck to the White Motor Co, with whicn be hopes to gel
a Job as a machinist, f ;

tMi&ismfc True Life Adventures

fTt j a t- 1t"KtfmS AtftVti JLT -sss-"


" MM - K A A a A A fck a O A





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w Al

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By Calbroith


Sworn In


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19 1)M m wk. T.M. U.S. f t OH. tfijfcli aSLw-HMm-Ti


Caught in the Act



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Not There





f "With All its wonderful advanctmnt, why can't science
. . r L 1

Tina 80m pieasam WtJ 10 ieea dbj inuavenousijr

IN LIGHT MOOD Larry SlnW, of Winter Park. ITa, decided
k to -ahout it from the rooftops- when, he reeeeitly became the
1 father of a seven-pound. 4 2 -ounce son. He did his -shouung"
via this neon sign on his bouse. ;..-

Faltering Phili

rTuftra Bfe at tilled rttli brsdw

lepalrs senid terra tit beta tike aew

A. CUssrtneds. fwt the vrtt





IEJ,..JU I I ii-a.1 I 11.11 III I 1 1 Ilia" 'Mu

1 I I IJl' 111 ,y 1 ssaV A-4,. la.




By. j. R. WnXlAMJ

1 4fcAf-:4-.Tuiic TUal srr JT tmev Y wok -n aooo yHCKtoieowip).
' V WUb 1 Ht "1 f CMC OUR TEAM N DTH' OUTrT I THE M TWO fc y"
iWOB AMOS BOLtff If KEY TO JUWENILfc tEUErrVJ i & &6TT1W mcKpekCp TMCV thow ( srw ws-X
OUT 60WE AvJFUU jf HOPS KE 1 MVFR1EN05, 15NOT lATHB, 1 I v thb attille v I wnwwu- JeZ
HI 5 5PEECH at 6AS 4' OH.Y65 J TXccwcm GOT Tvh tvavt u out I 1?
aTciax: S? 1


Keaa $tory. on page o

Sus Integration-Miami Now

: MIAMI, Jan. 4 (UP) Miami
. Negroes will wait until Federal
Judge Emett C. Choate Issues a
formal written order before mov moving
ing moving to the front seats on city
puses, the local NAACP presi presi-:totit
:totit presi-:totit said today.
iThe Ohio-born judge abruptly
tended a hearing on bus segrega segregation
tion segregation yesterday with a statement
that the UJ3. Supreme Court, in
the Montgomery, Ala., case, al already
ready already had decided the issues.

White Citizen Council Leader Says

BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Jan. 4
(UP) A White -Citizens Council
; leader said his plan to enlist
5 000 minutemen" to enforce
bus segregation here regardless
Jl a possible court integration
'order is almost complete.
: Asa E. (Ace) Carter, execu executive
tive executive secretary of the North Ala Alabama
bama Alabama Citizens councils and
'adviser" for a revived Ku Klux
Klan here, said he first will try
- to elect a police commissioner
iVBO Will ciiiuii-c ovb'vo
"t- tnirt !nn members at a
council rally last night that un unless
less unless police commissioner Robeit
E. "Lindbergh is repiacea
man willing to hire 50 auxi
. ho vnHepmpn to enforce seg
legation, he will put his minute-
-jien to worn.
U-, Lindbergh, a segregationist
'himself who says that as a
responsible official he must be
"realistic, recently threatened
U arrest any "minutemen
-who try to intervene in law
" Carter denounced Lindbergh
riw mftkinB- this threat and call
ed for his aeieas in
JS alto denounced "cowardly"
Snows Bury 2 Men,
Pesperale Rescue
n immni ir rnnpn
CHAMONEK, France, Jan. 4
. (UP) The sifting snows of Eur Eur-'
' Eur-' t.iahcf mountain drifted ov
er.the bodies of 2 young alpinists
today burying mem in r"cc.u
helicopter cabin that will be their
tomb until next summer.
. The pair, Jean Vlncedoti, 24,
of Franca and Franco! Htnri,
13, of Belgium ware given up for
dead last night whan thoir sor sorrowing
rowing sorrowing parantt forbid a deeratw
Jag diteh attempt by Swim "gla "gla-cjar
cjar "gla-cjar pilot" Harman Cieger to
pluck them off tho mountain with
' ski-equipped pipor cub plana.
The parents decision wrote an
epitaph to a Christmas adventure
that began when the two youths
boldly set out to challenge he
mountain December 22 in defiance
of the advice of veteran mountain
H mi fi --
ft. 1-1 L. .r f ITIT la tCCl
secure enough to throw owoy a
safety pin.
Veather Or Not
Tliu wtathar rtport for tka 24
, Vn anding t .m. today, n rr rr-pm4
pm4 rr-pm4 by tha Mataorelof kal and
1 Hydroflraphie Branch at tha Pan-
mt Canal Company:
Hifh ..
li a


83 12
10 76
4 S9
9 7$
.22 0
' 10 79

(mtx. oiph) .
RAlN (mchat)
(inner barton)

We want to express our sincere thanks for the numerous. congra congratulatory
tulatory congratulatory messages received from Panama and the Canal Zone concern concerning
ing concerning the line-up of products we recently announced for 1957 and for the
admission record established by the Central Theatre on December 25th
This appreciation expressed by Panamanian and Zonians is very,
stimulating and an inducement tor our further efforts.
Our sincerest best wishes for the happiness and prosperity of Pan Panamanians
amanians Panamanians and Zonians during 1957.
General Manager Central Circuit

"I have no hesitation In say saying
ing saying that these segregation laws
(city and state) are unconstitu
tional ana nence are uneniorce uneniorce-able,"
able," uneniorce-able," Choate said.
The Rev. Theo Gibson, presi president
dent president of the Miami NAACP chap chapter,
ter, chapter, said Negroes would make no
effort to force integrated bus
seating until Choate signs the
order implementing his oral de decision.
cision. decision. "But we want immediate com-
Montgomery, Ala., officials who
lost their seereeation fight in
the courts.
Carter said his minutemen
would have a central headquar headquarters
ters headquarters for receiving complaints and
rushing volunteers to any spot
in the city where a Negro Is re
ported to be trying to sit in a
section reserved for whites on a
city bus.
Alfred (Pony) Mohr,
Ex-PC Collector,
Dies In Orlando
News of the death of Alfred
H. "Pony" Mohr, who served as
collector of the Panama Canal
for 27 years, has been received
on the Isthmus. He was 71 years
Mr. Mohr died New Year's day
in Orlando, Fla., after a brief
illness. Funeral services were to
be held today In Orlando where
he and his family have made
their home since his retire retirement
ment retirement in December 1947.
A native of Indianapolis, Ind.,
Mr. Mohr was first employed by
the Isthmian canal commission
on November 1909. He left the
service durine the first World
War to accept a position with
the U. S. Treasury Department
for service In France.
He returned to the Canal or
ganization in 1919, being reem reemployed
ployed reemployed as depuy, collector. He
was promoted to collector, in
1920 and served in that position
until his retirement. The Office
of the collector was merged with
that of the treasurer's office a
few years after his retirement.
Mr. Mohr Is survived by his
wife; two daughters, Mrs. Judy
MacDonald. of San Juan. Puerto
Rico, and Miss Mary Lou Mohr,
of Orlando; and a sister, Mrs.
Elsie Sklliman, of Colon.
'Dona' Barely Mel
Safely Slants,
Conoress Is Told
A group of maritime exnerts tnlH
Congress today that the Italian
liner Andrea Doria, which sank in
a collision with the Swedish shiD
Stockholm, met international safe
ty requirements "by a very nar narrow
row narrow margin."
In a report to the House Mer
chant Marine Committee, the
group added that the iuxurv liner
"would have survived" if it had
ueen ln compliance witn even
stricter U.S. safety standards.
I he lour experts were annointprt
by the committee to make a stnHv
oi me collision off Nantucket
which' daimed 50 lives last July.
They draw no conclusions as to
which ship was to blame.
But the experts said that while
the Andrea Doria apparently was
built within the requirements of
the 1948 international safety con convention,
vention, convention, her stabilitv at the ime
of he accident "was subsantiallv
less than that envisaged by her
The report said the ship could
meet the stability reauirements
"provided she was kept ballasted
in accordance with this informa
tion at that time."
The report said that U.S. stand
ards for bo'h safety and stability
of passenger vessels "are subsan subsan-tially
tially subsan-tially higher than the current in international
ternational international standards."
It said evidence in the colfision
was enough "to raise serious ques
tions" as to whether both ships
were being "operated in accord
ance with the precepts of eood
seamanship and the provisions of
the international convention for
safety of life at sea."

pliance as soon as the Judge's

decision is handed down, tne
Negro leader said.
"We've waited lone enough.
We want everybody getting In
line the company and the driv
The judge's written order may
be issued in 10 days or less.
Choate gave city attorneys
10 days to answer the petition
of four Negro women, arrested
last October for attempting td
sit m the front seats reserv reserved
ed reserved for white in a bus, who
asked the court to declare the
city and state segregated bus
seating laws unconstitutional.
The City commission nut the
matter into the hands of city
attorney George OkelL.for fur
ther study. ;
Okeu said he was not prepar
ed to say yet what he might
recommend. '-
Nehru Convinces
Chou To Reconsider
Sland On Prisoners
- NEW DELHI, Jan. 4 (UP) Chi Chinese
nese Chinese Communist Premier Chou En-
lai agreed to reconsider his stand
on releasing 10 American prisoners
after talks with Indian Prime Mi Minister
nister Minister Jawaharlal Nehru, the in
fluential pro-western Times of In
dia said today.
The Times reported that dur
ing conversations between the two
leaders at the recent visit of the
Communist Premier, Nehru sug suggested
gested suggested it would be a "good gest
ure" if China were to make the
postponed release.
Chou insisted that while his gov
eminent- had already expressed its
desire to negotiate with the Unit
ed States op this and other mat matters
ters matters the Eisenhower government
had done nothing to take up his
offer, the newspaper said.
Chou agreed however, to place
the matter before his colleagu
es before making a final decision,
the Times said.
Indian officials-declined to com comment
ment comment on the report.
In Laramie, Wyo.,
From Pistolshots
To Petticoaters
LARAMIE. Wvo. Jan. 4 fUPV-
The old West is dead, for sure.
The man from Laramie is now a
lady.'-"' ,M' v ''
Mrs.1 Josephine Fay was elected
by the City Council unanimous
lyas Laramie's first woman
mayor yesterday.
She has handled the city's purse
strings for the past two years,
anyway, and the men decided to
give her the gavel, too.
Out-going Mayor Carroll Mohr
escorted Mrs. Fay to the chair.
then took a seat on the audience.
"I want to thank you for the
confidence you've placed in me,"
Mrs. Fay told the council. Then
she turned to the business at
But she never once used the
Number of '56

Could Overpopulate CZ

CHICAGO, Jan. 4 (UP) The
National Safety Council today
reported a record 40,200 persons
were killed ln traffic accidents
in 1956, the greatest slaughter
on the nation's highways in 15
(The population of the Canal
Zone, according to 1950 census
figures, was just over ao.uuu.
This figure does not include the
military I. :
And the council added a grim
warning that there is no Indi Indication
cation Indication the reckless traffic toll
will slacken In the near future.
The council, which tabulates
trarfic deaths and accidents a a-cross
cross a-cross the nation, said last year's
toll broke the previous record of
39,969 deaths, get in 1941.
It said figure also show the
ratio of traffic deaths per
mile still is cllirfbing, Indicat Indicating
ing Indicating more disastrous records
w II be et in the future.
The council's announcement
came on the heels of the worst
holiday traffic carnage in his history
tory history An all-time holiday rec6rd of
712 deaths was recorded in the
nation during the Christmas
weekend and this was followed

Of Bandmaster
Lands Six In Jail

COLUMBIA. S.C., Jan.. 4 (UP)
State officials today held six
men accused of flogging a high
school bandmaster in Ku Klux
Klan tradition because they be believed
lieved believed he had made a speech
(advocating racial integration.
cnier j. p. strom oi tne staie
law enforcement division said
at least one" of the men ac
cused of donning hoods and
beating Guy Hutchins, 52, has
admitted membership in t h e
Hutchins, band director of
the Camden, S C., High School,
was hospitalised with bruises
from "about 80 or 90" blows
on his back and hips with
boards and switches.
State officials late yesterday
announced the arrests of six
suspects, sayine the men were
held in the Camden County Jail.
Neither bail nor preliminary
hearings had been set.
The suspects were identified
as Horace William Frith, 89;
John Walter McManus, 32; Steve
B. Broadway, 32; Homer Wayne
Fields, 56; George Dewey Blgee
Jr., 39; and Neal seegars, 52, all
of Camden.
They were accused of way
laying Hutchins while he chang changed
ed changed a tire on his car last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night, throwing a sack over
his head and taking him to a
secluded spot where they bound
him to a tree and beat him.
Officials charged Seegars and
Frith with 'conspiracy to go In
disguise on the public highway",
but not with actual participa-i
Won in the beating.
The other four were charged
with assault and battery of "a
high and aggravated nature.'.' I
Laborer Cuts Leg
Vilh Own Machele
On Porlobe!o Farm
ky n'- M-
A Panamanian laborer "wh o
suffered a severe self-inflicted
leg wound while machete-cutting
on a farm yesterday was
flown to Colon for treatment.
His condition was listed as fair.
Santion Gutierrez, age un unknown,
known, unknown, was working on the
farm, located on a small Island
five miles offshore at Portobelo.
Notified by radio of the acci accident,
dent, accident, a helicopter from the 26th
Air Rescue Squad at Albrook
Air Force Base went to the Is
land and picked up the man.
They flew him to the Amador
Guerrero Hospital in Colon for
Traffic Dead
by a New Year's weekend re-
cora or 4iz iataiiues.
The total of 1124 deaths also
was a record for the combined
An indication of the increas increasing
ing increasing death rate on the highways
was in the fact, the 1955 traffic
toll was 38,426, or about 1700
under last year.
The fatality rate showed an
increase in every month of 1956
except October, the council said.
The October decline broke a
string of 19 straight months in
which the toll showed a steady
Council officials hoped the
October slumn would heln nre-
vent a new record for the year,
but November traffic deaths
killed 3700 persons for a 4 Der
cent increase over November,

Roster ; Of PC

The roster of the rroup health
insurance board of the Canal
. organization has been completed
and the names of members e e-I
I e-I lected by popular vote 1 of em employes
ployes employes was announced today
after the final tally of votes for
non-U.3. citizen members.
Elected to the board to rep represent
resent represent u. 8. citizen employes
I were Robert Van Wagner, of the
'Maintenance Division: Thomas
;L. Sellers, of the Postal Divi Division;
sion; Division; and Rufus M. Lovelady, ot
' the Wage and Classification Di Division.
vision. Division. Alternate members elect elected
ed elected were Charles M. Brandl, En Engineering
gineering Engineering Division; William R.
i Dixon, Motor Transportation Di Division;
vision; Division; and Robert H. Miller,
Houslnr and Grounds Division.
! The three employes elected to
represent non-U A citizen em employes
ployes employes were Jefferson Joseph,
Employment and Utilization Di Division;
vision; Division; wUliam Jump, industrial


'Let the people
32nd TEAR
WASHINGTON, Jan. 4 (UP) "-i
A drive to limit filibusters and per
mit passage of civil rights legisia
tion headed for almost certain de
feat in the Senate today. f
Advocates of the move hoped to
win support from Vice President
Richard -M. Nixon, tne senates
presiding officer. But there was
no clear indication mat in i son
would or could help their
cause significantly. ;
The Senate was scheduled to
take ud the filibuster dispute shor
ly after it convened at 11 a.m. and
to reach a crucial vote on me mai
ter at 6 p.m.
As for tha outcome,' anti-filibuster
forces would say in ad ad-vanct
vanct ad-vanct only that they war strong
r than thay were in 1953 when
a similar drive failed to 21. To Today's
day's Today's movo was sponsored by a
bipartisan bloc of 31 senators,
but opponents' tald it would get
no more than 35 votes, far short
of a majority of tho Sonata's 9i
i ',.'
' The house was in recess today.
Both it and the Senate held their
opening sessions yesterday, swore
in new members and elected of
ficers. Duttine the Democrats, be
cause ot tneir majorities in uuiu
houses, in control.
Both chambers in ex
traordinary ioint session tomorrow
tv hpsr Pres. Eisenhower deliver
his special message en the Mid Middle
dle Middle East. The President will ap appeal
peal appeal for authority to Use U.S. troops
if necessary, to counter any Rus Russian
sian Russian aggression 1n the Middle East.
Nixon became a central figure
in the filibuster dispute after antt antt-filibuster
filibuster antt-filibuster forces disclosed ', t Key
would pose : parliamentary inquir inquires
es inquires to obtain his opinion a whether
a new set of Senate rules could bfe
adopted at the outset of Congress,.
Under the existing parliamenta-,
ry situation, however, Nixon's opl opl-ninn
ninn opl-ninn if one were given, would be
purelyv advisory and not binding.
The motion under debate today
wmo Ana nffprprf bv Sen. Clinton P.
m-N M.) to have the
ct toira un th matter of adopt
ing new rules, rather than follow
Reisel Praises
London Trade
Union Movement
LONDON. Jan. 4 (UP) New
York labor columnist Victor
Riesel said on his arrival here
today that only the FBI prevents
the United States from falling
into the grip of the underworld.,
A hoodlum threw acid in
Riesel's face, and blinded him
nine months ago after he wrote
a series of articles exposing cor-.
i: I .i.oArln inrt iininnfl
rupuun in fvcu 6

Your docks are clean and If IIIIC VUllllllg
superbly run by an intelligent! .
trade union movement," he tld Rarlt TO Kill 111 US
British reporters. "Many of ours'OOvIX "V OUIIiiU?

are governed py uie equivalent
bunch of pirates."
Riesel will
spend three
her meeting with labor leaders
and appearing on television.
Lowest Trick
DETROIT, Jan. 4 (UP) John-
nie wailter, si, noyai uan i own own-ship,
ship, own-ship, who was sentenced to 20 days
yesterday for drunk driving told
the Judee: "somebody spiked my
At End
Division; and Alfonso
Maintenance Division. Alter
nates elected were Leroy cock cock-burn,
burn, cock-burn, commissary Division; Reg Reginald
inald Reginald Callender. Accounting Di Division;
vision; Division; and Harold Williams,
Commissary Division.
Company government em employes
ployes employes cast 8.200 ballots ln the
election of board members, the
announcement ssld. The plan planning
ning planning and balloting was con conducted
ducted conducted by the ex offio'e mem members
bers members of the health insurance
board, and the count of votes
was made by these members.
Ex officio members of the
board are: Henry T. Carpenter,
president of the Cristobal-Margarita
Civic Council; Ellis L.
Fawcett, president of th Con Congress
gress Congress of Local-Rate Civic Coun Councils;
cils; Councils; Edward W. Hatchett. pres president
ident president of the Central Labor Un-
cion; anil Harold W. Berris,


know the truth and the


Hot-Potato Issue
Schedule; Certain

tradition and adopt the old rules
of the' past session. v
; Specifically, anti-filibuster forc forces
es forces want a new rul Which would
substantially modify an existing
one providing that Sonata debate
can bo shut off only by a vote of
64 senators, two thirds of tha
membership. This two thirds
rulo makes it extremely difficult
to break a filibuster.
Sens. Paul H. Douglas (D.-Ill.)

These are the Issues Facing Ike:
And These are the Hopes of Being

for action on major issues facing
(he 85th congress:
"Eisenhower Doctrine" Con Congress
gress Congress almost certainly will grant
the President's request for ad
vance authority to use American
troops, if necessary, to block pos-
ScoHand jfard Hen
To Examine Body
Oi British Officer
NAPLES, Italy, Jan. 4 (UP)
Scotland Yard's top criminal
scientist flew here fresh from a
sensational murder trial today,
to examine the; body of a Brit British
ish British officer kidnapped by Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian guerillas In Port Said.
br;. Francis camos. a Home
Office pathologist arrived .here
eariy today rrom jjonaon togeth together
er together with three other police scien scientists
tists scientists and a crroun of armv me
dical experts. Thev were-here to
examine the body of Lt.. An Anthony
thony Anthony Moorhouse to' determine
whether Moorhouse died of suf
focation as Egypt claims he did
Moorhouse was captured by E E-nrvDtlan
nrvDtlan E-nrvDtlan Guerillas while driivng
through the Arab town, .pt Port
Said last montn. He-was never
returned and Egyptian Presi
dent Oama Abdel Nasser an
nounced last week that he had
died. His body was handed over
to United Nations officials yes yesterday
terday yesterday and was to be flown here
from Port Said later today.
Egyptian -Guerillas claimed
Moorhouse suffocated to death
when' they were forced to leave
him locked in a tin trunk ln an
Arab tenement to escape detec
tion by searching British troops.
Camus and his assistants flew
here from London to check the
validity of the Egyptian claim.
Charles Persons
,T,thmUn n,dt,meP rvharles
II. J1.J 1 A A
persons died last night
Miami hotel following a
He and Mrs. persons, were en
route from St. Petersburg, Fla.,

to attena me zoin weaamg .i iccedings t0 introduce Stevenson,
niversary celebration of thelr,but h(, a hrd time gettin? hia

son, unaiica a. mcu, oimuu, aii- tite gtrjjght ,
his wife. I Johnson twice called him "one
Mrs. Smith flew to Miami this ,of our most distinguished sena sena-morning
morning sena-morning to help with the pre- tors" before he got it straight and
partition of the funeral. No fur-'called Jiim "one of our most dis dis-ther
ther dis-ther details were available. : tinguished citizens, v

Health Insurance Board
-..,- -
Of Ta Hying 8,200 Ba llots

chairman of Local 900, AFL
Under the plans for the elec election
tion election of members to the board,
two representatives from" the
pacific side and one from the
Atlantic aide were elected this
year to represent U.S. citizen
employes, while two from the
Atlantic side and one from the
Pacific side will represent non non-VS.
VS. non-VS. citizen employe this year.
The representation will be alter alternated
nated alternated annually.
The first meeting of the new
board has. been scheduled for 7
o'clock next ,Tuesday night in
the board room of the adminis administration
tration administration building. -
It is now planned to have all
matters concernine- the r roup
health Insurance plan ready to
submit to employes during the
com Ins week and to beein the
acceptance of applications be


country is safe
and H.i M. Humphrey (D.-Minn.)
leaders ln the antifiubuster drive.
said they hoped Nixon would in
dicate that new rules are in order
Such a statement, even if not bind
ing, could win some undecided
Senators to support their drive,
they said. j ',
Ordinarily, a motion to chance
Senate rules is itself, subject to un
limited, debate. But Senate Demo
cratic leader Lyndon B. Johnson
sible .Soviet aggression in Middle
Schools The President will push
hard for big federal outlays to help
communities build public: schools.
A similar bill failed in the last
Congress when an anti-segregati
amendment was added. . :
Negro rights House passage
again seem sasured.ior the ad
ministration's four point civil
rights- program. But it faces a
threatened filibuster by Southern
ers in the Senate: ;-;.:J w.i;
'j Farm Congress is almost cer
tain to approve an administration
plea for relaxed planting controls
on corn farmers to avert threat threatened
ened threatened collapse of their price support
program. : .- -J:
Foreign aid Funds sought by
Mr. Eisenhower probably will be
cut sharply. Some lawmakers con contend
tend contend that Congress is more likely
to cut funds below the $3.7. billion
granted last year than to boost the
outlay ; to the $4.4 billion adminis administration
tration administration will seek.
"Tight money" This Issue will
break out on several legislative
fronts. The administration prop prop-ably
ably prop-ably will touch off bitter fight by
asking that, interest rates von government-guaranteed,
mortgages on
new "GI" housing be raised, to 5
per 'cent from present 4.5.
ImmigrationLegislation to keep
U.S. doors open temporaruy ior
Hungarians and other refugees
from Communist countries has
good chance.
Postal rates Renewed plea for
hicher rates to eliminate Post
Office deficit faces uncertain fu
ture. V
Tevae The averatre nerson can
expect any relief. Democratic
leaders and administration will
oppose general tax relief for fear
it. would create budget deficit and
Increase inflationary pressures,
Adlai's All: Right
''Senator" Adlai E. Stevenson got
the distinguished visitor treatment
from the Senate today..
The former ; Illinois governor,
who was unsuccessful Democra-

" Abraham Lincoln. ;y

in a i; presidential candidate in 1952
heartland 1956. took a seat in the vi

sitors gallery' as. the Senate con convened
vened convened for its new session.
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon B. Johnson interrupted pro-
ginning ln the week of Jan. 13.
Payroll deduction for payment
of group health Insurance which
will be offered by Mutual of
Omaha has been authorized.
s At the board meeting next
Tuesday night, Andrew M.
Wright, general agent of mu
tual of Omaha, will explain the
plan to the new board members. ;
Forrest O. Dunsmoor, admin-;
istratlve assistant to the Oov-!
ernor, will also attend the first
board meeting. He served for
over a year as chairman of a
committee appointed by the gov-!
ernor to develop a group health
Insurance plan for Canal em-'
ployes. He will present a gen general
eral general review of the steps which
wefe taken in the development
of the plan which resulted in
the acceptance of a. plan of offered
fered offered by Mutual la competitive
bidding, .r ;



won the unanimous consent

members yesterday to take, the de
cisive vote at 6 p.m. todayv - r
He did so .in offering a motion
to table: the Anderson motion. It
was on the Johnson motion that
the crucial vote wa$ to be taken.
In a speech prepared for defiv
ery today,. Sen. .Thomas H; Kuchel
(RCalif.) said the point at issue
i Vwhether the Senate s approves
filibusters." He said that vthis na
tion cannot afford to' have its le-
gislative' machinery jammed "by
filibusters." ;

4(PA-Ct- Woffen Cohen,-'res.
ident of Warner Bros. Pictures

International Corps, was eJect-

ed a vice-president of Wftrnet (

Bros. Pictures. Ine.: at at meet.
ing of the company's Board ot
Directors.- i.;

Mr. Cohen -ioined Warner

Bros. In 1925 as branch : man-"

ager in St. John, Canada: pro-

moted to Canadian D i st r 1 c t
Managers In ; 1942;.-s appointed

sales manager in. charge of

Oceana.: South America and the
Far-East in 1944. and was pro
moted -to. his : present- post in
194S.. -: vA--vf;a,
Mr, Cohen is in charge of all
Warner Bros, operations over overseas,
seas, overseas, which include activities in

countries 'tne world rover witn
the exception "of; those behind.

the Iron apd Bamboo Curtains;
TODAY! 75 5 .40
1:00, 2:45, 4:50, 6:55, 9:60 p.m.
M-C-M th,
pfesents i
- sUfhflf : ; -ft 1
in t?i hilarious low down
nhi lift

t.; I )



Vo pfesents If z 1J