The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02140

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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V-'l j 'J ::'.
- f
DAILY' NEWSPAPER ;
AN INDEPENDENT
One Planed-All Jhe.Vdy
4NTK.RNAT10NAI., AIR WAYS
Mill:
11 t
f
Jj and EASTERN Air Lines
; "let tie people know the truth and the country is $afe"
Abraham "Lincoln,
3
Y 1
32nd TEAS
PANAMA, R. p., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1957 :
mncrart

:J i! P.
1 o ilpmrnrmii j-

. i j i

Hoodlum-Plagued

Warning to La Boca:

Or RiBngBootd OH CZ
f An overflow crowd of residents' jammed into and around 'La Boca.' schoolhouse Jast night were told that Gov.
William E Potter is "disposed'' to clos. th'; cornmOnhy forthwith because of contraband activities, and disorders
which reached a erisis last week with. the stoning of Canal Zone police..,.
'v i officers also told the meeting; called by the'La Boca Civic Council, that In a conference with the Governor he
had agreed to give the community a chance to cleanse itself of hoodlums and others who are known to be carrying
on constant infractions of the laws, or -regulations of the Canal 2one." , r x"
. -Sobered and appalled by the prospect 'of losing their Canal Zone 'quarters and commissary privileges, few res-ji
Idents spoke put. : 1 i
: 5 1 gut there "was "a general feeling that. the stable element in the town was going to see to it some changes are

made. ,,
No formal vote was taken, but
at the close of this phase of the
! meeting; officers- stated the sense
of the meeting was that La Bocans
are going to cleatf house to the
. extent of pointing o at who the
hoodlums are and being willing to
testify in court against them.,
Xhe Council must report to the
Governor by Feb, 50.
'. La Boca is already two tor
v ; aventuet closing. But 187 famUias
' and 200 bachelor sMIl have
quarters there, and there are 40
' children In the school.-At a prtvl-
ous town maating Potter stated
. the people there would be jlvan
i every consideration' as a com.
' munity as long as the town ex-
1st. ,'',.,"-
Civic Council president Christo
pher E. Haywood, vice-president
-Claude Smith and secretary A. t.
Waldron explained steps mapped
out by the' council to cope who
lawless conditions.
; One involves turtailment of com-
Imy-card use by children.
: Haywood introduced apt. B. A.
Darden, commander of the Balboa
police district who spoke and an
swered questions'! on law enforce-
ment. f yi ''h'i'f-Vyr
fe -Also introduced was 3. B. Clem
mons, Jr .: chief of the' Canal's
Customs Division, who '-"was to
hav nl' en lie.. contraband
rail.-1. I1 (' -i ar '.ons
took so i : i i ii ttu.e tij.it ti.s tail'
as rami ilt d
Smith said the Council has pre
pared a letter to be delivered per
sonally to every member ,of the
-community. It will go out -next
'week. He added:"4i-p,J',::-1'',f
"This program Is v,ers.;-We
.' have to organiit the com muni
ty, We have te give ew, support j
te the things that havf baan sug-
gastad er suggest something bat'
- He Introduced 'Darden y who
-stressed that he came 'as a friend'
but would find it necessary to state
"the plain facts of lifer
Darden called for aid to the civic
councils saying 1hey carry a lot
of weight 'on the Hill..' It would be
an awful mistake for you to fail
to give ttiem your full support
.V
From Rainboi,Cily

f School By Thieves" ;

i Canal Zone Police today are ln-
vestigating the theft of almost $2,-000-
worth of office equipment from
the Rainbow City High School. -.
According to a report, the school
was burglarized sometime Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night.: Nine typewriters and
two adding machines were stolen.
Police said that the burelars ap
parently entered the b a i 1 d i n
through window, and made off
with the loot through the front
door. A lock on the window had
been broken, they said. -.
The last case of burglary la the
sen ooi occurred about a year ago
'Contrabandists:)
PalSTinf
For Trespassing
f An anonymous tin. tDparently
from a La Boca resident led Canal
Zone police yesterday to pick up a
Panamanian couple allegedly en engaged
gaged engaged in Contraband, v.
. This morning Delia Espinales, 18
and Victor Peret, 20, were each
fined SIS for loitering in La Boca.
After receiving the tip that
"those contrabandists were com com-'
' com-' ing again," a Canal Zone police policeman
man policeman watched quarters SOS in La

the Panamanian pair for loitering; denounced the United Nations last
and they were found guilty today night for permitting ."bullies and
la Balboa Magistrate's Court. Nojbrsegarts to get their way" in the

evidence; of contraband dealings
waa produced ia court, .however.
...
Driving Force
s UPSALA, Sweden, Feb. t5
CUP) Police searched today for
two Juvenile delinquent who
were out for drivint lessons
when thry rtole the car from
-their Instructor.

Community Hears

(
i. ,. ...n ,MllMt

ALL SEATS WERE TAKEN at
300 residents gathered to learn
that the Canal is "disposed" to
residents themselves ran craeK.

take a more cooperative attitude toward Canal Zone police.
Those vho c,W" l.i ooil outsiue, Jammed agajnst windows on
both jsui s ot U.e builuing, f r t

- -..,. -.
v 'fle said fhaV people living en the
Zone have. special pri v i i eg e v,
hence they, also -have, special re
sponsibililies, f ,'
f Me said flatlr-
There havebeen many incu
w Mnit cjvc raipensibili.
He! recounted a series of- inci
dents of law-breaking in which res-i
idents of La Boca, Paraiso and tan,
ta Cruz bad either failed to help;; a
police' officer who was making an
arrest or had gone further by ac actually
tually actually .jeering arrests of suspects.'
v Last year, he recalled,' a white-
haired aouceman was trying to ar
rest a miscreant inside La Boca
commissary, f ; itr-?
; The man being arrested pulled
the cop to the floor where "they
scrubbed around for q ui t e-a
while." During. Oie'fight, the ofT
ficer was cursed, and spat upon.
One Woman kicked" him. ; f -t
. "Not ene aoul of you," Darden
charged, "lifted a hand te help
that man.'" i-r:
Later, he said, a Spanish-type"
man got the crowd to stand aside
until the policeman ould make
the arrest, v
' "A policeman is Just one man,"
Darden said. "He can do very lit.
tie unless you back hint up.
To requests for more police pro
tection in La Boca, Darden said
he would do what he could about
that,' but "order simposed on peo
ple by force is a poor kind of oraVj
er. It will get nowhere unless the
people respect it
Basketball Scouts;
Come To .New Delhi
NEW DELHI, 'India fUP V Tin
to basketball talent scouts: Th-e
world s tallest man may be spring
ing up in a tribal ; village near
ere.'.-- v -He
is Mansa Kalu who now
stands seven feet, six Inches. Hi
doctor claims he may grow as tall
as JO feet

Eden Raps United ; Nations
Bullies and Braggarts G e t

LONDON, Feb" 1$ (UP) Form-
er Prime Minister Anthony Eden'
Middle East dispute while It con-
demos Israel.
Eden said "there is no justice"
ia U. N. suggestions that sanctions
be applied against Israel for fail failing
ing failing to withdraw from Egyptian
territory. -.
Eden ended his long silence on;
world affairs ia a radio meesagei
te voters in hia former parliamen-l

Ury
sent

rfixtrift. Th met. iff wn'Ttrirl fr nM3 thrmjch the

from the liner RanglUts, j

Issues Put On Line

La Boca school last night when
from their Civic Council leaders
close La Boca forthwith- unless i
down on' contraDanaing ana
-iPhpw by, Cleveland Aoberts)
He referred bnefly to a Taralso
incident in which an officer who
"went to Pkraiso- to arrest a. man
for a felony was jeered by 200 peo people.
ple. people. ?l , -:
'Not one; soul stepped forward to
say: "i am a citizen of this com
munity, and I'll help."
Darden said he is amazed- by
the little respect his audience as a
group has Shown for law- and ord
er, Tsmce many of you were born
No Chance leen
Ifor Early End
Of Draff In US
WASHINGTON fUP-There ap
parently Is- no chance that the
United States will follow Britain's
lead and plan for an early end
of it military draft.
The draft law runs until .June
30, 1959, and as far as can be
forecast, the Defense Department
wiu sees; a renewal.
British Defense Minister Dun
can Sandys said In London Wed
nesday that Britain would abolish
conscription as soon, as practicable
as a means ,oi saving money.
iteaucuons in manoower are
favorite means of reducing de
fense outlays. The United States
has trimmed its armed forces by
700,000 men since .the Korean- War
with estimated annual savings of
3.5 muion dollars.
In the United States,' generally
speaking, every man IS 1-2 to 26
years of age is liable to military
service unless- he is deferred for
physical -disability, fatherhood,
schooling, hardship or essential
work. A draftee must serve two
years in the Army the only service-
drafting men and then is
liable for four, years ia the re
serve.
The Army presently is draftini
13,000 to 17,000 men's month, and
military authorities expect calls to
run from 150.000 to 200.000 a year!
into the Indefinite future.
taking him across the Pacific for
a New Zealand vacation.
"If.Deace u to endure mnsti
be related to justice, Eden said.!
"Theref jre it is daneeroua when
the United Nations treats obedient
j 11 M..ni.. .L1. k.Mk 1
and small countries with harsh
ness and allows bullies and brag braggarts
garts braggarts to get their way."
"There is no case whatever for
sanctions against Israel when she
asks for guarantees of free pass-
see of the Gulf of Aqaba,'
added. -
"For yeart Ecrpt has
tden
denied
(Sues) Canal, defyine jrepeited

and perhaps know first hand the
finest law and system of law en enforcement
forcement enforcement in the world the Brit
ish law." ,i
Getting to the erux of the last
week's petty crime that boiled up
inwj leiony, uaraen cnargea:
t 1
There must, be a half .dozen,
perhaps 10 percent of you, who
know who those boys were" who
stoned police and police vehicles.
"Why don't you tell Us who they
are?' 1 ", ......
Policy have' bean investigating,
but nobody MM talk.
"Isn't it time for you to do little
soui searcningy":
(Continued on Pate 12)
FW 'Piggy BackV
Freight Shipment i
Made By
The i first 'W.baeir'' n.
m!nl0, re,ht ovr the Pana

ma Railroad -was made this 'Tllcc itne flaen,, Rafael and JoS
mornirmr when1 a van-load 0fse Delgado,' were picked up on.

OOmmlssarv mererianrlia
shipped from Cristobal to Bal,
'The institution of uplfr?y-back
service to increuae Xieignt vol volume
ume volume was One Of the funmmni.
dations '-container irl the report
approved last month i, ; th.
House Merchant Marine -' and
Fisheries -Committee, The ship shipment
ment shipment of loaded Jtrucks and trail-
era dv iiat ears, popularly term termed
ed termed piggy-back operation, has
been adopted In recent years by
ii VC.ie waning raiirpaas in
Ih announcing the first piggy-
Dacx snipment, B. I. Everson.
Transportation .and Terminals
uirector, sam the shipment Is
largely in the nature of an ex experiment
periment experiment to determine loading
ia uiuuftuing proceaures, and
w-worK. up- basic handling
COStS. 7;'- ; V
The Jfasteninir devices for the
semi-trailer van which is to be
used will be of a temporary na nature.
ture. nature. Permanent fastening, de devices
vices devices will be installed at a iafer
date. ... .. .-
Additional piggy-back ship shipments
ments shipments are td be made later to
acquaint personnel in handling
this type of freight and to de determine
termine determine various technical nro-
cedures after which it is hoped
to make the service available to
otner Government agencies and
private shippers on a regular
basis. iv.-: - .t
Judge's Bench
For failing to answer a police
citation on time. Lariston A. Laun-
sett, a 25-year-old Panamanian
was fined 15 today to Balboa Ma Ma-gistrate's
gistrate's Ma-gistrate's Court.
Launsett was originally cited for
anving rus truck on Gaillard High Highway
way Highway without a rear-view mirror.
He was to have answered the
charge by Jan. 21, but failed to ap appear
pear appear in court. On the violation he
was fined an additional 15.
Bernardo Don Batista, 34,' Pa
namanian, was fined $io for driv driving
ing driving -his automobile on Tivoli Ave Avenue
nue Avenue without a license.
tor
Their Way
U. N. resolutions. Why then
should not the sanctions be
against tgypt?
Is Russia to be Invited to Join
in Imposing sanctions despite
ne
brutality in Hungary?" he asked.
"Thr im tin iiiati In all thi
There ia no justice in all this.
The nation which crosses the fron frontier
tier frontier is not always the aggressor."
Eden addressed, bis message to
John Hobson, Conservative candi
date for the Warwick and Jea
mineton parliamentary seat re-
llinauished bv Eden last month af-
ter 33 years of continuous service.
A special alerUoa IS t M aeia
I latex this on.

Shepiloy; Ousted;
Gromyko Named
Foreign Minister

.MOSCOW, Feb. 15-i.UP)
Andrei oromyko .has been ap
pointed Russia's Foreign; Minis Minister
ter Minister .replacing D; T. .Shepilov, It
was announced, today. The So Soviet
viet Soviet Union dronped Shepilov to
day after; only; nlne months in
orncetne nine months or Hun
ga?y and Poland. ; 't
, Shepilov;:: 51,' former editor of
trie communist ,k Party- organ
Pravda, replaced V. M'Molotov
Only last year. The new foreign
minister was first deputy to both
Shepilov now becomes -one of
tne eight secretaries of the
Communist party Central Com
mlttee under-party chief Niklta
si. Knrusnchev.
2 Scrap Diggers
Pay Trespassing
Fines In CZ Court
.Two narefoot brothers who
pleaded in Balboa Magistrate's
Court that they never stele any anything
thing anything wer each fined S5 todav
for trespassing in the Albrood
Air. Force base area.
According to Testimony by air
otu
C-13 Road, a back section, -of Al-
DrooK wnere' tney" were s iouna
digginir up scran metal.
Jose, who Is 26 years old, said
that they l id been led into the
area by another man and 'found
a feang.of about nine Jamaicans
digglnjr 'away., (An Force scrap
metai had apparently been
dumped in the area sonle time
ago; ana- coverea up,by buiid02
' His older brother Rafael, n
earn mat tney were Interrupt-"
ed in tbelr, digging operations
when aomeone yelled that the
tpolee were eomlng; The other
gang disappeared, he claimed,
but since the brothers didn't
know the way oat, they re remained
mained remained on the spot and were
apprehended by air policemen.
' "We ar' nerlnim nnnl.-. h
addedp"and win never do it a a-gain,
gain, a-gain, but Judee. we didn't know
we needed permission to be
there.".TheS brothers stated that
they saw no signs about it being
a, testricted area. : 1
in view of the facr that nei
ther brother had a criminal rec record
ord record in the canal Zone, the
Judge fined them $5 each. He
said he would have put them on
probation,, But tms mignt be a
temptation to them to try the
same thing again. t .
SHIKLET ANN METER,

; 1 S
r, -i k& kvv
V.i : : j
H' 'Hi ''-'vi
I-.-. ';- J. .)
,',V 44sMi 'i n t. rtMrt;:-i-' J. ,-.

mever are tne live loveiy young iaaies wno wui -preau i uie "ui , -
lice AssodaUon BaU March 8 at the Union Club, coronation of the Queen, who U1 be chosen
t.. ?tTT-f,m f tha hurtnsihineri tickets, will wecede a floorshow, follow-

ed bv the drawing of three door prizes. Music for dancing win be presentea oy tne orenrsua orenrsua-of
of orenrsua-of tucho Azcarraga and Felix Miranda- Ticket at SI each may be obtained from jny Jaci Jaci-i.
i. Jaci-i. rji JTi Diwmon n, fm .nw nf h- rndidata for Queen. Guard service will

be provided for guest using the Civil Affairs Parkin Area, and
toy calling .Balboa UTT. ;. ;";; "L'C

Strife Critical

WE PULSE
OF PANAMA
GOVERNMENT INTERVEN INTERVENTION
TION INTERVENTION In .the gasoline- price war
was -predicted today by the
morning tabloid El Dia on the
grounds that it is a violation of
the agrreement which fixed the
retail price, at 34 cents a gallon'
during last yars bus drlyers'
stme. y
, V The same newspaper speciir
,lted that the current wave of
jobberies and purse snatchtags
,"is the. work of an organized
group of thieves led by per persons
sons persons of some financial means.
.The paper said police author authorities
ities authorities are conducting detailed in investigations
vestigations investigations in an effort to
track down the ringleaders.
Graduation certificates will be
handed to 173 students of Pan Panama
ama Panama University tonight
ij ...
IJfhe number Includes 88 pro professors,
fessors, professors, 12 doctors and eight ar architects.
chitects. architects. The ceremony will also
feature speeches by University
rector- Dr. Jaime de la Guardla
and honor student Alberto Tay Taylor.
lor. Taylor. ;
,' The tabloid La Hora report- j
ed the. possibil'tjr of the Pan- j
ama Chamber of Commerce
financing the salaries of two
.customs inspectors to aid in
' controlling the contraband of
Canal Zone commissary goods
into Panama.
Meanwhile, the" paper said,
the Finance Ministry was going
ahead -with plans to increase the
number 'of contraband inspec inspectors.
tors. inspectors. T'.fi
,
T.itf 1 oii.uua Jrusician? and
Artists Union protested yester yesterday
day yesterday over the manner "In -which
the Carnival- Board is conducts
inar 'a contest to choose the best
orchestra of the year, o- X.
The union ispeeved because
it-was not officially notified by
the board 'r
Ariother inatteV that is: cause
for dissatisfaction on the Part
of the union Je that no atten attention
tion attention has been paid to their re request
quest request that foreign musicians
and artists brought to Panama
for the forthcoming Carnival be
submitted -to the same labor
conditions that Panamanians
encounter in their countries.
15 New Planes
Fifteen new Cessna private
nlanes of various types will be
on display atpaitilla airport to
morrow and Sunday.
The dlsnlav. and accompany
ing; demonstrations, Is part of
the annual conference here of
Cessna's Latin American distrib distributors.
utors. distributors. .-'I"'
Camllle' Ellis. "BilKe Sue Bpencer,

I Settlement Mopes

Fade In Haggle
Over Fine Print

NEW YORK, Feb. 1 5(UP)
waterfront strike entered a

pers and longshoremen haggling over fine print details
of a new contract.
: Optimism qyer quick settlement of the walkout that
has crippled shipping from Maine to Virginia evaporated
last night when the International Longshoremen's Union
(Ind.) failed to reach agreement on the shippers "final"
offer.' 'ti1'
' The independent union's wage scale committee which
represents 45,000 striking stevedores said it would con continue
tinue continue discussion of the unsettled issues later today.

Before the wage scale commit-
before midnight, Federal negotia
tor -Robert Moore had said ( the
shippers and longshoremen were
'within kissing distance." .'
"If there is no settlement to tonight,
night, tonight, we are very apt to find our ourselves
selves ourselves in a deadlocked situation,"
loore said.
-v Alexander Chopin, a poka poka--
- poka-- man for the shippers, blamed the
ILA's leadership for failure to
end the walkout- that has caused
:a .rail ambarao on' ,prUhble
food-- and., diverted some hips
tr, d.- VMrL t-timr,-
i "If -thpv ran get. enough' Urilty'
to gef a tantracl we would make
a contract," Chopin said. ' .

Jack-of-AII-TrarJes Jobs Opening UP V
For Hospitals' Executive Housekeepers

Two executive housekeepers, .to
keep the housekeeping activities at
Gorgas and Coco Solo Hospitals
running efficiently and smoothly
and at the same time relieve train trained
ed trained nurses and others of such re re-sponsibllities.are
sponsibllities.are re-sponsibllities.are to be employed
by the Heaitn Bureau 01 we iauai
Zone Government. r
. F.Ainlnvment of these housekeep-
rs ia another of the Health Bur
eau's Steps to modernize the or
ganization of Canal Zone hospi
Th mv nosltions. which are
listed this week in .the' Personnel
araii'a tronsfpi and vacancy bul
letin, are -open to anyquallfied
man or woman wno nas naa expe experience
rience experience in operating the housekeep housekeeping
ing housekeeping end of a hospital, hotel, or oth
er large mauiuuyu.
Each housekeeper will have te
Becky, AbelU and Carol Voort-
taxi service available. Reserve

The East Coast's four-day

criticql phase today with ship
But the ILA" denied a lack of
unity existedand : threatened to
prove it by involving, if necessary.
longshoremen of another union oa
the West CoasJ. ':
Bike Cone Again?
.y f- ,.
Anybody lose a -bike.
Canal Zone police today are
looking for'Tha owners of two bi bicycles,
cycles, bicycles, a girl's and a boy's -which
they are holding at the Balboa sta station
tion station pending; identification.
uua Ci:uiu!,- anor .... Diner v-aa :
found parked outside the wimming
pool.- hv t ",
be somewhat ef
a ack ef aH
trades.
Among other' things, they will
be responsible for: The furnishing
and upkeep of the hospital build-,
ings; the interior decoration, -de-'
signs and new color schemes for
the hospital wards, offices,, labor laboratories,
atories, laboratories, clinics, and other quar quarters;
ters; quarters; the replacement or refiuish-
ing ot lurnuure; selection of
cleaning agents and methods- of of-cleaning;
cleaning; of-cleaning; the choice of fabrics, to
be used in upholstering furniture
or in window draperies; .and the
purchase and Supply of linens.
Tbey must see that changes and
repairs are made for practically
all kinds of fixtures, from -the
simple replacement of a" washer
to repairs to a complicated piece
of equipment. -r t
Daily inspections will. take up
a good part ef the. heusekeers'
time, together with the. schedul scheduling
ing scheduling ef heusekeepint activities,
and tha training and directing ef -an
efficient staff.
Some of the problems to be tak taken
en taken into consideration are the size,
of the hospital, the number of beds
occupied, and the high standards
of cleanliness and sanitation which
must be maintained at all times
without interference with regular
hospital activities.
Many hospitals in .the United
States have employed housekeep housekeepers
ers housekeepers during recent years.
The System has been found to
lead to greater efficiency uv the
maintenance of the hospital plant
Itself and to the coordination ef -the
work done by the many hospi.
tal employes engaged in house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping activities. -, ,.
Cooperative Study
Croups Have New. New.-Meeting
Meeting New.-Meeting Place
All gnmp study meetings of the
Panama Consumers Cooperative
win now be held at theJusto A A-rosemena
rosemena A-rosemena school building at the
Casino, it was announced today.
Cooperative Study -group had
been meeting at the LI A building
opposite the- Panama Legislative
Palace. The change win go into ef effect
fect effect immediately.
- Grain Alcohol
Ft.IZABETH. N. J.; Peb. V
(UPl Troubled by birds a'.d
be a 3 ties? The Union County So
ciety for the Prevention of Cru
elty to Amman aavisea tocjv
that feedln grain soaked 1 1
whisky to. unwanted ptge.5,
souirrels and skunks will 'im 'immobilize
mobilize 'immobilize them so SPCA war
dens can pick them u.

!

i f
. 1



THE PANAMA AMERICAN

mtnm am mumm ar thr Panama American pmcm. ino,
nhinou ir niimn neummu w-ini
- ' HARMORIO ARIAS. aDITOft
R7, M RTMCT P. O. ROX 194, PANAMA. R Of
') -TRMPHSNI -OT40 (8 LlNB ':;".
f f Caslc acdhmi panamrrican. Panama.'
DM. Ornetr 1.I7 central avinuc mtwhit ism ano isth annexe
PHIN HlPRMINTATIVlBi JOSHUA R. POWCRR. INC.
' 948 Madison Avk. Niw Youk. J17 n ty.
.... LOC.M. Vt NAIL
' PR MONTH. IN f I. TO t.80
..,..,...,. a. 80 19.00
foe RNI VIAK. IN 18.BO 84.00

THIS IS YOU FORUM THE READERS OWN COLUMN
The Mail Bex it en open forum for reader of The Panama American.
Letter are received gratefully and are handled in a wholly confidential
tanner. '"v
If yea conrribure a letter don't be impatient If It doesn't appear the
next day. Letter art published in the order received.
Plana try te keep the letteri limited to one page length.
Identity of letter writer i held in (tricteit confidence.
Thi newspaper aatumei no retponaibility for ttatomentt or opinion
Rxprettad Ir letter from reader.
THl MAIL BOX

Sir:

COURTESY FROM PUBLIC, SERVANTS

em-

: We local-raters living in Panama Canal quarters, as

ployes of the Panama Canal-Canal Zone Government, are being
treated as animals by certain US-rate clerks.
On entering a commissary, the few local-raters now entitled
tc do so are being followed round the store by inspectors. This
creates a disturbing atmosphere while we are buying, even
though we have commissary privileges. Instead of helping and
encouraging employes to buy in the commissaries, these inspec inspectors
tors inspectors create an atmosphere likely to persuade shoppers to go off
and spend their money somewhere else, in more pleasant cir circumstances.
cumstances. circumstances.
Commissary inspectors are in the stores to prevent unauthor unauthorized
ized unauthorized persona from entering and buying, and to prevent contra contraband.
band. contraband. Instead they are scare-cats who cause privileged em employes
ployes employes to shop elsewhere.
I think also that some of the US-rate clerks at the Cristobal
P0- oiilce should be taught the courtesy that is expected of
AniTathe Cristobal customs office, we local-raters apply

ing for duty-free liquor have to answer a great nuni it ui
Questions before our applications are approved Even then, the

amount requestea seems iu ue cm uuu "i, r r
cials concerned feel like granting. If we wejimited why not
state so in writing, so that we may avoid the embarrasnntj of

clerk telling us off as 11 we were Begging, .mm
Vand humble', we have always' tried to-keepwithin the
laws of the Canal Zone code- We are grateful for whatever the
government has to offer us, apart from the discrimination shown
By a few small-shot US-raters who want to take it out on us
since the signing of the Remon-Eisenhower treaty
We are not responsible for the treaty, so why should we be
Warned for it? Local-Rater.

Peter Edson
Washington

WRITERS AND FIGHTERS
to Interested Father NO. 1 (Sgt.) and all his ilk:
I've had it! So the Army drafts you Jerks and send all
i their misfits to Panama Canal knowing that you can J cut the
mustard in Europe or Asia. Sure we know all about the nice
soldiers away from home" that we are supposed to take to our
bosoms and have out for dinner, tea and crumpets.

a mi Malm to he a soldier wnerer wnai uumu uiu

WASHINGTON fNEAl With

justifiable pride; American Iron
and Steel Institute announced that

this basic U.S. industry now has
a capacity of more than 133 mil

lion tons a year 40 per cent of

world output. This is a five-million-ton
increase over a year ago.
It was made at a cost of 1.2 bil billion
lion billion dollars. .-.

This year the industry plans to
spend another 1.7 billion dollars
merit on what U.S. steel capacity
ty to near 140 million tons, actual

production to a hoped-for 125 mil
lion tons.

All this is a far cry from the
blues which the steel masters were
singing about their business at the

end of World war 11.

There was a big- conflict of

judgment on what U.S. steel capaci-

sbould oe in 1945. There was con

siderable fear of a depression with

eight miluon unemployed.

Steel industry spokesmen made

their own expert projections and
came up wttn the prediction that

the industry, which tnen had a 90-mulion-ion
capacity, would never
need more than u million tons oi

actual production a year. f

EARLY IN 1946 a U.S. Depart

ment ot Agriculture economist nam

ed Louis xean, worjemg wiuyoca wiuyoca-ruy
ruy wiuyoca-ruy in tne uung-ei rjureau on post-,
war piaiuung, aet, nimseii tne Jod
of mining tiesh estimates' on wuat
u.&. steei prouueuon suouid do.

ims is me name Luuis xtean wno

wime the boon on "riow to fie

uict Elections," and nas done an

rignt witn u, ioo.

Bean based his steel calculations
on wuat consumption snouia De per

capua ana wn&t prouueuon snouia
ue per j&uustnai worker, tie threw

oui uepression iigures as irrele

vant. tie maue tun projections ori-

iy on piouucwou tor mgu employ

ineni years.

Hunt and Peck

t,t V, v,
: .. 1 i
m ,. mMA
, ;. rim

bD.iiiYi7ASMi;:GTo;j
IMerry-Go-Roo

ly DRIW LIAISON

By the fall of 1946 Bean thought

be aw enougn reiauon between
steei proaucuun ana lull empioy
meat to warrant a specuic prouue

uon figure, by laou iour years a-

when? Like 90 ner cent of you squawkers your only soldiering ;heaa-ne saia, witn fuu employ
.. r lt. iit o... Ann man tunnirin't waste fnlent. orouucLion should be lot

has been on the "J Street rront." Any man wouimi i. wmw

his time on such tripe as you write.
What "chest" are you talking about that you've got to get
something off of? Sounds to me like it was berlbboned with
Good Conduct Medals. No fighting man would stoop to writ writing
ing writing the garbage you turn out.
I take it that your home town Is a model community where
there Is no teen age cycle riding element that visits soda foun-
Now Bitch to xne Mr. Perturbed Father No. 1 and all the
feat otvyott Ors who dQ your fighting in the Mall Box. we
bv xiifniBk in iiervicR jvhA ac and conduct, themselves

v lie soidiet no luce,'i-Uaren.i" ,j ;'. ?,5 -t

itimeatkl

Disinterested Gazeonie No. 498

ment, prouueuon

muuon tons.

Commuters vs. Communists
By BOB RUARK

As everyone knows, by the use i used to early hours, and tha dail atrikin t tha v.

of a little Darwin and the theory i obstacle course of trvine ta nar.inn r. nuttin ...

. ... . I r R -- mrj wMAm WIS Ri lUAUt T UUB

through to the Commodore bar for which Mil carry commuters from

a anna 10 see mm nome nas a LMcao suburb to The Loop,
made huaf a master of guerrilla making four trips a day.

A au seats are reserved. They are

v i m uo uiaae oi warn ruDDer ann

of survival of the fittest, you can

develop a new breed of animal. 1

This generally is accomplished

by pickmg the hardiest of a flock' warfare.

ur iiucr ana crossDreeams witn

other types until you come up with

tauor-maae Deast,

The New York commuter is also will" recline. The walls are paper

a man or sterling cnaracier. weai eat' .tne aecK soruy cameted,

WASHINGTON With 10.000.000

Americans operating in 'the stock

marKet. and with the stock : mar

ket -in prolonged doldrums, a lot
of people are taking a look at the

Securities and Exchange Commi

sion set up to protect the public

troin stock-market manipulation.

It seems that the SEC however!

is looking the other was Here is

an mterestmg uppubucued illus

tration

Jim Sibbison. alert reporter for

tne Associated Press, was thumb

ing 'through the customers' cards

oi Elliott and Co., the wau street

firm which rpnvately .'. handled a
$4,000,000 bond issue for the Crow-

ell-Coliier Publishing Company.

, Suddenly he cam across tht
names of Thomas E. Dewey and
Adlal Staventon, Immediately ho
asked the SEC about those two
lnvotors.rv..-f!'!'vv'vv.iiS'.;;"..
SFC officials had known' about

them all along. But, put on the
spot by Sibbison, they brought the
matter out In public hearing.
They revealed that Stevenson
had purchased 500 shares of Col

lier's stock' on the .open market
just like any other investor; He got
80'. privileged, inside- position,: His
purchase was in ; Noveinber 1954
before the debentures now under

investigation were sold. :

But Dewey, the SEC belatedly

revealed had invested privately
in the new debentures i n J u 1 yj
1955, through an inside advantage
given him by his neighbor. Robert

uucas oi fawung, N. Y. Dewey's
name did not even appear on the
list of participants of the so-called
"private", issue of Collier's stock.
His neighbor had a chance t0
buy $60,000 of these private deben.
hires, let Dewey in on tht' deal.

and the ex-Governor of New York

later sold on the stock market,

making swuu.

taow?' K,!tha di
"On- July 7 1 hsd reason to be
Geve -that there would be snothe
person m addition to. Mr.. Pucai.
said Elliott. ,-" i
"And who. was. thai pergon?'
asked McCauleyji -.? ; : y I

uijugui. ve naa an unaer
standing that that .1 name would
not be' put on the record by Mr.
EUiott,' interrupted he disgrun-

r mi pin- spr'. w.f...i... i

ever, was aetermined; r.
U7o1l .1.: ... i

V ".. w" ""s name Kept
off this list of 27 thatt is nbw in
evidence .here, sir?" continued

"This particular Individual is
very careful to keep ..-.We nam
ff as many lists as possible, so
his name cannot be improperly
ood," Elliott explain! weakly'
m Thi particular person
happen to be a friend, happens
fe be a man that I hold In tho
HV"2 MM Mr'f Du
indicated that it was the desire
;ef both Mr. Duces arid this un.
HfU Person to have It han.
died Mn the-way that I have men.
tioned." .y.;,r; .-.'.

the gentleman whose. 1-

ueuuiy was aisciosed by Mr. Du

cas was Mr. Thomas E. Dewey of

7 r asaea Mct-suley.
"It was," admitted, Elliott. :
DEWEY'S KNOWLEDOE

Once the SEC attorneys were
put on the spot they did a flood
job of crot-exam!ning broker
Edward L. Elliott. But they have
not summoned Dewey te testify.
His friends ;, have boon pulling
wires with tho SEC to prevent
his appearance, and so far they
have boon succtMful.

Here is the cross-examination of

broker Elliott by Edmund Worthy,

What makes Dewey's role parti parti-cularly
cularly parti-cularly interesting in the fact that
as a top lawyer he should have
known the SEC's requirement that
an unregistered ."private issue" be
held, by a small number of known
investors. Yet, Dewey's identity
was concealed.
. Dewey also knew that the de debentures
bentures debentures were convertible to com
on stock at the bargain price of1
$5.a share.-, y ,. :, -ft
Crowell-Collior in writing that
moy wouldn't convert their do do-Denture
Denture do-Denture to stock right awsy for
(poculativo sale en the market.
Dowev did not.

Bf ?'-l er. bften resort toamniS.Eleotri SJTLt

,eMwi.?JJl;M:i' Promise to DucasraurtM;

going to demand special toughness' up the wi:

be luOjin itst soldiers a man who canting extra work, necessitating a

Tn innrer to "Interested Father No. 1" I would like to say

that I an one of those teen-agers the OI's are supposedly mak making
ing making a play at-
-what rm thev sunrjosed to do while they're down here? Sit

ef or Just go stag? I happen to be going with a OI who is twice i mcrease of our steel capacity" t
round, go down Panama and get drunk (which I don't approve U,""0; rilSS nothing

u mucn a geniieman uian uj Bcuuviuujr uun j
approves pf him thoroughly. .
"J sure wish people like you would Just keep to themselves to

other words, ahut up. Tnai is tne oniy possioie orcas ,.yuu uoum

8ve us. A lot oi these Qis are araitea in meir leena. mms
at they deserve to be treated the same as the rest of us teens,
or ld you feel that they are lower than us, or putting dirty
thoughts In our minds. Ill clue you it's quite the opposite. The
GIb we run around with are about our agR as far as that Is con concerned.
cerned. concerned. I also run around with schoolboys. v
Now If you will only start minding your own business and
please stop giving us poor 'kids a break It will make me end a a-bout
bout a-bout three-quarters of the population of BH8 much happier.
. A Happy Teenager.

AND STILL THIS LYMON CHARACTER.
Dear Virginian:
As the distributor for Prankie Lymon records to Panama and
the Canal Zone we challenge your statement that Frankie and
the Teenagers have never been on the States Hit Parade- if you
follow the states radio or newspapers at all, you would surely
know that "Why Do Pools Fall In Love" a Lymon specialty, was
em the Hit Parade for many, many weeks.
' More than that. Billboard and other States Variety news newspapers,
papers, newspapers, lists "Why do Fools Fall In Love" as the No .6 most popu
far R and R song for 1954 according to the number of records
old, and the times played over the radio, and on tuke-boxes.
Gee Record Distributor.

One of the leading steel execu

tives of the day, now deceased.

yen declared that "A substantial

Dut rurtner lniiation. . The peo people
ple people of our country will be far bet better
ter better off five years from now for.;.:,
getting along with a few less cars,

stoves ana reirigerators. sucn a
course is our best defense against
bread lines and communism."

' Bean gave this prediction in tes

timony oelore a small business

suDcoirtnuuee under sen d war a

Martin (K-fa.). He gave a more

elaborate presentation to S e n,

James J. Murray CD-Mont.), one
of the chief architects of tna f un

employment act- -Vi'J.-Tja ( j;1
' STE EC INDUSTRY S P O KEt

MEN jmaaediateiy took, after B.l
fun crv. -iron and ; steal ..inatitiitn aon.e mH?n to eliminate theWeak

puolished pamphlets and inspired

many interviews to show uean

didn t know beans about steel.

take hardship, torture and brain

washing in stride while expertly

operating in a nigmy, mechanized,
electronic, hot-and edld, ground ground-fighting
fighting ground-fighting war. He will need to be a
sort of superman.
I suggest that the draft' boards
skip, over anybody whe cannot

show a clear record b cumnnuting
to and from Work.

Thrailroads notably the Long
island Railroad of New York, have

and easily discouraged. The sub-;
ways and bus lines have aided the

railroads

It is entirely likely that the fu.
ture of our country; lies in the
hands of the commuter lines. They'
are toughening fighting men,
whether they realize it or not.
I do POt Relieve anvhnriv nnnlA

brainwash a New York eommut

and certainlv thev cnuM nnf..hrv

Mm down by tortute. ,A hardened.

cumraucer nai successfully resist

stayover in town. Whereupon, he

takes bis red-headed secretary' to
t .'.. J- -a .J

ainner, is spotiea at tne a to ra
Club, and ultimately is' divorced.
He then marries his red-headed
secretaty, who insists on moving

from country to town, as she

knows too well the perils which
beset a weak commuter. if,
'This breed is referred to sil s
.''turncoat .com muter,'' ot a man

who will dd inythingTtcrget nut of

VVUIIMUUUli , if

whether or not' there was

ele trt nsrtipinsttt with him

F -" ti ... ...... ... M.n ...

Th fHi ti-irJAmA l fc.e.,-?luc?Aurc! vl?L a going io fr" prqmxa w

urn un tv let etiri m ne t 7.. -."7 ' z ft

r -w wm m rrnrt BR.UVS RR RBSI1V"

iree orange juice ana coffee is a-i

vauame xo au4 ,v
?';.4- '.: iXfii

nyone Xf' not Prov", and tf so, a prom-

i in the w. "uc":. wis was ;not

oui me wsy it worKea out was

that steel capacity in 1950 had

been increased to 99,392,800 tons

Which wasn't too far from Beau's

predicted 100 million.

Some men go mad under stress.

I but there is no danger of that hap

pening 10 a commuter.
Any man wno can contemplate

the ride to the station, the stand standing
ing standing In the train, the crush in the

terminairepeated five times a
week, twice each day,- SO weeks a
year, for' the rest of his life and

not so nuts could lauah at any

tning the Russians tried out on

him ..

ed attempts In both thesis direc-t It is because of these reason
tmns for years. I that I am horrified to read that a

He is a stubborn, dedicated man, I commuter's busline in Chicago h

log on one wall.

The price Js only a little more
than U .regular service. .And no
dne1 will have to starid.' f
If thi) 'frSndfspresdsi especially
to the New York: area,, aU 'thJ
good work done by. the railroads,!
subways ind'DUBTliier wi" be im-l

donr trthirihSimdus'cateriri! to

comfort. Our manpower will grow

kuv aira prove easy, prey to -our:

next set of enemies.

,, There 1 one feature which pro-

viues im iu a ; xaini ; nome lor
the future: toughness of our peo

ple, rne rras wiu nave television.
Our hope is that these coddted

commuters will not unlearn their

early lessons because thev will

have te watch morning television.!

Anyoofly who can watch morning
television can stand anything'; In
the torture chamber.
We s'ilJ have a chance.

"That is the onlv.Dlaee where f

had an inkling that there would be

another person.'' replied Elliott.

"You people know who t hit Is.
You have been fully informed, an-.l
I think that it i would be a crave

injustice to that other person ( Dew

ey ). a itr'were spread on the rec

ord. You have been completely in-l

Was meaninffles.

At anv rate. Daufov lea., f aTsri

w..h- J1" not' been i called to
Washington to testify. v i
V-Slfi f U now '. De"
what appears to have been an i
legal Jssue, of debentures
i-Undertthe .SKC'law.- .it ...w

SJII fur .fiAU. ..

iorma as u ms wenyiy ana we ir- ". na oonus ovei
circumstances.? v, f iS00'?"!"8 be registered with
Worthy, however, later returned "e jC. JJot to do so Jt a crimir

w tne auDject or tne mystenoosi : . :- :
purchaser. At this point EIUott'sLA iPi1?, tiJ-,i

lUPM laiUl

f ... : ... jinn rn r-AiiiAwt- ..i. :

lawyer, van a. rarr,; jr., raisea j L was suppos
strenuous objections. v -:-' -l'5r' .Pprtvate, ,. However,,.' tht

i, oofl i uuna- mere snouia De

any equivocal testimony, Mr.

Parr," insisted Daniel J. McCsu-

ley, Jr., SEC presiding officer,
"and I think we should have on

the record whether or not on Julv

Vj 1955,-Mr. euiott knew that there

was someone other than Mr. Du Du-cas
cas Du-cas involved in the purchase bv

Mr. Duces. Can you say whether'

AX.

Copers debents :

?everted into v common common-stock
stock common-stock And sold on the: .stock:-mar-'
kspei!uIat,ve purposes.
lVntidt "aniPultioa Is what
will be interesting to seeVhether
the present. SEC commissioners en enforce
force enforce the law they have sworn to
protect.

Bir:

May I urge CFN, please don't relent and play any of that

Boise made by Frankie Lymon. He apneais only to a moronic

Croup, of which a good percentage are Inmates of Colon.
- Rock V Roll Fan

MP.S AT CURUNDU ft COROZAL

Sir:

; Where In tarnation did the Army set the MPs It has at Cu-

rundu and Corozal gates? How come Kobbe aria Clayton don't

fool around with civilians as thev do at the aforementioned posts?
I am no lover of cops nor of MPs, but I acknowledge they have

t jod to do.
- I realise that at each mllitarv reservation there la a big slim

notifying people that they and or their automobiles are subject

to search upon entering or leaving, but I'll be named u some or

these guys dona over-do it. particularly at Curundu and CorozaL
111 give a couple of examples. About a week ago a Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian bus driver for the Corozal motor pool was stoooed at Gate
No. S with a paper sack. The M.P. was within his riehts to ask
permission to see what was in the sack, to which the emoloye
readily complied- In the sack he had a couple of pairs of trou trousers
sers trousers and a work shirt which he was about to have pressed in Pan Panama
ama Panama after washing them himself at home.
The MP. Insisted the man had stolen the clothes Inside, the
motor pool area, even though he was shown laundry marks In Inside
side Inside the clothes from previous cleanings. Now there had been no
report of lost or stolen clothing and besides there la no laundry

cone anywnere in inai area.
OJL 8o he (MP) wanted to let his superiors believe he was
"on the balL Why not Just take down the guv's name from his
post pass and keep this for possible future reference If in case!
there should have been a report on the clothes later? Through
that incident the man was delayed approximately one hour and 1
missed hie daily means of transportation home before an Bp-2;
MP. came and squashed the whole thing.
Now, over at Curundu there is a short .stocky guy who messes
around everybody, black and white alike. He' eems to have a spe-i
eial rap against two specific Army bus drivers, one a local-rater.

ui vuw n mikb. nm outi intra ootn come to a com-1

lata sxob before wavlnr them on. while nth mhirin i.n

hm umfi link huftw. mm mam v .j . i

V1i,l'. All IV. vi.a m L. .Z . J

" iui uuif lnese iwo Mrs in queiuon
know who they are, ao maybe they can let everyone know If they
are "buckinr Just happened to be in bad moods on those oc occasions,
casions, occasions, -x ,: t
4 ,- Bramt Befere Bras.

Using Besn's figure of 1.400

pounds of steel needed per csmts.

for today's population of 170 mil million
lion million people,- 119 million tons .of

steel would be needed.

Actual production last year was

more than 120 million tons.

with a io per cent margin
of productive capacity to allow or
shutdowns and repair, Bean's 1946

calculations, projected to 1957,
would show a needed 131 million-

ton capacity.

The actual capacity figure today

is 133 muuon tons. So it develoos

that Bean's projections of 10 years

ago were a little on the conserve

tive side, but still far more accu

rate than the forecasts of tht ex
perts.

All this background is timely
now. Steelmakers have adopted
most of Bean's arguments. They're
outdoing him on their plans for

tne future. The steel industry
long-rsnge planning is ssid to call
for a capacity of 150 million tons

oy I860.

But the other day Leon Keyseri Keyseri-ing,
ing, Keyseri-ing, former chairman of oresident

Truman's Council of Economic Ad

visers, suxzested to a Senate Pnh-

uc works committee cons denns

tcei snorxaies mar, ue total ea.

paeity ought, to be 184 million tons
by 190. ;

That's only three years ahead

Wait aad see.

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A,



1 1"

mroAT, FEBRUARY 15. 195T -t ,,.

' THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT- DAITY NEWSPAPER

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Hong Kong : :
Tenement fire 4

Kills 31 Persons;"

HONG KONG, Feb. 15 (UP)
Thirty-pie persons died here today
In one of the worst tenement fires
In Hong Kong history.
The flames destroyed four 4 4-story
story 4-story tenement buildings and
about 20 squatters' huts. Firemen
found 15 bodies in one kitchen, a
government spokesman said.

Playing Fields ,;r
UnderWater : ;:
WINDSOR, England FehJ 15 -(UP)
Flood waters from the
Thames River covered the play playing
ing playing fields of E t o n today and
poured over laree stretches of the

Windsor- Castle grounds, i

J TheThames was'two and one-i

half feet above normal in the

ton-Windsor area.

fcnnniriiot Vrrunf iv wfst vmr.ratA Water from flash flood3 swirls, through

the Hartland secUon of Clarksburg. W. V In the wake of a three-inch ,alnfal L win.24
hours which sent streams surging as much as-five feet above flood' stage. The streams were;
'tSSZ:---i'''saM waters, draining down the lower Monongahela
Valley wlthoiit causing further damage. V '".V,

agents 'since Sept. 7, l,; when
he and a fellow convict dashed to
freedom from the Utah state pris prison
on prison under a hail, ,of hullets from
guards guns. '
The felon had, been serving sen sentences
tences sentences of one -to 20 years for bur burglary
glary burglary and five years to life for
armed robbery.' t '.

CoUege Boy Throws Acid At Girl
Who Woiiidn't' Give Him A Date

" FORT WAYNE, Ind.. (UP)- A
college student ;was held under
$10,000 bond 'today on charges of
searing a girl's face with .acid so
"she would have scars and marks
to remember me." j A
Authorities said James W.
Sprouse; 23, Bakersfield, CaUf j
signed ;a statement Tuesday ad-(
initting the acid attack against a
girl who refused him a date.
Sprousesaitf ,he go the Idea
'f rome the' case vhere Victor Rie Rie-j
j Rie-j Set lost his eyes the same" way'
The student was referring t o
the afcid attack in New. York last

April on Riesel,i syhdicated labor

columnist' wno nao ueen wvneu w
testify on labor1-racketeering be before
fore before a congressional committee.
Abraham Telvi, the acid thrower,
later was ;'slain- by gangsters for
demanding more money for ,thc
attack that blinded the columnist.
Fhysiciahs at St. John's Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital -said "the victim. Carol A.
, Clark, 18, Reading, Mich., was in
' fair 'condition with severe burns
about' the face, arms and legs.

However; they said her glasses

kept her from, behing .blinded.
i The attack occurred Tuesday In
a downtown cafeteria where they
, both worked Three other persons
,wer&w splashed y the acid and
suffered lesser burns. They were

Constance ; Moore, -18; CamdM,
1 Mich.,; Mrs. Alice r Dickson, co co-.;
.; co-.; cwner of the v cafeteria,"- s-nd an
v unidentified, baker bdy. :? ;'-'
Carol was splashed wttlf a' ?int
tumbler full' of sulphuHfr- acid a$

; the stepped ;throdgh"a Kitcnen
door in the cafeteria. J"?.'
Sprouse, an aeronautical 'stu.

dent, said carol turned nun down

for a date last September and he
had brooded about, it for months.
"Since then I said nothing to
her whatsoever and no one would
ever suspect rthere was anything
between us," Sprouse said.

' "Intentions, of getting back at

her some ; -way were brewing in

side me": all; the time, he confess,
ed. Sprouse said he obtained the

acid from a druggist with the ex

cuse he wanted it for a chemical

experiment,-;,-:
He said he poured a pint of- the
acid into a water tumbler about
20 minutes before he threw it.

mm

Newspaper Pic
leads To Arresf
Of Wanted Crook4
MINNEAPOLIS Minn HTP

The FBI, arrested one of Its 10

most wanted criminals" today on
a tip from two newsoaoer reader

who recognized his published pic

FBI officials said escaped Utah
convict Robert L. Greeti was

seized In a St. Paul. Minn., bus

depot, armed with a .32 caliber
automatic; He surrendered with.

out a battle, however, and was
charged with unlawful flight to

vuiu cunnnemeni.
Green's name- was added tn. th;

wanted roster iust-two A

He had rbeto- sought' by jfederal!

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U.S. ARMY OFFICERS

The New Green and Blue Uniform's we are
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, them back to the States Is producing tor us', ;
more orders from States' Personnel than,;
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Look in to jYour requirements NOVV Even if
you are not -due to return to 'the. States for
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- Ordering your Wools NOW you can get pay
terms stretched out over the number of
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IMPORTANT Please Note that we hold
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our Green Elastique,' and furnished .us thru
channels by Q.M. USARCARIB.
OUR GREEN and Bl.UES are
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QUARANTEED REGULATION

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Written for NEA Service

NOR'

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On...-. .. '.

viung ieaa A Q

-The point of todays hand:
; Don't give yourself a guess
when you aren't obliged to. do
so. '..,-."--.- ''
.. You need three chib tricks to
-make your contract of three no no-i
i no-i trump. How should you play the
ClUbS? .- ..XZ,--f :
' If East is a'lweakVJnseture,
player, one good methrd ,is to
win the ftrst spade trk?; in the
dummy and return a, low club
Immediately. You plan to make
East give himself away.
'.This depends on outguessing
, East. If he is a good player, ca capable
pable capable of -playing a low club
quickly1 and calmly, : you may
not guess correctly.
The best way to save yourself
guesswork is to win the first
'spade in your"wn hand and
lead the seven of ctubs oward
dummy with the intention of
-lettin it ride for a finesse. If

,the finesse loses to the king, you ;

'can easily .wini the other clubs;
if the finesse loses to the Jack,
you must plan to take another
finesse. This plan will work if
-West has one or both -of the
missinjr honors In clubs. What's
more, the mental effort you
spare yourself by this method of
Slay can be stored up for a
and that requires some special
brain work.

LIVER T0HIC
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Self-Defcnse Plea
Stressed In Trial
Of Husband-Shooling
r MEMPfflS (UPWPublic defend

er Hugh Stanton stressed a dual
defense of "self-defense" and "ac "accidental
cidental "accidental shootine"-; todav in final

arguments in 'the murder trial of

Mrs. Fa ye T: Yarbrough for- the

ueatn ot her husband. r
Mrs. Yarbrough, 25, an attrac attractive
tive attractive mother of three, 'testified
Tuesday she only meant to

"frighten" her hu sb a nd, John

uavm Yarnrougn, when she fatal fatally
ly fatally wounded hira last Oct. 25.
Mrs. Yarbrough testified she
and her husband had become nar narcotic
cotic narcotic addicts, and. that her hus husband
band husband made her turn prostitute to

get money to buy "dope;"
On the morning of the slaying,
she said, she returned home after
filling five hotel dates and found
her husband drunk and angry. She
claimed he threatened to kill her
and slapped her several times.
Mrs. 1 Yarbrough said her hus husband
band husband was "in a kneeling position'
on the bed coming toward me"
when she grabbed up a pistol and
shot him.
Two detectives and a police policewoman
woman policewoman from Lincoln, Neb.,
backed up Mrs. Yarbrough's
claim that her husband had as assaulted
saulted assaulted her in a Lincoln. Hotel jlast
September.,,,
They, introduced a handful of
hair found in the room. Mrs. Yar Yarbrough
brough Yarbrough testified: her husband
yanked the hair from her head.

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TEC FANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

FRIDAY, EEBRUART45, ISM

; Starting

TUESDAY
19

Starling

At the

anna

wacair

At, Popular Prices
ICE FROLICS

Sensational Ice Skating Show
l east of 10 Ice Skating Stars

Tuesday J9, at 8 p.m.

Dealh Of Magazine
Vrifer Though!
Resuft Of Suicide

I NEW HAVEN. Conn.- (UPV- A

coroner : perform in autopsy -to

day on the way. 01 magazine writ writer
er writer George Sessions Perry, found

in a river about two miles, from
his home.
The coroner was expected to
rule whether the 46-vear-old an

tbor committed suicide when he
vanished from his- home' in, Guil Guil-forl,
forl, Guil-forl, (fconn.,. Dec. 13. v '- .,
Perry's hody, clad only in

socks,' was found Wednesday
lodged against a bridge abutment

in the East River, a small stream

that divides the towns, of .Madi

son and Guilford and empties onto
Long Island Sound. -i
George Heinold, assistant police

Chief at Madison, laeiuuiea tne

author's body, Heinold, a friend

i of Perry's, said the author may

have been "impelled, to oney the

voices, he sm ne neara irom
time -to time' telling thm" W jdive

into 4he -Wver and : to swim ; ;iintu

he reached me wonn.roie.y

Heinold said Perry 'looRea re

mote" before his disappearance
and -had, been '.'depressed.';' He

said the author ;had 'a" nervous

breakdown and;., suffered from

arthritis". He said Perry had been
an ut-Datient at the Middletowo

State Hospital.

Heinold quoted Ferry as ieuing

friends:. "The best thing I can do

in this .depressed state is either

jump into the river and swim to
r . ... . i ii. 4U

tne INOnn rule or run iuiu mc

woods until I drop.

The six-foot, six-incn tau aumor

was a frequent contriDuwr ww

satnrdav Evening Post. He and

his wife Originated the "Cities of

America" series for the magazine

(fate fumiJaSft

"" T'T'-T-if-- m r n jimmmwiwi

;840 kes,, Panama Gty
1090 KcSm Colon
'. TtAephonest 2-3066 Panama"
, 1663 Colo ; -j- '. l

PRESENTS

- f

ft

.Today, Friday Feb. 15; ; (-
r.M. v.
I A'
4:00 Feature Review.',
,:3u-What's' Your favorite (re-

'quests taken by. phone

till y.UQ)

55:30 News

(8 :35-tWbat'a Your F a T O r i t e

(cont'd) 1 -v

f6: 00 Allen Jackson Commen
j . tarv.

6:15-r-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
:? i REVIEW ( Pabst Beer ' i

1:30 Top Tunes of the Week
7:00 Thirty Minute Theater
f 1:30 VOA! Report from U.S.
1 8:00 MusiOkBy Roth
T.'30-Short story Theater

9:004.You Asked For It fre-

.; quests taiten by pnone

i v. .:- uu.iiavt
llO:30v-Cavalcade Of America
iii-nnTn. Till Mlrinlffht

12:00 Sign Off.

i i .. r ... r r i

'11"
1 ' '
..." j
- ,i k" t

Legislator ; Says Civil Defense V.
' Could Be Gigantic -Boondoggle'

DRIVE-IN
7:00 TOD AV W0
POPULAR NIGHT!
$U0,prCor!
AtOO RAY
v Julie Holiday in

THE MARRYING KING"

Tomorrow, Saturday, Feb, IS

CONFERS WITH DULLES Israeli Ambassador Abba Eban la"
shown at the State Department .In Washington as' he waited waited-to
to waited-to confer with Secretary of State John Foster Dulles on the
U.S. appeal to Israel to get her troops out' of Egyptian terri territory,
tory, territory, Eban .is holding a picture which hi "described, as an

Egyptian un emplacement along the Gulf of qaba.

1 WASHINGTON. Fi.h IWTTPvJ

nep. inet nonlipid lli-Cn Ifl m rf

today the administration's rpnWst

rur mure civil aetense funds could

turn the program into a "gigantic

uuunuoggie tor teuerai employes.
Holifield heads, a House Govern
ment Operations subcommittee
studying civil, defense need. He

said the groupf wants to make-

certain. that ''these additional per personnel
sonnel personnel are supplied with an effec effective
tive effective civil defense program." A
Holifield said President Kisert:

bower's request for an additional

37 million dollars for civil defense

in me coming year : wasnot acr acr-companied
companied acr-companied by -an overall program;

to tsit quiet s and see a t gigantic lty to 4xpapd fcivil defense actjvi.
DtlrPJIlinrnnv hllilt iln KaahN tlAa!' This uiajiU Vi1ii1a inM.aiA

m

I I am : mono. I -!
WEEK END RELEASE

mlllLSil "rri

fell

m a

IB a

iiOOrSign On Alarm Clock
; Club (requests taken

by phone till 7:00)
t:30 Jazz Salon
1:15 The Christophers
1:30 Musical Reveille
:00 News

i :lf Bonjour Mesdames
9:30 Paris star Tim-
10:OOWew' 'v.
I0:05-Splns And Needles (re (re-,
, (re-, quests .taken by phone
Ull 8:30)
n:00-Jews

11:05 Spins And, Needles
tconfd)

On

bureaucracy built up for.- boon

doggiinjr DurDOsesr her 'Tsaid.-

; !'Jf this results mlv in buildine

Ur i lrffi staff nf 'noAnla" nr.

vitally deficient p to gram this
committee is" going to "scrutinize
itand'make known to the people

exacuy .wnai.s, nappening.j; ..
i Holifield; spok Oiit i during a

hearing at which Prs Edward
TeUer.ij. 'ifather" of? the" H-bomb,
Urged 4 priority construction, of a
shelter system to protect ttii pop population
ulation population against radiation, blast
and fire, s ,v, 'i
Telleri"said many Americans

would Jiave to stay underground
for a week or more to escape
radioactive fallout, in event of an
atomic attack:,
He -said the possibility' that 'an
intercontinental ballistic missile
will be developed in a few year
makes the shelter trogram vmbre
urgent than ever,' r; v j
' V ,'-t x! A -i'"
' WlVa'Peir Personnel "',
" Congress "voted 93 million dol

lars for civil .defense ."..for the
current fiscal year. The j&ew bud budget
get budget provides 130 million dollars,
Subcommittee sources..; said;1 jpgoet
of the ; increase- was earmarked

ror uji i"s new pmsuiun;).

In. addition," the, administration

has asked for- another Amillioa

aouars, next year u it gets, author-;

ties. This would fnclude increased

aid ( to the ; states ; an4 at and;

local personnel cosis.aj;:,. s i
; Holifield is sponsoring a bill to
make' the iiciviit defense -dLcector: z,
cabinet member provided a; .raheU
tef Drogram.;: and ieaurre ha- :

tional Solity : to" coordiaftC' all
civil defense ;afctivities. !v H&p

His Din was enaorsea vy o
Richard F; Lynch -of, Los Angeles,
president of the U.S Civil Defense i
Council; David FV Sbawivassistant ,i

general manager of itJvef Atomle J

energy commission, toog; some
exceptio&s-to; it.;- l. s.'iV-i

III UUIfflMIV
COLOR I

8

BALBOA T0NIGHT!

I t A A O

ON STAGE 8:00 P.M.

VARIETIES"

JOAN ROSS Wizard of the Bull Whip
TEXAS ED and BABE
v

! TEXAS SHAWNY 3. Year-Old Whip Wizard

O GVN JUGGLING! y
O TRICK DOPING and SPINNING!

mi ii j i i i in I I I. i?ir'f'fe-wT'JjMi1 ni'W'i'W .muni
- v v"" 1" v rr' 'hj4'
; v v if '- V - :
s . A Am;:;: '?
p :A':"7 ; ;

4

FEATURE ATTRACT IOW.

4:30 6:75 ;45
FORREST TUCKER
MARI BLANCHARD

STAGECOAOi TO iFURV:

ANDJi GUEST APPEARANCE OF THE 5 POUCE QUEENS

it:30 Journey into Space
l2:O0J-News'
: rMS i
12:06 Luncheon. Music

12:30ii.Iew Tune Timer i

.1:15 Serenade In Blue
!l:30 Wavne Kine Serenade

2:oo4-pid New Orleans

z:ia Knytnm Ana tteason .v

!3:bcfe-C6ncert On The Mall'-' ;
.n .ljmd. rbi. fintiiMl.B

' 4:00 Feature Review ,
':4:3Cbr What's Your Favorite (re (re-i
i (re-i Quests taken by phone

till 3:007 "" """"--f y

r5:30.News ,vv

5:35 What's -Your T o r 1 1 e

(cont'd)
6:0O Guest star

:15-BLUE RIBBON, SPORTS

REVIEW; (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Manhattan-Melodies
6:45iDo It Yourself
7 : 00 Much-Binding
7 : 30 VOA-UReport from U.S.
8:00 Saturday .Night Dancing
''.Party:', (.-.
8:30 Educating'' Archie
9 : 00 Yonr.Hit Facade :r-,
8:30 Ray'j A Laugh t,
10:00 Music From Hotel El pan-
ima v 'v.;'
10:30 Owl's Nest (requests
taken by phone through throughout
out throughout program) -.v-1:00
a.m. Sunday Sign Off.
Off.

Washington's Birthday
Camporee At Empire
Bay Scouta In -itoe carnal Zone
have their own way of celebrat celebrat-in
in celebrat-in Georbe Washington's Birth

day they're going to camp at
the Army's Empire Range.
The afternoon of Feb, 22,
trooDs from all over the area

will arrive at the range and'sev

up camp for a three-aay farn farn-poree.
poree. farn-poree. No danger to trees froni'at froni'at-rhets
rhets froni'at-rhets they'll be too busy

chopping firewood and ar not
In .lit. Uvo troPQ ''v

' A That night, thrboys and lead
ers will stage opening ceremo
nles and enjoy a big campfire.
.Nnk mnmiin at 6:00 Sat

urday morning, mind you tftey

Will De up jur icvciuo iu-,mh-
ast Then fcll hands nreDare for

inv of hikinff. Th. scouts vlll

caEryJuflcaes io:eat on- wue
hut they'll be back in camt in

ttme" for evening camprire songs.
, Religious services, have been

arrnrnrefl-Ior Bunaav morMiiig.

Atterwardsithe troops will cf k
out and .arriye home in tkie

' 'The campfatee 'is' sponsoreS by
the Canal Zoner Council oftttie

ton, iHirshmah,,
Read, wiikerson.,.

Hood, Nairn,

Boy Scouts of America.

Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight

BALBOA 4:30-6:15-9:06

STAGECOACH TO FURY"

DIABLO HTS.7:W

FIRST TRAVELING

SALESLADY"

Late show 10:30 p.m.
"CREATURE FROM THE
BLACK LAGOON" V

GAMBOA 7:66

rCONGO CROSSING"

GATTN 1-M

("RAW EDGE

MARGARITA 4:15-1:66

LITTLEST OUTLAW". v

(Lat show 10:30 o.m.
("DANGEROUS CROSSING

" )

CRISTOBAL 7:66

("STRANGER at wy DOOR"

PARAISOl-4 :15-7 : 15-1 25

Thanten of the Rne Morgue'

(LA BOCA 7:66 -r
"THE HARDER THEY FALL'

SANTA CRUZ 6:15-1.15

("AUTUMN LEAVES"

CAMP BIERD 6:15-1:65

rCRlMK IN THE STREETS"

mm:

C API TOLIO
3S 6.26
!! TRAPEZE

THE
AMBASSADOR!
DAUGHTER

T IVOLI
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Frank ie Lymon and lbs
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VICTORIA
6.15 ,

FANGS "OF THE
. ARCTIO
LAS VEGAS
SHAKEDOWN
and
GUN LAW
JUSTICE

Girl Sc6ut leaders Observe
rtwt.Rnilrilnr Technioues

The pacific Side Girl Scout
Leaders Club met yesterday
morning in the Fort Clayton
Little House and proceeded, to
th fort Clayton Girl Scout

CamDeite.4;,They: i-werex scortd

by Mfs. J. Victor Carter: a vol volunteer
unteer volunteer consultant who frennent frennent-ly
ly frennent-ly shares her talents wtih the
485 retlstered adults nd -1231
girls who participate in the pro

gram oiierea Dy we yui iui
Girl' Scout Council. ?; j
A. Mrs. carter demonstrated

the various techniques of fire fire-building,
building, fire-building, ahe stressed'the safety
precautions and vigilance 'nec 'necessary
essary 'necessary at all times to protect

both life and property.
While the Canal Zone Scout
Council is fortunate in main maintaining
taining maintaining a roster of skilled spe

cialists in the various fields or
Scouting, the council is always

eager to enlist volunteers -wno
have time, treasures or talents to

share with the giria oi me u u-nal
nal u-nal Zone. J
There is a sizable waltinr list

of B-irla from seven to seventeen

years of age anxious to Join the
Girl Scouts, denied membership

because of the shortage of troop
leaders. '' : '..-
A Basic Leadership Trainlna:
Course begins March 4 at .8:30
a.m. and. an.-Arts and crafts crafts-Workshop
Workshop crafts-Workshop commences at 8 a.m.
Majrh a, both grouos mcitina: in
the Fort Clayton Education Cen Center.
ter. Center. -
In addition to basic training
course which everr Troop

Leader must take during her;

first year as a Leader (a stand

ard set bv the National Girl

Scout organization), training

conferences ire frequently pro provided
vided provided thronehont the vear- for

anv snecial akllls requested by
individual leaders or by a group

of leaders.

Pecifle Pld Oirl Scout Lead

ers present yesterday included

their club presinent, Mrs. H. C.

8chroetr. and the Mesdmes
Augustine, Bsrber. B e 1 d e n.

Blackwell. Chalmers,

The Leaders Club invited the

Balboa Neighborhood Chairman,

Mrs., Raymond super and Mrs.
James G. Kline, president of the
Canal Zone Girl Scout council
to attend,,'an4s.they did. ,-?

A fitting close to Boy Scout Week
was, eel 2brated at the Cathedral of
St. Luke in Ancon.on Sunday morn-;

ing atue H o clock Service

' joScout;Tr.o6p qjs'and Cub

rtfcs A iciea as nos ,,to;,tne vari various,
ous, various, troops and backs on .this side

6f.;the.,fsthms,

miuo tuuucijk, uicmoerg. ; tne erv
ice began with a Droces8ioiLof coll

Or guards, boy Vc outs, cub scouts

Training

V-

This '.. week, a frroup of S ten
women distaff volunteers at Ft.
Clayton began a 36-hour driver
training course markine the in

itial move of Canal Zone distaff

workers into a broader soope ot
services during actual disaster
situations, y Tf
Hie class is the first to be held
at Fort, Clayton, Each post is au authorized
thorized authorized by U.a Army Caribbean

headouarters to conduct driver

. ':.:,'';:v'',AJ?.H.
vehicle's.'; thfee-qTiarterton nif
bulances and sedans. J'n
Instructors for the course are ;
CWO William Santiago and Sgt.
Joseph J. Kackela, both- of the
Fort Clayton post s-4 Off ice. h
Volunteers' for driver training
from the distaff ranks' must
first have completed a refcosnlz-'

d First Aid course; must haw

Snd msmhen ,'sif tha mmnio

Of Ttobp. r ahdaci'5 wh,icb, are
sponsored by Vthe Cathedral..- Ed-

wara ijucas, institutional repre-

3oiHuye loi-t mese, organirations,
read the Bible Iessoonand Frank Frank-Un
Un Frank-Un P. Chase, scout

Panama Canal Zone, presented a
memorial, to sconfim? a

iimiui ; uc following ouicials were
in atten Jauee: Map Gen. Wijliam
E. Potter, honorarv

the council, Mai. Gen. Louis T.
Heathj president; Judge Guthrie F.
Crowe, vice-nresident unH tt r..

Herman W. Schull. guest of thi

council. . ,i

The- Very Rev; Mainert J, Pe.
terson, Dean of tho r.i,n.i

Th.iu" i Vs urD8ni out trie fact
that the whole program of scouting
IT. .Sm tbat. these

ens of out

ward that end. Sm

trainina: urograms as abbroved had previous drivinV exoerience.

by Department of the Army in i and possess -a valid Canal Zonw'.

October, 1956. driver's license. v ,i

i Distaff personnel trained and i The distaff driver tralmnar

licensed .under .the nrovisiona of I program will be under military i

mis trajnin? program jj)! i .npv supervision v an times.

H' lev v

', Training wiU be rlvetf'bf mil!-'
tary personnel. .It Win be .similar"
to that, which is giyen civilians
employed to drive military vehi vehicles,
cles, vehicles, but will be modified to fit
the local situation..

country, jmd must be trained to to-ward
ward to-ward that nH ".r'

hikes, tests, m.ritre .U iS
K W- d SiKr

mi more
perfect service to God and country
He.emDhasizeri h. .u ,'!

dot Wai iree.
?0 Jot come automaticallv
from the past. ht hi il I" c""y

d and suffered for He DohVt I A
?ut that citizenship is nrt iSst Uv I 8
SPOnS Of Ollr narn.1li.'. .. A

world around In order to leirS I

mocratic form of government, i P ft
w necessary to frow J S:

gether. orkinc together and Thini-l s.
together The'w.fd K I &

be used as; drivers except idring

anctuai: emergency,-t.p
.-Sic,-: MannlnF''.kt Waliersi'dft Waliersi'dft-taff
taff Waliersi'dft-taff control NOO at Fort clay clay-ton,
ton, clay-ton, said the; training- nrogram
atthat post is a recurring pn.
Classes. arfl limited ta a total of
ten women volunteers for each
training period- -.

Memners of tne first class arei

Mrs. Edith Metheny, ,Mrs., Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Anderson. ,Mrs.sRosa .t.

Jenkins,! Mrsi Jylia E, Browning,

Mrs. Margot Arthur. Mrs. Eva

J. Moore, r Mrs. Jean C Brace.

Mrs. Joyce Ryais, Mrs. ;i Irene
Pool and Mrs. Beverly Jaggers. Jaggers.-They,
They, Jaggers.-They, were nicked after, pass passing
ing passing the Army's driver aotitude
test which Qualified them for

training.. ;
Their course of instruction will
Include studies in Canal Zone
traffic laws and regulations.

proper --driving habits, cross
country and bad roads driving,
and first echelon maintenance.
Other subjects will include prac practical
tical practical driving training.
Walters said, however, the
women in training would not be
permitted to drive the- vehicles
on open highways. They, are
training to operate quarter-ton

zi qpppp cq rv

1 0 f SB Sta S Sg S S 0j

If

0 0 N (TODAY) 1

1

W E E K END
5:62 7:64 :!

6.75 -6.46 ': -.

Christ in the accorting5

r- fc Pter Verse 4ft. A
Be yt therefore perfect, even as I
yir fau,er which is in Heaven k J V
perfect ie a challenge 'to both A
boys and parents and leaders "that V
is oemg met throuch h

of the Boy sc0utS-- especf,u; A
fh Ur"yie"r emDlusi cxpress-,1

-f v v8i uowara ior uoai
and my Country."v

Bob Hope... in a role

that out-joys 'The
Seven Little Foys"!

Chosen As Easier

Seal Child For '57

CHICAGO rtTPi a fMvi

faced. 5-year-old Iowa farm boy
was chosen today as the 1957 Eas Easter
ter Easter seal child.

Little Walter Rill i .., t,

ttstil. -. I

w ue urmpr ninn

noreTore.iPara!yted left lef he Buffered ta

rw.nt.nn TVinlan. rVivl Wamil-la polie attack, was DtmrA hv th

' -,- ,.-' i ,. j National Society for Crippled Cbil-
dren and Ad alts to represent

inousandi Of crippled-, youngsters,

Torfoy Encnnto .25
AT 9 Pit ' ;
Xe Monareas del Aire"
On the screen: 1
TEN TALL MEN
T1CKUP". ..

Today IDEAL JO '.lO
SEA HOUND"
Chaps. 12-13
"BAD FOR EACH OTHER"
HAWK OF WILD RIVER

Id

5-Year:0ld Iowa Boy

I

6.75 6.46

r e l e a s .es;; ;; A

iiow, :x, : i:87 m

-i

11

imams

- Aim-

in the Easter seal campaign start start-ing
ing start-ing March 15.
Walter Bill is the aoa of Mr.

, and Mrs. Robert Cash, owners of

a iso-acre larm at Cieark Lake.
Iowo. An acute attack of oolia

when he was two years old left.

ma wiiu utiuy paraiyzea len

jeg ana a weas right leg.
The Easter seal rioter at

son City. Iowa, gave the boy mod

era rehabilitatioB treatment and
training. Walter BUI is nt-arlv

! ready to discard his crotches now.

officials said, although bs prob

ably wUl hat e to tax a trie

(QiHMii

: (

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TCHf(XOlO,w

s g : 2 r s o r r r

.1

7 'oa his ri.ht k&

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s FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 195T
5
TUB FAIfAMA IMERXCAIV W'JW INDEPENUFNT; BAH.T NtwSrAFCTV
fact rna

Missouri Mention

m ACROSS a

was bora in
Hannibal, .
Mluouri

S This state'

produce!
much

I Jefferson

it it capital

3 Curved t

molding

S Compass point
4 Toward the

anchored side

15 Surrender
16 Indonesian
of Mindanao
1,7 Siberian
river
IS Retainer
20 Perches, as
, for fowl
fManad beasts
I.9A Mahaa

M Savor
SS Operatic solo
14 Whitney's
1 Invention
tlOejeoufl

element
J7 Communist
JIView -
39 Horse's gait
40 Hindu social
- clasa
42 Shine -'
44 Sew loosely
46 Washes with
rubbing
SO Sea nymph
53 Garment
5$ Cravat
58 Military
assistant 1
59 Shield
bearing
60 Bitter vetch
61 Large plant

A'hawer to Previous; Puzzle

TJ1

1151

MM1AJ

I PI

-J Ip b kl JcIr m I a wlft II CI

i ; fMIC 1 1 1 j 4- J- ui
& (TlrR 5 t i" j I MFj?
fskiij iU iti
r iwin le ( It I

63 Mounds used

- by golfers
63 Legal points;
64 Line of

Junction
DOWJ
t'l Ridicule
3 Awry
1 TntM-nret

4 Retain SI Hops' kiln 45 fall flows
6 Preliminary 33 Willows 4 Native of
. examinations .J 34 Grape refuse Scotland
6 Social Insect ,35 Range, 4T Apple center
7 Pine . ;, 36 Disencumber. 48 Chest rattle
8 Beautiful 37 Endure 48 Shoahonean
(comb. form) 38 Against Indian
I French islands 30 Wheys of milk 61 Rodents ;
10 Canvas shelter 31 Short blast S3 "Emerald
llAmrmaUve 32 Grafted (her.) Isle"
votes ; 35 Tidiness BSNotloa
19 Biblical 5 41 Secede ' 64 Opine
prophet 43 Scottish river 87 Anger

ar--- ; r-- 3--
r-T ; 17 ""
r""rrrirr; :
MM rTf Mil
is 3 sr sr """""irisirsrsr
'Ml 1 M I
ISTIffTCTfT WT15""" j iM ill
sr or '' or
l l I I .Frn MIL

1:11

Mlfpl$e)M

"
-

WAITING FOR CLEARANCE The Italian tanker Pianettst, which wlllbe th- flral ahlp
through the Suez; Canal since it-waa blocjced during the JAnglo-French lmvasion ;' of ..Egypt,
rides at anchor In the waterway near' Iamailla. -.The vessels vis. awaiting the clearance of the
last major' obstacle,-the sunken Egyptian LST-Akka, before, continuing Its voyage to the Rod
Sea. ""i ' .' k 1 "' '

Huge Atomic Shelter Program
Now Under White House Study

WASHINGTON, Feb. 15 (UP) -Th
Whits House is actively con

sidering a massive atomic shelter
construction program carrying a
price tag of .from 20 to 40 billion
dollars, Assistant Budget Director

Robert E. Merriara said today.
Merriam told a House Govern-

mnt oberationa subcommittee

, that the White House is not yet
ready to recommend such a pro program
gram program to Congress, partly because
of the high cost. a
The subcommittee, headed by

Ren, Chet Halifield (D-Calif)

backing a bill to authorize a mass
helter construction program and
to create a new Department of
Civil Defense 'with cabinet status.
- Merriam said the, administrS-

. linn cannot; era alone with the lat

ter :-jroposaUCivil.. .Defense Chief

i Val Peterson laid a 534 million
dollar five-year civil defense plan

before Congress xuesaay, ;
Tf t.T'nviHpd for more federar re

sponsibility for federal defense but

nothing approaenrag me uuj.-wm-miltee
plan., Peterson's proposals
contained nothing for "shelters.
Official -policy now lsito' try to
evacuate ureas threatened with
: atomic attack. v --:v ;;;'
Holifield said 3 the advent oi
atomic missiles outdates the ad ad-niinUtration
niinUtration ad-niinUtration plan. He said Peter Peterson's
son's Peterson's proposals were r "too little
and too late."- v:-.
, Hollfield said expert testimony
shows thkt without shelters, some
. m :n: 4a .inn m 411 inn norsnnR

would die "overnigbt" ln a nu- Uonary aspects . and the nec nec-dear
dear nec-dear attack on thU country. essary additional taxes or borrow borrow-He
He borrow-He said shelters could provide tog .v" "V

"80 per cent protection"" for the

civilian luyuiauuii.
Shelter planning is aimed main
lv at protection against radio

active fall-out, although the plan
contemplates some safeguards
against blast and heat in big cities
and target areas which would

bear the brunt of any attack.
; Price Tea Higher
L Naval radiological experts re

cently testified that 'shelters for
everybody could be built at a cost

of about 20 billion dollars. Merri

am. without ; detailing what type

shelters the White House had in

mind, indicated the : price ; tag

would be ; hieher. ,: t s t ;

,"This question of; mass' Shelter
program IS nbw-'under Ictive cort-

siuerauun ; i uib nigiicsv wvcio
within the executive: branch," he
said.
"Such a proposal as this must
be given the closest possible scru scrutiny
tiny scrutiny The cost of a comprehensive

mass shelter Program could re

quire the expenditure of zo to 4u
billion dollars.

Such- a mammoth undertaking

must be assessed in the light of
our very best national security
estimates concerning the capabili

ty and intentions of any eemy,

ad the relative vaiue oi a sneiier

program as agaist other conti

nental defense measures.

n addition to these overriding

questions of defense policy are

questions concerning we impaci

Ohio Solons Pohdor
On Monday For Four

Major Holidays

COLUMBUS. Ohio (UP) -The

rthiA iji;ifllatiire is considering a

proposal to celebrate four major
holidays on Mondays-' ; J
Th hill which has considera

ble support from business and in

austry, ciearea 1's vitt nunuu m
the Legislature .v Tuesday when it
was recommended for passage by

a Senate committee.

Sen. Ross Pepple (R-Lima),
sponsor of the bill, said he under understands
stands understands measures' similar v to the

Ohio proposal, are to be submit submit-ted
ted submit-ted in Congress this year and in
the Michigan, Illinois,' and Indiana

legislatures.
The proposed calendar change
would require -Memorial Day to
be the last Monday in May. Inde Independence
pendence Independence Day would be the first
Monday in July, Thanksgiving the
third Monday in November, A

President's Day would come on

the third Monday in February to

observe the birthdays of Presi

dents Washington, Lincoln, Frank Franklin
lin Franklin D. Roosevelt and others.
The bill sailed through the Sen

ate committee with enly the local
Watch Washington Club and the

Daughters of the American Revo Revolution
lution Revolution opposing it: They -called it
part of a "progressive plan of un-

Americamsm." o. 6

Main purpose of the proposed

legislation would be ;to" "revital

ize" tnree noiiaayr ana" "mare

something importantn out of Pres

idents Day, according to; Pepple.

l expect a tougn ngni on wis

bill," declared Pepple.'

Bethel Mission
YPSTo Observe
Anniversary v
On Monday. Feb. 25. at 7:30

m. the Bethel Mission Church
Young People's Society will cel.

ebrate its anniversary .with .a
program Monlay at 7:30.
Ki t
i Invitations have: been sent, tto
other young people's groups.'
Shepherds To Hold
Outing Feb. 23
Plans are completed for an out outing
ing outing at Nolan's Place, Chilibre,
sponsored by the Joint Shepherds
Lodges on Feb. 22.

Buses will leave from "M" Street

beginning at 8:30 a.m.; The rit rit-mo
mo rit-mo Tropical orchestra will furn

ish the music. Tickets can be obtain

ed from members of the lodge.

Curundu Auxiliary
-- .. vv,n: ..,'r,t,',,J;.'.1'is,"r;.-:,i,i;..- ..
Goes On Picnic
Tomorrow Morning

The Women's Auxiliary of the
Curundu Protestant Church and
their families are having a picnic
tomorrow at the Gospel Missiona

ry Union farm, located just a few

miles west of Arraijan on the
left side of the road.

Each family Is scheduled take
a picnic lunch and arrive at the

farm by 11 o'clock for the monthly

meeting of the Women s Auxiliary.

The picnic dinner is scheduled for

noon. The picnic will take the
place of the regular scheduled
meeting of the Auxiliary. Persons

without transportation may call
83-7116 before 10 o'clock tomorrow

morning.

V rlT iiaVlvJ TO EUXUrc.

y ....

'A lot of people thought It was
a screwball proposal when they
first heard about it, but I'm firm

ly convinced it -will pass in Ohio

and set a precedent for the rest

of the country.

of such aT program on our indus- Pe" were injured,
trial capacityfvthe possible infla-c,ud,D u s- Army sergeant.

U.S. Army Sergeant
Hurt In Seoul

Trolley-Bus Crash

SEOUL. Korea." Feb' is 'nmJ.

A trolley crashed into a

bus at a street crossing here to today,
day, today, cutting the 'bus in' two and
killing seven passengers. Police
said 28 persons were injured, in-

P
if

EUROPE

2-STOP FLIGHTS FROM PANAMA

ir A'ehoiee l S eKflwaAt tmrtc t

PANAMA ;...;.; ,: -.-v
' .' 1t Lwaiioaa Wat dm r aeenwical i,
' ;' Towiat 8eriee abo from New Yerk and
' Menee Oty. Fly aow-Pa Letwl
Big MvinctilS-day Imim betvwaailW York
and Europe; Family Travel Plaa.

Aam faat, cwrtMMt KIM flight. t the

CanbbMa, Central and South

m rout TiAva, aosnt
KIM layri Dirtrfl AMIm

SIA-12 ln Arwiv.. P,

Tk. MI22, 1-M7J, 2-23
WORLD'S murAmiNi

0
0

4
0

0

eovAt DVTCH J

.;.iust received in

1 1
I 1

3 in 1

LIMITED
IIUMBER

hand&oms
pAaciical
dhiiniiv

I

Swiss ; Greation
WATQI
a
THERMOMETER
"f.

(Women can Vftr
the watoh

Thtrmometer )u
harmX

KEY CHAIN

4 M

THEY
i tAsn-
J $16.50

TAHITI n

M .in '4b. fX

1 18-47 Central Ave. 137

THE STORE :WHER YOU DOUBLE YOUR MONEY FREE

P. A. CLASSMEDS

Upholds Mia

Supreme Court

s; i-f ;-" -'" ;

mi

. .TALLAHASSEE (UP taUdity

o Miami's anU-B-girl orainance
waa upheld by the Florida. Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court today as a reason reasonable
able reasonable exercise of the -city's police
power.
' The unanimous ruling reversed

Dade Circuit J a d i e- HoDeri j,

roiatinna with -ihe 'stirls. and that

such arrangement offers a con-;
venicnt place .of operation for
women who ply the trade of pros-'
titution."
." The officials also charged the
practice, led to fraud and deceit
in "that customers paid for liquor
for, the girls who actually were
served nothing stronger than soft
drinks.

Flnvd who had invalidated the or

dinance xtesigped to prevent fe
male nigRUcluh i employes. and en entertainers
tertainers entertainers jfromturging customers
? to buy drinks. ; ; -u.
The :pupreme Cpurt 4mheld .the'
major provisions' of be ordinance
making it unlawful lor female em employes
ployes employes or -entertainers U mingle
or fraternise with customers) pro prohibiting
hibiting prohibiting t night-club and cabaret
owners from permitting persons to
solicit,, drinks for .themselves or
others and making 4t unlawful for
women to loiter in night clubs for

the purpose of, soliciting men to
Kit ririnkt ,"

The court. In "an ooinion by Jiw- i, d Wtting

tke Steohen 0CoimelL invalidat- Jars a year,

ed a fourth provision prohibiting
drinking alcoholic leverages on

ue premues where they wort.
The court said it could see no
more, connection between tmblie

safety and. Tnotals and employes
drinking on the premiaea than be between
tween between the public morals and. eoo-

ac rapt ion oi beverages by patrons.
- The ordinance -n rhilli?ed

by Irwin "Kayfeti. Miami -nieht!

cuih operator who admitted nsin;

Postmaster, (alls
For Hike To Cut:
$Billioii Delicil
WASHINGTON (IIPLpostaias (IIPLpostaias-ter
ter (IIPLpostaias-ter General Arthur E. Summer-

'J w. 111

' .1 hittina a Killlna A

' The Post Office Department has
not yet 'made a' formal proposal
to (ncrease the price of postage
stamps. But in recent testimony
before a H e s appropriations
subcommittee,' Deputy Postmaster
General Maurice Hastens indi indicated
cated indicated the department would ro

pot boosting the price of first

class mail to Qve-'centa an ounce.
Summerfield said the estimatMl

deficit for fiscal 19Si has: risen to

feinale employes to increase cus-!, mi1ii i

cut of the take.

Jodee -Pk-d ezDreased doubt

the -ordinance- was reaaonaW r

that the ronduct soueht to be

to ne health,. V-ty and general J

'I expenses resulting from pay 'in.

rates. He said pending railroad re re-1
1 re-1 quests for mail pay rate Increases

eonjd cost tne Post Office Depart-
. '-fttiooal 25 mill ton dot-

ars-'s year." :-, -. i I

Pat the SuDretne Court noted inrruiMf nnct a rm rat In m

cniciaia louna n-jiris bette r service and to Introduce fi fi-adverwlv
adverwlv fi-adverwlv affect the rmirala of cit- '"ancial sanity tn the handUng of
twos and visitors to Miami in that; the fiscal affairs of this huge bus busmen
men busmen are induced to bur drinks i inessiike operation within govern-,
by the "visions or promUes. x- merit, Summerfield said in a
p-vd or impted, of immoral statement.

FIRST ADDITIONAL PRIZES OF THE 4 DOLURS

RAFFLE IN BENEFIT OF THE PAROCHIAL SCHOOL IN CHORRILLO
- : - .- js.:-,'";' '.:. .v.
, i ... I'M. ". .
, To Ploy on March 24,-

First Price.- A Buick Super 1957

2nd Prize: A Televisor SylVariia

.- 8 r. ,j i- ,t -

$ 5573 IN THESE ADDITIONAL PRIZES

-1

, V: -..1 .5

3rd Prize
supernova

BE WISE Cet. tha most out of your money and participatt in ALL THE MONTHLY Additional 'Pmea by paying NOW: either your five ticket of consecutive num number
ber number 20 dollars for 4 ciphers (no tiQ to worry about the fifth cipher. this. way), or ONE of4 dollar which ever you. an. afford.
.BUtrOVR TICKET TODAY AT "V ,'REUEMBER: BE WlSE!eA r

V ANCON LIQUOR STORE
. sosa; optical! store t.' -:
' TIVOLI and PANAMA TRAVEL AGENCIES
, : CHU DRUG STORE ". ; ; .
- INTERNATIONAL HARDWARE STORE
LA PARISIEN '
ECONOCAS v - e

IN COLON:

V

SMOOT and HUNNICUT
J. SURA NY'
COLONIAL LIQUOR STORE"

BOLIVAR LIQUOR STORE
SUPER MARKET ''EL -REY" f

fi,

i

CRECHA MUSIC STORE'
TREBOL ;
ELECTRIC SERVICE
CASA RICA
A LA VILLA DE pARACAS
PANAMA DISTRIBUTOR

I
i

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m
M
m
w
f
fin
V
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...
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v.- . i".

' ; V, .'V'
V,,,l';.
if V';
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 195
M
&
1
erwi&e 0-ox
P4,
oaaf ana

KJth

" ', J
'

It

& :
0
1
1

Sta,

ers

anama

Jk miff L mcvvU If Ut.pl Ptuuun 2-0740 ., 3-074f Uwim 9.00 mJ (0 m.m. mlf.

it

MRS. ELVA FAIRCHILD PAINTS BADEN-POWELL PORTRAIT
JO BE USED IN 'GIRL SCOUTS IN REVIEW' FEB. 21
Mrs. EIts Falrchlld, wife of Dr. Graham Bell Falrchlld o t Gorges Memorial Laboratory

has painted a large portrait of the founder or scouting sir nourn sauen-rvwcu, tm
lOOthiirtbdar will be celebrated this month. The portrait will be used in the Pageant
"Girl Scouts in Review," which wUl be presented at Ft. Clayton Theater No. 1 Feb. 21.
later It will be given te the Girt Scouts. m m lnwtt.,Mm Wn

Mam 41t1nrtllhri frilMU 9 r A MWWtmmma KB BllVUO HIE ukm.u.

Issued to the President of Panama and Mrs. Ernesto de la Guardla, Gov. and Mrs.

WUllam

K. Potter.

The paf eant was written by Mrs.
Claytf n.

tuea.Brso
Wadding
n ThibedMux
-k Kiss flsaoieAua Breaux, dau a
ear of Mr. and Mrs. -Phillip i

s Breaux of Thibodaux. Louisiana,

r Jbeeame the bride of Mr. Roy Dut

-as at St John the Evangelist ca
tholic Church n Thibodaux., Sat-

; Mr. Dugas is the son of Mrs. E-

5 liska B. Dugas and tne late Mr.
- John R. Dugas, former residents

Mmt tha Canal Zone.

The bride wore a navy blue suit

&wjth pin accessories, fine earned
a white 'orchid with orange blos

soms on a prayer book.
;i Serving as maid of honor was
Hiss Audrey Mae Breaux, sister
ef the bride. Miss Sylvia Le Ray
Wis bridesmaid.
Attendants for the groom were

Mr. Charles H. Broadbent and Mr.
Serbert J. Joubert Jr. brotbers-in-w
of the groom.
A reception was held immediate-

ly louowinu un crciuun; bi uic
home of the bride's parents.
Mr. Dugas was born in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone and resided there until
the retirement of his father, the
Jate Mr. John R. Dugas in 1950.
The couple willTeside in Baton
.Rouge. Louisiana, where Mr. Du Dugas
gas Dugas is employed by the IBM Com-
? pany.

Margot Arthur, wife ef Major John Arthur of Ft.

Bourgeois, Mildred Bierman, Elsie

Garcia, dlUi fiean. uaire lrwin,
Azzie Holberson Ruth Jenkins, Lois
Van Horn, Loretta Snodgrass,
Kathryn Meissner, Estelle Lusky,
Patsy Ryan, Emily Bolton, Evelyn,
Harrington, Avelyo de Castro, E-;

meue oe uasiro, juargarne
12amj.1i V?nnrAn Tint

.Allen, Molly Jdmondon, eanara

Kaufman, rieien Juniors, : leona
Saarlnen, Edith Eppely and Carrie

weica.

(Continued on

Page

7)

Swanson
BONED CHICKEN,
AdiaeiraeaViv1
1 ana af fW fio SWMii
(MxUYtvb'mr Hi (mooed

eiakwsef ComplMll'sSoupt.
iboxiot STfAMSON
votrumeoQaALITT

Gela' St. "Patrick's
DaV Ball Planned

Bv Cristobal K. of C.

The Cristobal Knights of Colum Columbus
bus Columbus dance committee has planned

the biggest St. Patrick's Day ball

ever held on the Atlantic Mae.

Plans for the dance are well on
their way with rehearsals for an

exclusive Mottas fashion show for
entertainment and fabulous door

prizes.
For the orchestra the dance com.

mittee has chosen none other than

the ton Isthmaman entertainer,

Lucho Azcarraga nad his conjua-

to the date Is set for March 16 at

the Strangers Club in Colon.

Tickets are being soia oy iyj

members and may also be pur

chased at the Knights of Colum

bus home in Margarita or at the

strangers Club tne night of the

dance.

For table rservations call Mr,

Pocza at Fort Davis 313 or 364 be

tween the hours of 9 a.m. and 6

p.m.
Balboa Women's
Club Hold
Valentine Social
The regular monthly meeting
of The Balboa Woman's Club was
held Wednesday, Feb. 13 at the
USO JWB. The Valentine theme
was carried out in the decorations
and refreshments for the Social
Hour. A large beautifully decorat decorated
ed decorated heart-shaped cake centered the

serving table. Hostesses for the including Alexander Gerasimor,
day were: Blanche Schilling,, president of the Soviet Academy

uaire lrwin, rail &uper ana Jtutn or Arts, wno -usea as weir pno

. lath tit far Incluiiaa ia this
(him liaiM be aubnkted M
type-writtaa n, M atailad ee
the bun avmber lit daily ia 'Se 'Serial
rial 'Serial sad OtherwiM," delivered
by kal te rhe office. NcHms of
nwetins caaact s fccested by
Maabwie. t

Sofewrners Te Meet
Thursday, Not Friday
The reaular monthly meeting of

the Sojourners Benevolent Friendly

society scneauiea tor rnaay, en.

22, will be held on Thursday in

stead. H,r

In view of the many matters of

importance on the agenda it is

urged that au members make an

effort to attend the meeting which,
will begin at 8 p.m. precisely at

we usual place of business.

Moscow Critic Calls
For More Paintings
Of flude Women

LONDON, Feb. 15 (UP) A

Moscow radio critic today called

for more paintings of nude wo

men and less art glorifying Josef

Mann.

The unidentified art critic.

broadcasting in English, sail

nudes were coming back into

favor in Russian painting.

He criticized a group of artists,

Kongable.

The team of Harnett and Dusjn
presented a program of erhibition

dances which included, the Argen

tine Tango, the Merengue, nation

al dance ox tne Dominican Kepun-

lic, the Tamborito, national danee

to Panama and the popular (J ha
Cha Cha. The performance was

enthusiastically receivee.

Members and guests attending.

were -Phil Euper, Annie Zitsmann,

Peggy Parker, Mary R up pel,

Maige Coffey, Phylis Turner, Flor

ence KUpper, Ruth Kongable. Ha

zel Zimmerman, Jaeoba Joustra,
Doris Young, Marion Wagner," Al Alma
ma Alma Rucker, Mary Worley, Maude

uuncnara, rouy. iTaii, Kae Kbson,
Mary Brenneman, Flora Hack.

Katherine Wmquist Kay Daniels,

Marion Wilcox, Edith Brown, Ma.

rilys Aagw, Nancy Schraff, Wan

cipal and just about only subject

the portrayal and glorification of

Stalin."

"Nudes practically disappeared
from Soviet painting," the com commentator
mentator commentator said. "This narrow

viewpoint is condemned by the

overwhelming majority of artists

as hypocritical and alien to the

principles of Soviet art.
"The beauty of the nude body

especially the feminine that

eternal theme of realistic art has

again found : Its place in the

painting of socialist t realism,
!' "To my jnind the critic
added, "these first searching ef

forts bear no comparison to the

classical images of Venus and

Diana but that merely shows

what great harm has been done

ia this sphere of our art by

aogmausts ana aoctnnaires.1

Pacific Navy Wives '
WiU Hold Monthly
Meeting

The Pacific Navy Wives' Club

will hold their regular monthly

i business meeting at the Cocoa

Clubhouse Monday Feb., 18 at 7:30

jfisiao '.
All members are cordially invit

ea to attena.
Light refreshments will be serv served.';';
ed.';'; served.';'; Nature Study
Crewe ef CZ
College Ckib

The Nature Study Group ef the
Canal Zone College Club will meet
Wednesday afternoon Feb. 20 at

8:80 at the home of Mrs. H. W,
SchuU Jn 21521 Quorry HeighU'

Balboa HeighU. ..

Mrs. Roger Adams will give a

talk on "Leaf Structure." This will

be the final meeting pertaining to

the study of plants and shrubs.
"Birds and Their Living Habits'
will be studied by the group for
the1 remainder of the year's activi activities.
ties. activities.
Mn. George O. Lee will assist
Mrs. Schull as co-hostess for the
occasion.

NAVY RESERVE OFFICERS HOLD ANNUAL DINNER The Nayy Pacific Chapter of the Reserve Officers Association held its
annual dinner meeting Wednesday evening at the Albrook Officers Club. Guest of the evening was Rear Admiral Clarence
L, C. Atkeson, USN, Commandant, Fifteenth. Naval District who spoke on the vital Importance of the Reserve Officers in the
Nation's -Defense plans. ts;;?
- Lt. Paul Sldebotham, USNR, acting president in place of tCDR Arwln J. Janssen, U8NR, spoke on the history of ROA:
Left to right at the speakers table are, Mrs. Paul Sidebptham, Captain Augustus R. St. Anglo, USN, Chief of Staff to the
Commandant, Fifteenth Naval District,- Mrs. Raymond H. Luke, Admiral Atkeson, Lt. Sidebotham, Mrs. Atkeson, and Cap
tain Raymond.H..Luke, USNR., NaTJt pj,0t0f ;

Atomic Cat

wmmem

Y MIS. MURIIL ; LAWRENCE

STUART can now stand up in

bis playpen. In the hot dim future

he'll be out of it, walking.

Exploring his world, he'll try to

handle' gas lets, 'faucets, .lamp.

cords. He 11 try to lick other peo

ple's discarded' candy wrappers

and scuff through puddles. He'll
want to see what's on top of the

sideboard and hear the noise made
by tearing your unread newspaper.

Blocking these efforts, his moth

er will say, "No, no, no."

He'll Ignore her. The very first

chance he gets, Stuart will be
back at the lamp cord. Then his

inexperienced mother will think

'.'Obviously I've, borne .a disobe

dient child. This is the showdown,

And. to show Stuart who's bos.

give him a sharp slap on his han'J

Yet all her child guidance books

refuse to define Stuart's behavior

s-"disobedience,"

SUNNYVALE, Calif. (UP) A
report of an "atomic cat" prompt prompted
ed prompted the county today to order the
extermination of all cats in the
Westinghouse Corp. plant here.
Employes returned from lunch
Wednesday to find a metal marble
full of radioactive cobalt lying on

lue Xitwr. .... Jhv in av fin vnn hava tn rdnaf

THEY say: "Because the little

child's attention span is short, he
can't concentrate on what you

Someone

several cats in the plant might

have been playing with the mar marble,
ble, marble, although no one actually saw
any of the cats near it.
The Santa Clara County pound
ordered all the plant cats rounded

up and put to neain as a pre

cautionary measure.

Dr. George Martin oi me
countv health department said

vmi if a cat had played with the

marble,, it would not have received

a-1 letnai aos s ei : rauKwcu vwy.
Moreover, he said the cat itself

would not be radioactive.

our informal club for the late crowd
every FRIDAY and SATURDAY
from midnight to 4:30 turn.

with

MUSIC by Ihc CAROL GREAVES TRIO!
in the air-conditioned comfort of our BAtBOA BAR
Nightcap on-the-houae at 4:30 a.m.

CAROL also plays the piano In the Balboa Bar
II pjn. te Z a.m. Sun., Tues., Wed. ti Thura,

"ElB

zwnr juraoran
mmim an

YMf wW bflrV9 JOWsBbVJTOWTi, skaaAffcft PHeV
eafcae wliiai i yen want them now thai A
Jwuma peeaih saiz is peeked m the M W-

BMhraay eaated tml Ia the tin. Abbs

keeps fresh trndtfinUdf. It's ahreye pave
mf ee yea eaa kaae a supply handy al the 1

W)OITXCatFUl DUOYMIHT

r the eee-&aar emfaw breakfasts, heBdan.

' aad mpkuSt oa TMm aad etW ntliw

elayf doiac the year, year wade femuj lrffl tejoy a special
treat with Abbs Jembna paaeakes, 8e ejekk aa4 easy te snha
,., ee appatJainf aad noHy-8tt every tiawt

teGOOO

teGOODeetmrl

mm

MOST
ECONOMICAL

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FLIGHTS
WEEKLY

NOW -STOP
GOATEUALA
ONLY
$50.oo
ONE -STOP TO
MEXICO
ONLY
$ 90.oo
Economical Comfortable
GUEST Touritt flitfita.
ALL 4 MOTOR
EQUIPMENT
Immediate connections
at Lowest Tare to
United States and Canada
FLY NOWI PAY LATER!
Passenger e Cargo Service
CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL
AGENT
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MEXICO

what you want from him over and

over; Indeed, if you want it very
much, you'll be smart to get him!

to repeat it afjer you."

uut Stuart s mother doesn t ap.
predate this most excellent coun

sel.

So I'm going to try to make it

more impressive.

Renetitiveness is the Wstanding

feature of nearly every story lit'

tie children love.

When Chicken Little rushes a

bout the. barnyard warning his
friends of impending disaster, his

refrain is, f'Run, run, the any is
falling and part of it fell on my

tail! The Gineerbread Boy excap

ing from the various people who

want to eat him cries over and o-

ver, "And I can run away from

you, too, I can, I can!"

AGAIN and again the Little Red

Hen uses almost the same words

to appeal for help with her bread

nuking. Always Goldilocks' Bears
say the same thing by echoing
each, other. We go often, not 'just

once, around the Mulberry Bush.

From Jack's fee-frfo-fum-ming gi

ant 'to the, Three Little Pigs' huff

ing anl puffing wolf, the charac
ters in little children's stories
carefully satisfy their craving for

repetraveness.

Iiiope Stuart's mother will take

this in. If she noes, she ll stop re
seating it when Jne has to tell bin
things Over and over.

Instead of' seeing bis forgefful forgefful-ness
ness forgefful-ness as disobedience, 7 she recog

nizes it as inevitable in a small

person for whom the song makes
London fridge fall down four

times. And be able to repeat for

him wit,h love. v

nmmBmammmmmss

The Sealey Fajnily expresses their sincere
appreciation for the many flowers, cards
and wOrdsf edolence received duHnK
their recent bereavement for a very- dear
Mother. r'.:.n:'- m:
. Mar jorie Sealey
and Family.

File Shrimp Pizza Recipe
For Exciting Lenten Snack

By GAYNOR MAOOOX
NEA Feed and Markets Editor

SHRIMP pizza males exciting

eatina. And it's a wonderful way

to lure the teen-agers and their
friends home at night after the.

movies.

Shrimp Pixza
(Makes pieeServes 4) i

Three cans (4V4' ounces each)

deveiped. smau shrimp; 1-3 cup

chopped onion; 9 cloves garlic,

finely chopped; Vm cup ohve or

salad 0(1: 3 cant (6 ounces each)

Italian-style tomato paste; IVi tea

spoons oregano; 1-3 cup chopped
parsley; 3 unbaked pizza crusts

(9 inches each): V pound Motza-

rella cheese, sliced thin.

Dram shrimp.

Cook onion and garlic in olive or

salad oil until tender. Add tomato

paste and simmer for S minutes.

Remove from heat; add oregano

and parsley. ., ; r,

Place pizza crusts on greased

baking sheets.. Cover, each crust

with one-third of the sauce, ar

range one-third of the shrimp over
the sauce and cover with 1-3 of the
cheese., .n-'i.jdi, v

Bake in a hot even, (425 degrees

F.) for 20 minutes, or until crust
is brown and cheese melts.

That recipe comes from a color

ful, mouth-watering 17 p age
namphlet : called "ShrimD 1 Tios

From New Orleans," issued by the

Fish snd Wild Life Service of the.
United States Department ofi the
Interior. 1
It can be ordered from Superin Superintendent
tendent Superintendent of Documents, U.S. Print Printing
ing Printing Office, Washington 25, D. C.
Costs 15 cents. Better order it be before
fore before Lent begins, March 6 :
Shrimp Gumbo is another tempt tempting
ing tempting recipe from the pamphlet.
Shrimp Gumbo (Serves 6)
One pound packaged (raw; froz frozen),
en), frozen), fully peeled, deveined shrimp;
2 cups sliced fresh okra ,o4 1 pack package
age package (10. ounces) frozen okra, slic slic-onions
onions slic-onions and tops; S cloves garlic,
ed; one third cup shortening, melt melted;
ed; melted; two third cup chopped green
onions and tops; 3 cloves garlic,
finely chopped; VA teaspoons salt;
W teaspoon pepper: 2 cups hot wa

ter; 1 cup canned tomatoes; 2

whole bay leaves; 8 drops Tabas

co; Vh cups cooked rice.

Saute okra in shortening about

10 minutes (or. until okra .appears
dry), stirring constantly.

Aaa onion, game, saiv pepper
and shrimp. Cook about i minutes.

Add water, tomatoes and bay

leaves. Cover and simmer 20 min-

Remove bay leaves. Add Tabas

co.'' "itt 'ir'iiM',. fs ;.. ::4

Place. Wtcup rice in the bottom

of soup bowls; fill with gumbo.

t

jrves yoii more to enjoy I

Strike the

Smsmylwiie?slaeY...snnKhern
dm cKCKEiijpuV

mm-

VV3

j

Hois with frets trt..
Wllppi at jrttr flifrtlpl
! r- CWp stoya sweet tiS the com b
l mmpty--or your money bockl

right note J

The good host strikes the right
note by serving M Black & White w; it
b die drink most appreciated by his
guests. Every drop of this famous
whisky is distilled and bottled in
Scotland.

Distilled and Bottled in Scotland

' SCOTCH WHISKY

5 ?
By f i

- 0IKTS1BCT0R8
AGENCIAS 7. H. DOEL, S. A.
29.15 AUTOMOBILE ROW TEL. 2-2771

oj2JUfijpd ibhdJL fifaA Affleck,

CJla "V 13 Caafre)e
ApU. 4
'Tela. S-1IS1 S-lOt

II III

X
V
t



, IMII II
c
iimiT-rrr i ." I" 1

irirve Trt theater Col- Peter Peca, Post Commander of Frt. Clayton,' flyes keys-to
HwrrSn Theater to Mrs. Wesley TWnsend; who, is- chairman of the Girl Scout
States is shown to the right of CoL feca. 1 ; 1 V,-,

Annual Episcopal Convocation'
To Be Held Here February 23

follow:
" Feb 19: Picnic supper for cler clergy
gy clergy and outside delegates at St.
Andrew's Church, Cocoli.
'Sw Hnlv Communion fol

lowed 'by breakfast and the an an-K
K an-K mLtinl of the Clencus. at

the Cathedral of St.
afternoon meetmgs of the Depart Department
ment Department of Christian Social Relations
'and Missions. At 6:30 p.m. in Bi.
shop Morris. Hall, tte annual din dinner
ner dinner and meeting of the Depart Department
ment Department of Publicity, -u
.wk ai will be dedicated main

ly to the meetings of the Woman s

Auxiliary, ra

tian Education and the d Depart Department
ment Department of Youth. At 7 p.;e
vr Pnnm of the Hotel Tivoli,

Bishop and MrSi Gooden will five
their annual dinner and reception

o the-clergy 'and ienurcn1 ouicers
and outside delegate, .y'"
vah 25 Washington's Birthday)

youth convention, which will meet
in the Parish HalTat La Boca dur during
ing during the day. At p.m., youth din dinner
ner dinner in Bishop Morris Hall follow.

in i ar.nr.firai

'- Feb. 23 will be the 37th annual

convocation of the Episcopal
Church.

On Sunday. Feb. 24, there win

be guest preachers in all th
churches. At 4:30 p.m., the annua
mass meeting or district servic
will be held at St Paul's Church
The guest preacher will be Bishoi
Gerald H, Brooks.

From Monday to Wedn e t d a y

there win "be tfte annual ciergj
retreat; at Santa Clara beach wit
Bishoa Brooks giving the retrea
meditations.

T

Brotherhood Week
To Be Observed

AtAlbrc

''The 2atrd anniversary of Broth

erhood Week, 17 through 24, will
be observed at all chapel religious
services at Albrook Air Force Base

'Sunday. Mmwxabsn ,-...
1 Chaplaini! 1(MJ? Gen.) Charles I.
Carpenter, chief of USAF Chap
lains and chairman of the Armed
Forces Chaplain Board said. "Bro

therhood Week is the time set a

side for every American to rethink

5? hX iheJan.IU'al y servlce "Hhis personal position relative to his

fellow Americans."

Art Expert Claims

Two Royel Academy

'Pieces 'Are Fakes

LONDON (V?) London art. ex expert
pert expert Leonard Koetser said; today

he can prove two Royal Academy
"masterpieces'! are fakes and is
convinced some : paintings in
Paris'-famed Louvre museum are
too. ' : ;"

The Dutch-born art dealer

threw sponsors of a Royal Acad

emy exhibition into an ; uproar
Tuesday with charges that two
portraits supposedly : painted I- by
German artist Hans Holbein, the
younger, are actually cheap imi

tations.
The academy values; the two
paintings at $450,000.
One, said Koetser, Is worthless
and the other -is worth, only v 10

per cent of its $235,000 price tag.
If Royal Academy officials
don't believe.it, Koetser said, he

is willing to pay the $140 cost to
have them scraped for inspection.
"When that' been done, experts

can examine tnem and decide
whether t they ;t are ..enuine Hol Hol-beins.fi
beins.fi Hol-beins.fi he; sala todays And, b

auuvu,,)tijv vivi.-90 v-viuv
mis-identified .paintings .hanging
on its walls i j
The Holbein : caintinis koetser

Questions lire portraits of5 William

Warham af chjbijhpj 4ofr Canter Canterbury
bury Canterbury ? and advise!" to1 'Englanfs

King Henry vii, and sir Nicholas
Carew. keener of lh r King's

horse. Both paintings are more
than" 400 years OIL i tifyf' f jn

Koetser said, doubted if
either painting was a deliberate

forgery. 'He said both probably

were painted by followers of Hol

bein, who died in 1543;

Mr. And Mra.-llvM' X'W
Have Hevfuestt
' Mrs. Madeltne Shire' and Mrs

Betty Geibert mother and aunt of

Nawa Of Nolan Spencer
la Rabat Morocco : z
Nolan H. Spencer .T-Snt, in per

sonnel in Rabat Morocco has just

Mr. A. A. Shore, of ; Loni Island, been aoDointed North African-Med

New York, arrived o& Thursday; iterranean Softball commissioner.

Al-

tO

aboard the SS "Troubador.''. They Nolan was stationed, here at,
will be the houseguests of Mr. and brook in 1948 and transferred

Mrs, Albert A. Shore of Gatun for

several weeks. Mrs. Shore has

made several trips to the Isthmus

ana wis is wrs., ueiDeri sisecona
visit.' j t,

Langly Fields Vs., iln '1950 where

he spent ft years.- In 1956 he was

transferred to Rabat. He is the
son-in-law of Mr. nd Mrs; James

Trimble of Balboa.;

France Of fcrs To Pool Military
Research. Production With UK

LONDON, Feb. 15 (UP) The

French government offered to

night to Dool military research

ana : production resources ; with

Britain in a new tightening of

western aeienses aaainst tne

threat of Soviet atomic missiles.

French Defense Minister Mau

rice Bourges-Maunotiry 'suggested

in project in taucs nere witn
British Defense Minister Duncan

Sandys who warned last night

tnat Russia "quite soon" wul be

able to direct nuclear missiles
against most of Europe.

A. British spokesman said the

French minister "put forward cer

tain proposals for closer collabo

ration between; Britain ana

France within the framework of

the Western European Union,

with particular reference to, re

search ana production.
.Speed frefross

Britain and the United State

amed two weeks ago to pool

guided missile research during

Sandys' trio to Washington. The

addition of France would further

jpeed progress toward perfection

or long-range musues.

Boyle, a veteran lighter pilot and

commander of .the .fRoyal Air
Force fighter command, predicted
the West has-five years in which
to master guided missiles and the

aetense against tnem,.
: Boyle spoke at a luncheot short

ly after Britain announced 'a new
step in the reorganization of its

aetense forces to meet tne mis missile
sile missile challenge.

The ambassadors of Britain's
European Allies were handed a

secret blueprint .of the r armed

force cuts Sandys intends to carry

OUl. ,.-!.,-.

Spouse Had Fake x
Marriage Ceremony

Holed Musician,
Evangelist To Be

AI Diablo Church

i J. i

HILDESHEIM, Germany, Feb.
14 (UP) : Mrs. Rosamunde
Sulzineer a 31 vear old widow.

agreed with court officials on this

agreed with court officials yester yesterday
day yesterday that Cunld betravMi hr

AlthOUffh she hai IS rhiMran

Speaking : of the French propbs-,heJfP?d she never had ,beeh
1, th Sritiili Amtmnnm nnlrm an married legally, i

. I Mrs. Sulzmger told the court-of

J ELECTRIC SERVICE IS" y
Will be off in :
16 West Street from "I" to "IF
Central Aveiiue from wr to "J" t 1 fX
tuerza y Luz Building
' Banco Nacional
from 5 a.m. to 7 a.m. on ,1
v Saturday 16, 1957 i :

Thi interruption will take place in order to install ecmipment In
the electric ystem that will improve customer service in thi sector.

Cia. Pammeiia dc 3ucrza y

Xiiz

It was decided that these pro

posals should be further examined
by representatives of the two gov governments
ernments governments after Which it ( is likely
that Mr. Sandys will pay a re return
turn return visit tovParis to continue the
discussions."
.Observers expected the pro proposed
posed proposed arrangement would be dis discussed
cussed discussed when French Premier

Guy Mollet confers with President
Eisenhower in Washington at the

end of February.
r Challenges Sandys

The chief of Britain's famed

fighter Command, meanwhile,
nnhlirlv challaneed Sandys warn

ing that Soviet atomic missiles
nosed an imminent threat against

which .iflthere f as .no ir Jujown
defense" jvv,
a 44. Chi' Marshal Sir Dermot

Search Called Oil
For Kane I4issift. f
From Doctor's Yacht

OCRACOKE, N.C. (UP) Au Authorities
thorities Authorities said today they could
only wait for the body of a miss missing
ing missing New Jersey nurse to wash
anhore.- :' r-

yio countr mvesugatora ana

local fishermen last night called
off a search for Mrs. Mary
Ann Scales, 33 of Bordentown,
N.J., who was believed to have
drowned when she apparently fell
overboard Saturday night from a

yacht anchored off the harbor

here.

-4

aban-

The Coast Guard had

doned Its search earlier.
' Sheriff Charlie Cahoon said,
We'll iust have to wait now and
see if she washes ashore."
Dr. James T. Dodge, 45 of Tren Trenton,
ton, Trenton, N.J, owner of the $18,000
yacot Mary N. JI and Mrs. Scales'
-qlon on a "get-away-from-
It-aD" cruis e, left this Outer
panics iUand Wednesday.
' Dodge, who had employed Mrs.
Scales. as a nurse for about 12
years, said her would remain at
Belhaven, N.C, 40 miles across
Pamlico Sound, for "a few more
days." (
Relative said that Mrs. Scales,
who was estranged from her hus husband,
band, husband, had been in love with Dodge
for 10 years. Dodge refused to
comment on any possiblero possiblero-maaee.
maaee. possiblero-maaee. .:.' r.
Mrs. Scales' sister, Mrs. Marie
McDonald of Trenton. NXi had

said earlier that the attractice
urse might have been in mood
to comma suicide "if she thought
she were losing him (Dodge),"
Mrs. Scales husband filed i di divorce
vorce divorce suit charging her with de desertion
sertion desertion after the left on the cruise
to Florida with Dodge,
Cahoon and Agent Clyde Ten-

tress of the State Boreas of In
vestigatioa questioned Dodge

again Wednesday Before ne left
here- but said be could offer no
further leads ta the case, ;

"It's assnmed she feU over

board," Cabooa said.

her marriage in 1928, when she

was zz years old. She described
the ceremony in which she and
Johann Sulzineer nat in twn H

plush chairs before three black black-robed
robed black-robed registrars for a civil cere

mony in a private house.
The next 25 years of married
Me-rolled happily alone, blessed

by 15 children. All -were regis

ters wwn siate autnoritles, and
in 1953 the couple celebrated their
silver wedding anniversary.
A few months later Sulzinger

aiea wunout uisciosing bis secret,
but a local court revealed -. it

yesterday tdurlng a hearing on

cnarges agamst the v widow for
making false declarations.' v
i Economy-minded Sulzinger, the
court found, ha persuaded three
Of his friends to nose a jcivie

reeistrarr and Derform ,th mar

riage" ceremony tor nothing;
J3ut eveh-if the ceremoBy- bad
been performed by a licensed

registrar, the court added, it still

wouia nave oeen luegah suizingor
had married another woman .two
years earlier and never ij bad pb-

tainea m 'flivorce. M ?
The story cam out when Mrs.

Sulzinger's oldest daughter asked
tho .Hildesheim registry for .a

copy of her parents' wedding
certificate. Officials discovered

there was none, ajidrregistration
of the childrenvs legitimate off

spring ot 4 ouizmger became a
court case.-----
The court was unable to reach
a decision in the case. It turned
over Jurisdiction tov a court in
Upper Bavaria, where' the Sul Sul-zingers
zingers Sul-zingers lived most of their,, un-

marriea iue.

THft REV. LORN B FOX

The Lome F..Fox, international internationally
ly internationally known musician and evangelist,
will be he guest speaker at the

Diablo Heights Community Churrcn
for the next two Sunday morning
services. Feb. 17 and 24. Ruth L.

Fox, contralto soloist and wife of

Rev. Fox, will also participate, in

the services.
The Rev. Fox is an accomplish

ed musician, haying studied to be
a concert pianist. In early life be
became a helpless invalid, and 'n
answer to prayer his health was
restored. In gratitude to God. he

vowed to devote his life-time to

the wore of the ministry and sa

cred mu?ie(. He plays organ, piano,
accordian and Hawaiian guitar and

has written over 100 sacred compo

sitions,
Currently on tour through Cen

tral and South American countries

including the West Indies, Rev.
and Mrs.- Fox have recently re

turned from a trip to ten Euro European
pean European countries, in which some 15.
000 to 20,000 attended their meet meetings.
ings. meetings. They have been featured on
the leading TV and radio net networks,
works, networks, and at present are sched scheduled
uled scheduled to go on 78 TV stations east
of the Mississippi in' a new series.
"How Great Is Your Faith," is
the subject chosen for Sundav

morning. Special music will in include
clude include Rev. Fox's arrangement of

- me tfo:y uty" with vocal solo by
Mrs. Fox Services begin at 10:45
a.m. preceeded by Sunday School
at 10:00 o'clock.

nSHERMEN ALL

near inis kmui recv

Guaranteed Top Quality
Hurricane Rods
Must clear foriiew stock

Spin rods reduced from $13.0 to $9.75
'Boat rods Tednced .....from ? UM to S7J!.y
) These here, rods have got to go otherwise we'll get no mo
- .They'll be movin' thick and fast.
COME AND GET TOURS WHILE THET LAST.
WK1VI6LETTE SUPPLY SERVICE
Corner Justo Arosemena No, 44th Street
. ... Opposite, corner of blockr from Bella Vista Theatre.
U'.'-W PANAMA 3-6318.

THAT WAS"RICH

ROAST" C0FFEE.SHE

SERVED .IASTNI6HT!

y

I lO'SBUY. v
SOME -I loved;
THAT DEEPEK
COFFEE FLAVOfi!

BordenVRich Roast"-the NEW Instant Cofffl
that gives you DEEPER coffee flavor. Try it!

Cyclist Plus 9
In Automobile Built

DERBY,. England, Feb. 15 (UP)
"-Olympic cyclist Eric Thompson.

accustomed to the comparative
safety of the bieVrle. rM cn

fine in a Derbv rmirt t nio'ht

forstaking nin friends'fof a de

ii7.et-ora, iwo-seater au.to-

wvuuc,

NOTICE

In conformity with Article 13 of tho Articles of In Incorporation,
corporation, Incorporation, and by decision of the Board of Directors,
shareholders of the Company are hereby informed
that the Shareholders Meeting of the PANAMA BANK
AND TRUST COMPANY, INC. (BANCO FIDUCIARlO
DE PANAMA, S. A.) will be held at the company's
offices, No. 12-30 "I" Street, Panama City, at 3:00
p.m. on Friday, March 1st, 1957 in order to consider
the following:' (.
'I;-;- Report of "the Board of Directors
2. Election of Directors for the period of 1957
3. Presentation of General Statement and
Profit and Loss Accounts at close of
business, December 31st, 1956

Matters proposed by the Directors

or Shareholders.-
PANAMA BANK AND TRST COMPANY, INC.

.Xi'...:.'.: it.-.t,

turner: itufffr f .tvx-.. ""f

, Panama, r euruary im.i untrt

The Secretary ,f if

MEXSANAf

K nttfht and ,-)"- .. v ,. I.
proleetl th (kin Sb J . ?
R Mexana is a Jj f .
mmllcatcd JVXSUll .v

f :il I 1 1

! STARTING yrrS'i'-
Sport Qoth Dresses 'V
HantTbacs Costume Jewelry -SssN 5yiM

4-S insto Aiwmena ire, fj!f . 'ljSm 77,". " ,'

ROCK W

ROLL

1

By the "STRING BUSTEKS,,:

wizards of the R & R irutrumenU

Th3 candldafss lo Ihe CL
PcIfccrneiVs Ball vill be here lo

remind you WHO lo VOTE FOR.

Where

:

bsbssI . fs a a H

r SATURDAY, FEB. 16

:NO COVER N O U I II I LI U U- U O MA XIMU f.l NO C H AN G E I N PRICES

z

m
m
St
f
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X

- 1
3
1 1" J
( I a t tf
IH PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT. DAILY NEWSPAPER
. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY IS. 1951
FAG EIGHT
Second t Place In i Hh Carib Series
IV.
1' 4

'Underdog Panama Takes

'.M
i
i
i
i :

' f

Vifinston Brown, Clyde Parris
Qn Writers' All-Star Team
atV HAVANA, Feb. 15 (UP) Panama, the "under "under-;dOg"
;dOg" "under-;dOg" of the Caribbean Baseball Series, deservedly
itdok second place in this year's classic when it de de-;ffiated
;ffiated de-;ffiated Venezuela 4 to 0 while Cuba trounced Puerto

Rico 8 to 3 in the nightcap, last nignt.

V.anama wound up the series
' with three wins and three loss losses,
es, losses, (followed by Puerto Rico and
Venezuela, with oniy iwo wins
an J four losses each.
the best of the four clubs and
some sports writers saia him
ha4 Clyde Parris and Hector Lo Lo-!
! Lo-! pea come up to what was ex expected
pected expected of them, in the batting
department, the story of the se se-,
, se-, ties may have been different
j", (Those writers pa nt out that
'George Brunet and Winston
Bifown ran a string of nineteen
scoreless innings in the last
three games and that theJr
performance was only marred
by the six errors of Panama's
defense in last Sunday's game
against Puerto Rico.
, Linescores:
Panama
Venezuela
102 100 0004
000 000 0000
Brown (2-0) and Cobos; Jan Jan-ceei
ceei Jan-ceei Blaylock (4), Ladera 6,
Suarez (8) and Roseboro. LP:
jancee (0-1).
Cuba, 103 111 001-8 11 1
Ftuerto Rico 101 000 1003 11 3
Werle (1-1) and Smith: Wo Wo-ley,
ley, Wo-ley, de Jesus (4), Plaza (8) and
Marti, Ramirez (8). LP: Wojey
!!). HR: Becquer (Cubai.
Clayton Meets

At Beam Stadium Tomorrow

A:jm. if., k.if ukv mark nearing
ifl'this aeawn'sPAAF baseball
etedule, the Fort Clayton Cava-
''" Si fciv taken v substantial lead
in!theloeal;Piennant race.
' jTheCaValUr encounter the Al Al-,
, Al-, ifoefc1 Flyrrtorrow vtning
.f Bn. Sradinn. Cry (-
1 J, th. league' Wing JPl"Br
ti expMtMf f staitor ClayWn
On the mound for .the Flyer

) wfll be etrikeout artist Pi ck

iThe Fort Amador Troopers, our our-.
. our-. rently holding down the isecond
Dlace spot, are idle tomorrow but
., h. ... Aflantiff'l lmorOV-
iHg Bushmaster nine at McCardell
nn SiinHav afternoon. Feb.
K lu J
's nther eame finds the
FortCKobbe Regulars pitted a.
. TT. .... Huh Man.
gainsuie Duuiuswia.
noskit2-2) or Angle Varela (1-0)
wiU la all probability take the
(rr th. Rpnularii And Ned
uauuiivi -o
VTbeeler (1-4) will toe the slab for

- u4 home team.
'IniWipday's only game, Army
; AAlatttte will travel to the Pacific
i sidefrbere they will encounter the
: FtfrtAmador Troopers at McCar-
dell ield. Game time is 2 p.m.
' Trying to gain their first win of
! iilapanese Players
: To Spend One Monlh
Al Brooklyn Camp
tTOKYO (UP) The most prom
' trfAo hattrv in Japan's two pro-

' fessional baseballieagues will joia

XM Brooklyn Dodgers- p r i ng
' training camp at Vero Beach,
1 Florida, for one month, it was an-
neonced today.
! Fufltitaro Watanabe, owner of
the Vomiuri Giants, told the Unit United
ed United Press that righthander Sho
Horiuehi, 21, and catcher Shigeru
Fujio, 22, and Giants' Manager
r-. Nobtyasu Mizuhara will leave
Tokyo by plane Feb. 26 to join
(" the Dodgers in Florida.

;The Dodgers, wno piayea an ex exhibition
hibition exhibition reries here last fall, were
" impressed with the sharp over.
" hand hooks of Horiuehi and. the
' splendid throwing arm of Fujio.
. Watanabe said the Dodgers had
: ; offered to sign Horiuehi and Fujio
J to play for one year with a triple
v' "A minor league club in the U.S.
"But the Giants could not spare
the two in the 1957 season which
We expect will be a tough one for
Vs to repeat as pennant winners,''
Watanabe said. "They will be
been in Japan in time for the

opening of the Centra League sea
aoa oa March 3LV

a r

The standings:

Won
Lost Pet.
1 .833
3 .500
, 4 .333
4 .333
Cuba 5
Panama 3
Venezuela 2
Puerto Rico 2
Cuba took six of the eleven
berths in the all star team pick picked
ed picked by the sports writers who
covered the Series.
Panama and Puerto Rico
placed two each, and Vene Venezuela
zuela Venezuela one.
Big leaguers Al Smith, catch catcher,
er, catcher, and outfBelders Minnie Mi Mi-fioso
fioso Mi-fioso and Solly Drake, of Cu Cuba,
ba, Cuba, won the vote of all 31 writ writers
ers writers taking part in the selec selection.
tion. selection. The all-star team is made up
as follows:
Catcher: Al Smith, Cuba.
First baseman: Bob Speake,
Puerto Rico.
Second baseman: Pompeyo
Davalillo, Venezuela.'
Third baseman: Clyde Parris,
Panama.
Shortstop: Jose Vildivielso,
CUOutflelders: Orestes Mlnoso
and Solly Drake, Cuba, and Ca Ca-nena
nena Ca-nena Marquez, Puerto Rico.
pitchers: Winston Brown, Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, and Jim Bunnlng, CubaV,
Manager: Napoleon. Reyes,
Cuba.
the year against the Troopers,
manager Kuuy xorK oi mo visa visaing
ing visaing nine will start Tom Walker (1 (1-0)
0) (1-0) against the home team's Bob
Monhoncnn I v.l
Next Monday night, Feb. 18, the
1TKKa Voo'iil'ira utll Hatttja it
out withrthi Albrook Flyers) 6
Beam Slarliiim. Riehthander Don?
Norton (2.2) or lefty Frank Jonas
U-4 nampered by a sprained an ankle,
kle, ankle, might take the hill for the
Regulars. Stan Hill f2-1 V .wilT Ah
trying to pick up his third win of
ine jear xor me Flyers. i
Twe big games are scheduled
for Wednesday, Feb. 20. Albrook
travels to Fort Davis to play
the Bushmasters and the Ama Amador
dor Amador Troopers played under the
lights at Jarman Field.
Manager Mike Rivera is expect expected
ed expected to use his ace Jack Kaps (5-2)
against the league leaders while
the Cavaliers will retaliate wiln
the imorovine Dick BnrknsH
In the afternoon contest Flyer
"aiiuser ieu Brandt will use John
Egan (0-2) against the Bushmas
ters whilp RnHv Vnrt ,iii
nghthanued slants of John Shirley
i"i an eiion lo stop the Fly Flyers.
ers. Flyers. Mar!inez-Che$!nul
Bou! To Be IV'ed
Tomorrow Al 4 P.M.
The fight between Panama's
featherweight champion, Isi Isi-dro
dro Isi-dro Martinei and Ike Chest Chestnut
nut Chestnut of New York will be shown
over CFN Television between
4 and 5 p.m. Saturday, ft was
announced today. The fight
was shown over the station
Wednesday night.
The bout took place on Jan.
4 in Washington, D.f. and
Martinei, a two-to-one under underdog,
dog, underdog, dropped Chestnut in the
third round for an automatic
eight connt and completely
outclassed the New Yorker to
w'n by a unanimous decision.
This was the Panamanian's
first fight in the States.
College Cage
Scores
East
Carnegie Tech 66 Israel 49
Geneva 00 St. Francis (Pa) 58
Dartmouth 67 Brown 42
FordhaT 69 Villanova 61
Boston U 81 MIT 62
Seton Hall 102 Canisiui 87
Rutgers 69 Lehigh 63
St. Michaels 67 Vermont 60
Columbia 93 Penn 75
Penn State 59 Bucknell 56
Regis 73 Army 70
Sevth
Funnaa 99 Richmond 97
Miss. Southern 90 Miss. Coll. 71
Louisville 99 Marquette 79
N. Carolina 72 Wake Forest 9
Navy 72 Franklin k Marshall 66
Midwest
Bradley 76 St. Louis 70
Wester Ky. 82 Wichita 71
Ban St. M DePanw 76
Youngstowa 71 Steubenvula 59
Cincinnati 69 Xavier (Ohio) 57
Bowling Creel 72 Toledo 68 -Notre
Dame 7" Butler 65
- Wet
N.Mex. Ifigblaad C Air Force 2

Albrook Flyers

CHS-JC Finale
Scheduled For
Mt. Hope Park
STANDINGS
lnt.rschol.stic Baseball

W LPcti
Balboa High
Junior College
C.H.S.
5 1 .717
2 3 .400
1 4 .200
TONIGHT'S GAME
Junior College v Cristobal High
By TREVOR SIMONS
Junior College, fresh from their
humiliating 17-1 defeat at the
hands of B.II.S. Tuesday night,
will travel to Cristobal tonight for
the exclusive purpose of winding
up the 1957 Interscholastic Base Baseball
ball Baseball Season.
The College nine, after having
looked very badly in their first
two appearances which they lost,
accmeu ij come 10 me ana took
two in a row, one from B.H.S. and
the other from the Tigers.
Then, with the. chances nf a tier?
season within their erasn Rrnurn's
J.C. nine fell apart at the seams
agaiu&i caiooa mgn and the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs walked off with the 1957 in in-terschool
terschool in-terschool championship in their fi final
nal final scheduled game of the season.
Both Cristnhsil on1 in l.
..... Hu win UC
battling with a single purpose in
mind tonight; Cristobal to drag
College into the cellar for a run
ner-up deadlock, and jr.. t.. hij
?u second Place- Ray Croft of
we Tigers and Raul Swalm will
be the opposing pitchers at game
.uunsiii at, mi. Hope stadium.
GUN CLUB
NOTES
ovait.iv uiciaies
f0clem.eniuof the Hayden Mem-
Orial Slfppt Qhnnt ii. ..
. -- -r-- ui, 'wa announc announced
ed announced to shotgunners of the Cristobal
Gun Club at their regular Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday afternoon meet.
.u.uev aiu w a tier John Johnston,
ston, Johnston, range manager, "there'll be
no mora Tri. ei' .2 Y e
until ""oung
. USuai .ou weanesdav
IZS1?a ,D Februa-y 20. Supplies
Sdrbe received, however? in
eOOd tuna fn Ik.
&L2 Handicap
I .1 l" uc ,,eju as scnedul-
-Tho u j ""uayt warcn 3.
l r, jiupny snoot is re
scheduled for the first Sunday
mnrnimi in a .1 ...
nr 7I "Hv'- n,so' snooting
or no shooting, Leo will be prepar prepar-ed
ed prepar-ed to administer refreshment to
the faint, nr moor.,
ContimioI iu;
r fK"iesg 01 me tar-
f dSthT:.Performances,
omy mUdl, rrJtfl
TRAP rn..,ki..i
W. Brandl
R. Casanova
T. Sellers ..
J. Lastlnger
J. Cook
19
19
19
16
12
TRAP (Singles)
Brandl
Seller?
W. Johnston
Cook
SKEET
F. Chollar
Lastinger
Johnston (.410 ga.)
Sellers (.410 ga.)
Art Siitton (.410 ga.)
23
22
18
17
20
19
18
17
16
Lou Krellow Choice
In Baseball Players
Goll Tournament
MIAMI Fla Fh mv
Righthanded pitcher Lou Kretlow
oi me Kansas uty Athletics, the
defendinc chamnion m th
favorite today when a field that
inciuaea "Most valuable Players"
Mlckev Mantle anH rtnn Nam.
combe opened play in the Nation National
al National n v-ii v,
' oua'iu riayers oou Tourna Tournament.
ment. Tournament. An 18 hole nirial round s,a
scheduled today and then the field
of ill will pair off into match pla
by divisions for two rounds each
on Saturday and Sunday.
Mantle. New York Yankee slug slugger
ger slugger who was "M.V.P." in the A-
mcrican lftam laitt wiann atA
Newcombe, Brooklyn Dodgeri'
pucner wno received tee same a-
ward in tb National hnth arm en
tered in this tournament for the!
nrst time. But neither is given
mucn ui a c nance,
Kretlnw'a ihif rrvala In ft,,
player b;g league division were ex expected
pected expected to be shortstop. Al vin Dark
nf the 5vt Iywiia Cardinal manan.
er Al Lopes of the Chicago Wuit3
aox, ana pucner jonnny uray at
r . i
nanse last years meaausu
Martinez Fights.
Cadilli March 15
NEW YORK. (TJP) Feather-
weigbu Isidra Martinei of Pana
ma and 4il Cadilli of Los Angeles
have been matched for a 10-round
bout in Madison Square Garden,
March 15. The bout wiU be tele.
east and broadcast nationally.

Opening
Women's

LJLLj .j"".'.,1
WJ?i?'.V.(:j"-WJ?wy.:.)!:.(.; !-:;:-vw:'':';::.:::::':v ::::, 'Iv.v;':-:- :.-:-.-.v,;-:: v , .v.- .v.': 'a'X "f
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t , mm i' '
7-- ;
' i J W' "--1
XT titn, )
iiw()fltftiimorrTiril'll'W'rnn''1l',tl1 inif"""1

TRYING OUT AT NEW POSITION Granny Hamner, short shortstop
stop shortstop of the Philadelphia Phillies, makes like a pitcher as man manager
ager manager Mayo Smith looks on at the team's rookie training; camp
in Clearwater, Fla. Hamner is trying out as a pitcher because
a 1956 injury to his left shoulder may have ended his
shortstop career.

Lucky Strike Downs BHS 5-1
In TwiLoop 2nd Half Opener

PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
. SECOND HALF STANDINGS, ,,
1 Team Won tnst,
Lucky Strike 1 0
American Legion 0 0
Junior College 0 0
Balboa High School ..0 1
Last Night's Result
Lucky Strike 5, Balboa High 1
Sunday's Game, 2 p.m. Balboa
Stadium
Lucky Strike vs American Legion
Lucky Strike made It two wins
in a row over Balboa High last
night defeating the Schoolboys
5 to 1 as the second half got un underway.
derway. underway. The Smokers had edged
Balboa High 2 to 1 to win the
first half sudden death playoff
Wednesday night.
Charley Hinz notcned his
fourth win in five decisions, lim limiting
iting limiting the High Schol to three
hits and one run while walking
three batters and hitting one.
Lem Klrkland went all the way
for High School making his in initial
itial initial appearance on the mound
giving up 11 base knocks, strik striking
ing striking out nine and issuing four
bases on balls.
Al Lombana put the winners
out in front in the first leading
off with a triple to right cen center
ter center and coming in to score the
first run on a wild pitch. The
second Lucky Strike run came
in the second on successive
walks to Halsall and Basile and
an Infield out that moved the
runners up. Hinz's sacrifice to
right scored Halsall from third.
The Smokers iced the game with
two runs in the fifth on a trWe
by Carlin, a double by Halsall
and a single by Basile. The fifth
Lucky run came in the sixth
when Ab Flynn singled to score
Hinz from second base.
High School's lone run came
in the third lnnine on singles
by Bateman and Klrkland and
successive walks to Sutherland
and Winklosky to force in a
run.Hlnz got More to ground out
leaving three runners stranded
to end the High School threat
nf a hicr limine.
Hamilton was safe on an in infield
field infield single In the sevetnh but
Hin o-nt Rateman on fly to
richt anH TTirkland grounded out
third to first for the final outi
of the game.
Bob Carlin collected two sin singles
gles singles and a triple in four trips to
run his batting streak to eight
hits in the last ten trips to the
plate. Basile had two for three;
and manager Ab Flynn collected!
two for four to lead the Luckies1
In the batting department.
TODAY at 4

3rd Annual H Panama LNVaTATIONAL TENNIS TOURNAMENT!
Man and Woman's' Singtet Men's Doublet A Mixed Doubles
- j .. ,t ...
Entrance: 50c grandstand $1 boxes. J; --i -. -'"v

Refreshment, hambargeri.

All events tickets on sale now at CabaJia Club office for
' the 2nd Annual El Panama Intl Tennis Championship
, next Mon,,eb, .18th thru Sun. 24

Round of El Panama
SingleslGefa

Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock
at, Balboa stadium the Ameri American
can American Legion takes the field ja.
gainst Lucky strike. Will Pretto
will be on the mound for the Le Legion
gion Legion seeking his second wla and
Jerry Johnson will toe the rub rubber
ber rubber for Luckies. Jerry lost a
tough game 4 to 3 to the Legion Legionnaires
naires Legionnaires two weeks ago when he
weakened and allowed two runs
In the seventh after racking up
11 strikeouts over the first six
innings.

The box score:
Lucky Strike Ab R H Po A
Lombana, 2b .... 4 1 l 3 2
Halman, ss 3 0.0 0 2
Flynn, 3b ... 4 0 2 0 1
Carlin, lb, rf 4 1 3 5 0
G. Smith, rf 0 0 0 1 0
D. Johnson, c ... 4 0 0 6 1
Halsall, rf, lb ... 3 2 1 2 0
Basile, If 3 0 2 2 0
Cordove2, cf 3 0 1 0 0
Hinz, p 3 1 0 2 0
31 5 11 21 6

Balboa High
French, cf 3 0 0 0 0
Ryter, rf 3 6 0 1 0
Sutherland, 2b .. 1 0 0 2 1
(a) Barbler 0 0 0 0 0
P. Corrigan, 2b 0 0 0 0 0
Winklosky, ss . . 1 0 0 2 1
More, 3b 3 0 0 0 2
Trimble, if 3 0 0 1 0
Hamilton, Jb .... 3 0 17 0
Bateman, c 3 l l 8 0
Klrkland, p 3 0 1 0 3
23 1 3 21 7
Score By Innings
Lucky Strike 110 021 05 11 1
Balboa High 001 000 01 3 1
SUMMARY Winning pitch-
er: Hinz (4-1). Losing pitcner:
Klrkland (0-1). Struck out by
Klrkland 9, Hinz 5. Bases on
balls Hinz 3, Kirkland 4. Wild
pitches: Kirkland 2. Passed
balls: Bateman 1. Hit bv pitch:
Sutherland by Hinz. Two base
hits: Halsall and Cordovez. Three
base hits: Carlin and Lombana.
Umpires: R. Williams and P.
Corrigan. Scorer: Mead. Time:
1:55.
GETTIKGUPlllGHTS
If yon anf(r from Getting be
Ntchta, Backacho. Vt Paina, Loaa of
Vigour, Neraaanoaa or vcaknoaa, roai
ahould help rr Prostata Glaa4 lnv
mediately with Raeana. Thla medlciBe
snakes yoa feel younger, .tronfer, an4
able to sleep without Interrupt loo
Get "eeena treat yoar oh aw let today.
p.m. see the
hot dogs, available at moderate

The opening rounds of the
women's singles matches of M
Panama's invitational tennis
tournament wer& scheduled : to
get underway at 4 p.m.. today,

followed by the quarter iinals
oi ine men s singles-
Congswell will oppose Gllck Gllck-enhaus
enhaus Gllck-enhaus on one court while Lea
and Pincus "will be on the other
for the start of the women's
elnnrlec ,.i : & v,. .: s r .-,- i-. n
Immediately v following the
opening matches Hilda Herrera
of Guatemala will clash with
Loretta Ltm and Aciy ana Gay
lord will close the first round of
the women's division.
The ouarter finals ,of the
J men's singles will bring together
Hearne and wer from Guatema Guatemala
la Guatemala at 9 p m.; Graham and Ro Ro-jag
jag Ro-jag at 6 p.m.; Ruiz of Peru, and
presently at Albrook- Air Force
Base and John perry at 7 n.m..
and J. Rojas of Costa Rica a-
gainst Lee at 8 c m.
The second round of the men's
doubles, will also be on the pro
gram tor the night starting at
6 p.m. when Omphroy and Mel Mel-fl
fl Mel-fl will clash with last night wu
ners of the Hennquez-Gercich
and the Wachtel-Gesink match.
The doubles will continue at 7
p.m- witn Fisner and piniiia
meeting Nesbitt and Pincus.
The next men's doubles is sched
uled at 10 p.m. when the Cun-
ningham-Dehlinger duo ties in
witn Kojas and Rojas of Costa
Rica. At this same hour Ruiz
and Lee will take Up the battle
witn ouaroia and Stroon.
The Hearne-Hele combination
will meet Greene-Thome at 11
p.m.; Omenitsch and Wer will
take on the Lambert and Plam Plam-beck
beck Plam-beck combination at 8 p.m. The
evening's activities will close
with the Sexton-Beach duo
playing ngel and Glickenhaus.
The Perry Lewis pair will tan tangle
gle tangle with Newman and Obarrio at
9 p.m. at
Mixed Doubles play will begin
Saturday afternoon at 2 p.m.
The pairings will be as follows:
Hilda Herrera and .Alfredo Wer,
the first seeded team from Gua Guatemala
temala Guatemala drew a bye, Pincus and
Pincus vs Nunn and Perry at 2
p.m. Friedman .and .Nelson vs.
Cogswell and Gogswell at 2 p.m.
Glickenhaus and '. Glickenhaus
s.", Lint, and Ruiz p.m. Mor
gan- ana ooarrio vs.. jPiamoecjc
and Plambeck at 3 p.m. The second-seeded
team-; of Gay lord
and Omenitsch drew a bye as
did Aciy ; and! Lambert and the
team of Lee and Lee.
. Yesterday -Juan Rojas gave a
thrilling exhibition as he down downed
ed downed the popular Myron Fisher 6 6-0.
0. 6-0. 6-3.
A. Loney of Colon took the
measure of Sexton in a hard
fought match 6-3 and 6-3. Lee
took Gercich 6-3, 7-5. John per perry
ry perry ended the hopes of Frank
Lambert in one of the best
matches of the evening, perry
was hot at the net and Lambert
was off form on his placements
which-combined to make a very
even match with Perry winning
out 9-7 and 7-5. Burt Graham
followed with Beach and Gra
ham's experience proved to be
too much for the younger play player
er player as he went on to win 6-2 and,
6-0.
The Wee and Omphroy match
was a crowd pleaser. Omphroy
got off to a slow start in the
first set and dropped it 6-2. He
was again slow in starting in
the second set but came back
and made a top flight match out
of it. Wer went on to win the
match with the second set clos closing
ing closing out at 6-4.
Hearne had no trouble termi terminating
nating terminating the hopes of Stroop; with
a 6-0, 6-1 win after which R.uoz
took Henriquez 6-0 and 6-1.
J. Rojas then took on Loney
and ended his future m the sin
gles competition by winning 6-2
ana 6-0. one oi tne best matcn matcn-es
es matcn-es to be seen so far was when A
Rojas took popular Geof. Lee in
three sets 1-6, 6-1 and 6-3. Lee
had already clayed a hard
match earlier and it proved to
be his downfall. Bui Hele won a
good match from Lewis 6-3, 6-3
Henriquez and Gercich then
took on watcnei ana oesuuc in
the start of the men's doubles
and wwen the dust settled the
Henriquez-Gercich combination
was on top 6-o, 6-1. Guardia ana
Stroop won by default over Pi
nate and Ramirez.
Nesbitt and pincus sized up
the Graham-Nelson combination
and almost made a mistaka In
their calculations but went on
to win 6-3. 2-6 and 6-4.
A marathon got under way in
the final doubles match between
Ringer-Nottingham and Greene-
Thome. The first set threatened
to last all nisrht as it bounced
back and forth and then back
several times. E Les Nottingham
and Ringer tired first and they
dropped the match 14-12, 6-3.
T
matches
prices
A Kirkcbr SoM

. NINTH CARIBBEAN SERIES
Teams C P PR V W L Pet. GB
Cuba,,,,;... x 2 1 2 5 1 .833
Panama .... 0.x f 2 3 3 .500 ; 2
Puerto Rico.. 1 1 x 0 2 ,4 ,333 3
Venezuela... 0 0 2 x 2 4- ,.333 3

Lost.
1 3 4

LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS
First Game: Panama 4, Venezuela O.v
Second Game: Cuba 8, Puerto Rico 3..

Dayton Dumps Regis College
97-53 For Modest 15-7 Slate

o
NEW YORK, Feb. 15 (UP)
Davton. runner-up in the Na
tional Invitation Toarnament
four of the last six years, boost
ed its bid for a return trip to
that court carnival today along
with two other hopefuls Man
hattan and St. John's.
A 97-53 romp last night over
Regis College gave Dayton a
modest 15-7 record for the sea season.
son. season. Off to bad start in a -rebuilding
season, coach Tom
Blackburn's Flyers now have
won eight of their last nine
games, including the last five
straight, in an Uth-hour bid for
glory.
Only team 'to beat the flyers
since Jan. 3 was Lousville, and
that by one point at Louisville. It
was the same team that beat Day -ton
in the finals of the N.I.T. lait
year.
Manhattan and bi. Jonn s, iiKeiy
to represent New York City in
the Madison Square Garden post
season carnival, each registered a
solid victory at that arena last
night to enhance its prestige.-
Manhattan, winner of the holi
day festival tournament, in Christ
mas week, pushed its record to 11-
5 with an easy 93-71 victory over
New York: .U as Angelo Lombar-
do led the way with 34 points. Dan Danny
ny Danny Knapp scored 27 in a vain ef effort
fort effort for the violets.
St. John's moved its record to
12.6 with-a 71-67 conquest of Nia Niagara.
gara. Niagara. The Redmen nearly blew an
11-poiBt lead, but Al Seiaen s three-
point play with a minute left prov
ed the clincher.
Fastlich
STANDINGS
Won Lost Pet. I
Team
palomas ..
.. 4
.. 4
.. 4
.. 4
.. 3
2 .6671
3 .573
Conejos .
Ocelots .,
3 .570 :
Pumas .. ..
4 .500
Perlcos
3 .500
Macaws 2
j6 .250 i
Pericos 7, Macaws 6
Th uorlrna nullprt one mit. of
the fire Thursday afternoon at
the irn.tit.11rh hall nark usins the
two platoon system as they scor
ed six runs in tne nowom oi we
fifth tn win out. over the Ma
caws by a vscore of 7 to 6 in a
five and one half inning game,
The Macaws started out with a
vengeance as they scored six
times in the first two innings
but were goose egged through throughout
out throughout the remainder of the game.
. J LI J
l ne Fericos usea uie cumumra
efforts of Conklin and Martin
with Martin irettino- the win. The
Macaws used Des Londes -and
McGowin in an eriort to protect
their parlv lpftH but it iust waS
not their day to win.
The Macaws pusnea across
three in th. first on a sfnele bv
v aa vut a. a w o
Pearson, a double by DesLondes,
two walks and two errors, uicy
scored three more in the second
on a single by E. porrigan and
four bases on balls.
The Perlcos were unable to
mr until the fniirth when VU-
lop singled after two were on by
waiKs. Tne big inning, me mm,
nrndiirerl ri-r runx tn PO one UD.
on singles by Matheney. Mar-

Baseball's 'Advance Guard'
Gets Spring Drills Started

TCVOT VACV Feh 15 f ITP1
Spring training Won't start official
ly for another two weeM dux we
"advance guard" of the diamond
horde a'ready is nam wora.
The -advance ga.rd- onifr.
leg moctly sb.rrarrt"n
top prpectt trfn minor leagne
farms a down te rton
bnsinMs ttr4my whan both
the werM ch.mpien Naw York
T.nkaee aid ttte St. LMiie w.roi w.roi-mIs
mIs w.roi-mIs epeiwd rheir rMkie ace.! ace.!-r.tiwi
r.tiwi ace.!-r.tiwi ichaols.
"And, today, the New Yerk
Giants' contingent of 20 players,
coaches, ete begins "boiling out"
in the Sucknora Mineral Baths at
Mesa. Arix. '
Within the week, they'll be Join
ed by Just about every other major
league chih eager to lay the
grandwork for fsst getaways when
the March 1 spring training dead deadline
line deadline is reached.
Manager Casey Stengel wel-ora

4 12 12

In other leading games last
night: Denver kept its skylint
conference hopes alive with a 55i
53 squeaker over Montana; Geer-i
gia, 67-65, In the Southeastern
Conference; and St. Francis (N.
Y.) handed St. Peter's its second
loss of the season, 67-80.
The hot title race in the Pacific
Coast Conference lies for the head headlines
lines headlines tonight -with several other
games featuring Ohe Pation's top
teams.
Thirl.ranked Kentucky f a c e s
Loyola (Iff.') and Bradley (No. 5)
plays Loyola (La.) in a Chicago
Stadium twin bill; Brigham Young
(No. 15) hopes to build its Skyline
Conference lead against Colorado,
A. and M.;- 20th-ranked Temple
plays Duquesner and NIT-b o u n d
Seatle hosts Gonzaga.
Miler Ron Delaney
Hopes To Match
Cunningham's Feat
NEW YORK,' (UP)-.Ron Delany
of Ireland and Villanova, who en entered
tered entered the national indoor mile
championship Wednesday, will be
shooting to. become the first run runner
ner runner since ; Glenn Cunningham in
1938-39 to win the event two years
in a;row.. Except for Gil Dodds,
who won the race in 1943, 1944 and
1947, no other runner has won the
indoor mile more than once ,in the
last:" 18 years."".-';, i
League
cum and Baggott combined with
tahree walks, two wild pitches
and a passed ball.
For the Macaws Des -Lonaes,
led wtih two for two, Pearson'
haa one for two ioiiowea by E-
Corrigan and watts wtm one
for three. Fulop with one lor iwo
led for the Perlcos paced by Ma-
theney, Marcum, wess ana Bag Bag-gott
gott Bag-gott with one for three.
The box score;

Macaws Ab R H
Corigan, L 12 0
Pearson ss 2 21
McOowin 8b, p ........ 3 0 0
Corrigan, E. c 3 21
DesLondes p, If 2 0 2
Watts cf 3 0 1
Lawler rf 1 0 0
Thompson x 10 0
Carrol If 2 0 0
Stielau 3b 1 0 0
Devore lb 3 0 0

Pericos
,Vlne 2b 10 0
weaoe ss x i u
Cross c 1 0 0
Metheney If 3 1 I
Marcum 2b, 3b 3 1 1
Ward lb 1 0 0
Bright, T. Cf 12, 0
Brown ss 1 0 0
Eddleman rf 0 1 0
Ness cf lb 3 0 1
Baggott If, c 3 1 I
Fulop 3b 2 0 1
Conklin p 0 0 0
Martin 2 0 0
x-Grounded out for Lawler In
the 6th.
tea U piayers. u uie lanaees ruu-
I. i l l:u v.. 1-. v
. . .i ir l
Kie SCOOOl wuicn naa prwuvcu utu
stars as Bob Grim and Johnny
Kocks.- Stengel- said he hoped to
come up with an additional pitcher
from this year's group and. the No,
1 prospect, so far, te Al Cicotte a
15-gime winner with Richmond of
the International League last tea tea-son,
son, tea-son, i
The .""-ardinals, who also train at
St. Petersburg, Fla., came ont 27
strong under the eyes of manager
Fred Hutchinson and his ttatL -Hutchinson
broke the players in
yesterday during the hottest part 1
of the day but has scheduled re
gular workouts for t.30 in the
morning. "..-. ?
Six. pitchers, three, catchers sod
a group of other players including
Red Scaoendienst, Dusty Rhodes;
Hank Thompson, Don Mueller ind
Hank Bauer were in Mesa a Ion?
wtb manager Bill Rigney and his
giant stafL

r



.n

'
t r
PASt NINB
ICS PAHAMA AMERICAN Alt 0?DEFENDI!NT DAHTi. NEWSfAfEE
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15. 1957
lieacllliiier
-"I
ft

MtihCompetition Expected
From Plateado; Pappa-Flynn

" The Stud Colon Bpys Chiroke'is Scheduled to start,
for the first time since Dec 30, in the i featured I oni mile,
$650 event for Third Series horses at the Pres.dent Re
.... .-i.. -L- iitmnrrnw

man ruwuuv iwi-n.

X

mM son of King-

stone-Alpine sped over the seven-

furlong distance in .we "V"
of 1:23-4-5, to easUy whip a Third
Series field In his last outmj, but
had been laid-up since that time time-It
It time-It has' been 'reported. -.that the
fast stepping chestnut; who will un.
. t.- onrit tomorrow.

Was being treated for a leg aUment

but is constaereu suuu -handlers
are said to have entered
him this week to give him tune tune-up
up tune-up for the March 3 Carnival Clas Classic
sic Classic in which he is already.entered.
The Ramon Navarro-tramed fly-'.-
Tt... -.in k. iini hv his ree-

tilir rider Alejandro Ycaza, should

set .some st'ff competition from
-1... Jn

up,' and'Pappa Flynn, with Jose

Maria ivnem
die. "'
Plateado finished second by a
nose to Patan two weeks ago and
a fast-closing Pappa Flynn was
third two lengths back in the seven seven-furlong
furlong seven-furlong dash. , ,
Gavilafl, with Bias Aguirre do.
i-t ih. vntino rate a better than

outside chance to take the major

share of the purse.
The other hopefuls and their
4.bv Pavinntto. Braulio Baeza;

pi,u ArTfrpHn Vasauez. and

Kensington, H, Ruu,

Tomorrow's Racing Card

1i Race h S,iM IT1!;. -Ss
1 400 00 Poo CIomi 12:45
H?car K-Florea 113
rtemrteld SSffiS 1
jlSSSS J- M. Bravo ,103
fc?oPcanKa J'2:vcaazal
fcgrarl B5'
talalu atlca 112
gertaroen C- tm 111
Km $275 00 Pool CIoms 1 .45
ariamadura V. Cortez 113
Avisna. 1 ?l! O.tSanchez lio
7lDon Manuel O, de U6n 114
: .-,.. .,vr trni-i.. Iffp TM' ,-
4th Re "tlim." 9 JV
Pu.. $600.00 o.l Cto. 2:20

jCopadora J." MBravo 10o
4LaV Brook
aOnda Real O. de Le6n 115
Tilama R- Cristian 120
7 Two Colours R. Vasquea 122
8-Tom Collins T. Godoy 110
, o-i-Rio Negro B. Baeza 110
5th late "A" 1
y, $375.00 Pool CImm 2(55
lwOceah Btar B. Aguirre 115
2- -D. Brldigo 3. Rodriguex 115
3-Riqul O. de Leon 108
Golden Wonder E. Darlo lia
5 Don Ooyo H Ruiz 110

Par $400.00 Pool Cloteo 3:35

. MUST UACI Or THI doubii
tTnHnnvlr.h V. Castillo 115-

aGramllla H. Oustlnes 107x

3 Heritor B. Darlo 110
4 Genlzarito T. Alvares 118
5 Fiflto A. Vasquer 115
6t-After Ms O. de Leon 115
7 Fieltro A. ycaza 118

9th Race 5th Sri

Pun $500.00

. vNt-
Resuelto

2 Mezereum
3 Surumeno
4 Salero
5 Camberwell

6Cartillero

7 Dawn Song
8 Rablando

I Oth Rac 3r4 Sorio Imp, 1 Mil

Pun $650.00 Poot Cloiet 5:40
1 Panna Flvnn J. AvUa 113

2 Pavfeetto B. Baeza 103
3 Bmbassv A. Vasquez 113
4 Kensington H. Ruiz 110

a oaviian' : o. Aguirre no
6 Chlroke 'A. Ycaza 118
7 Plateado P. Alvarez 118

I1k m CaMi.ln Ima. 6 Ph.

Puna $650.00 Pool Cloi.t. .
1Garramufto' J. Phillips 115
2nrwii Htl! Pi Oatica 105

3 Hincapl J M; Bravo 103
AMipVilrlnS rt Vattmpv 107

5 (Remozada H. Oustines lOOx

Biverygooaf is. uano tin
7-At. Spring) G. Sanchez lin
8 Naut. Touch) .B. Baeza 105

7th Raeo 5th SorUt Imp. 7
Puna $500.00 Paal Clo 4:05

SICOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 My Friend ; S. Carvalal 115
2 Greco C Igleslaa 105
8 Fe"nix Ft Alvaree 113
4 Mrs Halllgan H. Ruiz 113
5 Lifeboat B. Baeza 110
Dun T. Gatica 103
7 Ma. Stuardo O. de Leon 115
Starwlck C. Ruiz 115
9 Suzerain E. Dario 105
Ith Raca 'Saacial" NatiwV 7 Pa.

PunaSiOO.OO Paol Clota 4 .-40

QUINIELA

1-Sollto

2 Daniel
3 Justin a
A Elenlta
5 Carlota
S Marcellt
7 Black Gold
tta

G. Sanchez 110

F. Alvarez 114
' R. Cristian 115
O. deLe6n 100
J M Bravo 108
A. Vasques 118
R. 06mez lis
8." Carvalal 107

iaa Imp. 7 ff-

Paol Clom 7U

TWO
F. Alvarez 110
H. Ruiz 103
R. Vasquez 122
G. Sanchez 113
B. Baeza 105 105-.
. 105-. K. Flores 118
D. Cortez 108
R Cristian 122

RacetratlcnTips r

1 Certero ...
2 Certamen i
3-Liboria t
4-Two Coloars
5 Don Brlgldo
ft Fieltro
7 Starwlck
g-xElenlta
9 Suremeno
10 CWroke
11 Atomic Spring

1
"
h V.
W lit
i 4'
r x i i4 ? i t 'f v:
t, U' 3t v, f "3
lu-t'1 s'f f v ;
ri A' - ' '!a4L- K
lQ 7 TSr t i I

a-r-c a i Vr. MISTER- Bill Russell o( the ooji V h

..inn I. TV T.:- u.

7 Vto-k-ph-balance f Th "a Teg

bounder the National

Casa Yohros I
Oesterle .-'. .187 213 163 582 j
Kaufer . 144:; 141 i 178 463 1 I
Brown ... 181 148- 187 524

; . 189 160 201 553 i ;
. .sZ00i146'4185"V55l I

...

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY'1

'Great White Fleet

by
JOE WILLIAMS

MARGARITA BOWLING
- LEAGUE

.SixtK' Week

Powells increased tneir ieaa io Coiberfc
two points when -they took three

irom Acencm js.iu. x- v-
man iprf hv Watson with

a 535 controlled Kam fiom the

start Losina only -tne secoru

buck, in iuc vwn v. ""-'." i BOOth
pins alter wlnnuiR the first by : Cannon
5o ttVart. l(rt Kftm with I,

a 542 series. . tHorjDe

ped Kam into fourth place. The

Aces .jnovea. inio seuuuu
tied- with Naval Station, -as they
took, . ;. three irom t a 1 1 erlng
Wright Bros,.ipiotrowski led the
Aces with a 63 followed closely
by Spinney with, a 553, Schom Schom-mer
mer Schom-mer and St. John, led The
Plumberswith a 547 and 543 rer

spectlveiy. une xnavai omnou
had to roll two Rame, oyer 000
to beat casa? Yohros for three
points.
Yohros also rolled two over
900 tames but only one was. good

xor. a point. .puwwK., vw.w
team the Yohros men would
v,ai, t.aVfin thren easv.. nolnxs.

Mmnr'i,pgnnii and. Lowe led

with a- 569 series'" each to split Stewart

high Class B" for jlhls week
D.itinr t.w!n...'rimeretelV.:'..to

mnvt from th cellar oianased a

split With tne POUCe. wmu iarwn
tTiriDP roiiino- his first 00 se

ries this ypar; led Butler, yith a
KAi nrhirh also toolc hish Class

--thir wfplr' Martin toolt Class,

V ------ .....

a witlra'esi'Beneswnicniea
the Cops, t-i t "i

STANDINGS

185' 531-

901' 816 916 2633!

New Orleans Service

"ULITA" .....

"YUCATAN"

"MORAZAN"

Arrivtj,
.Cristobal

....Feb. 19
....Feb.- 25
... Feb 26 j

Also Handlim Refriieroted and Chilled Cargo

Naval Station
. 200 167 V15B

182
187
210,.
184
963
7

170
202
194,
209
942
'".7

172
130
165
J71J

523

524 'i

f 69

564!

844 2749

.'7 21 1

NevV York Service

"PARISMINA" . .

"METAPAN" . ...

"JUNIOR"

Arrive
Cristobal
Feb. IS"
Feb. 25.
......March 4
March lr
.- y

970 849 851.2770

Brooks

Judge

Graham
Stroon

Benson

Butler,

..204
.179;
. 184
. 159
. 130
"856
43

162
209
158
126
158
m
43

189
154.
169
164
139

525

642 i

511

449

427.

785 2454
43 ,129

... v.- y - I ......
Weekly saUinss of twelve passenger ship to New
York, New Orleans, Los njieles, San FfanciSco ;
. .U., ,-' '- and .Seattle. '.V-:

T"

8PEC1AL RUtND TRIP PASSENGER ARES FROM;
CRISTOBAL ANDOR i BALBOA:
To New fork and Return ....... $240
To Los Anjteles and San Francisco and i.,.-.
Returnine from Los Anceles
To Seattle and Return 35.M

Butler

Oliver

Toxic

; AVlSD.1

Tilama

Ocean Star
" Fifito

Dun
' Mareelita
Hablando
Plateado
Garramuno

Along The Foirways

P W G A NEWS'
The PWGA regular monthly

tournament and the Inter-e 1 u b
matches will be held at Brazos to

morrow. ...
, Here is the teeff schedule.
tm Nn i a-is a.m.. Connie Bi

shop, Cleo Burns, Louisa Reynolds
Katie Call, Pearl Trim,
a-- Holm Srhull Edith Mathie

son, Erlene Dials, Sylva Carpen

ter, Lynn Jones. .L
8:45: Ethel Perantie, Ruth Lin-enln-
Ruth Tortorici. Irene Robin

son, Louise Jones.

:00: Bobbie Hughes. Dotty La-

Croix, Jean Stirwault, Mary Bigjs,

Harriet serger.
' Tee No. 10, 8:15 a.m.: Mae As.
kew, Pat Waring, Lee Knuth,
8:20: Bev Dilfer, Jane HuMt HuMt-quist,
quist, HuMt-quist, Marion Taylof.
8:25r Rosita Martinz, Linda
Longmorey Peggy Montayne.
8:30: Jean Morris, Laura Hop Hop-son,
son, Hop-son, Nellie Whitney.
8:35: Bea Clinely, VI Russell,
Frances Twomey. 1 ;
8:40: Joan Clare, B. Bell, Mic Mickey
key Mickey Garshe. '.

8:45: Don Lesser, Marge Lund,

Nelva Scaena.

The fivesomes off Nor 1 are play.

ers in tne xnter-cjuo maicnei. one

VYl&iwi (Dxwid wins.
How on SALE

Bodega Hscional
-Tivolr Crossing :

Bodega Anc6n
4 : Tivoll Ave. corner,'
- : cf "J" Strait

. r S i '.

Phone 2-1791 J-1792

j; Wright
DeVoU
Bell .
Cook t

I Watson

. '..c j:J..ii, umitnA 'f a miHInr nlii Sam Craw

ford Uu i baseball's Ball ol Fame WeU it was about time."
v J unlor. "Sam who? I ;never eyeq heard t of the square,
pp" fiitM;k? r.'-A-'i
'And we Aiispect this Vould be true of a largo percentage
of present-day lapa. 'JJ.'iSl3?
one get the Idea that because Crawfbrd nJAyed In -another
generation, arid it's been years since lUi name, dumd- na national
tional national headlines, that, la bU day he wasn't authentic big league.
, The old fence buster should have been In the, Hall years ago,
and the fact that It took a special committee to Ret'hlm there
atall. does jiot speak, weft for either .the Wlenf
,by: which thf'maJAHyfi5i wwebelt wiiters-approach this
eieituve.tasit;,,;;.,;.;, .f.:h-(Vai"; w f
Crawford waa the Babe Ruth of the deai ball, trick pitch-Ing-,
era, fcthe" longest, long-bait hitter the, ame, had .at the
me. ,He hit MS triples, tecord.thaatiH stands. How many
of the triple Would hkve'lbeen' homera V he had been ,8W,lng ,8W,lng-Ina
Ina ,8W,lng-Ina acalast the. nablemished rabbit, one can only f uess.r
Crawford bortf to the teemhi,metropolU ,of Wahoo,
Neb. It was sheet- Insplrationi1 nothing. Jess, ,t&at moyedLthe
writers to call him "Wahoo Sam.'.With Cinclanatl, where, he
atarted, he hit' 16 home runa one year to kad toe majors. A
dcWrTyears latere Franlt Baket hit 12 lor Connie Mack' Ath Athletes
letes Athletes and became famous ';Home Run Baker.'V One year
later Baker hit eight and tied : for the AL. lead with whom?
Crawford, Who -was thea in his-mid L3,os. -f 'r'' '. J,
When we caught up' with him he was on the way out.
Still we recaU a baU he hit out ofthe old Cleveand Partthat
riot only Cleared the 4ight-lield wlU. 'sflnwrnhted by a. 50-foot
een but the atreet and 'a 4 three-story, frame house on the
Stow WeV We ofen wondered If the Babe ever mt the rabbit
any farther;
As indicated, Wahoo Sam was a left-handed hitter; he was
a alTfooter, and weighed in at 200. Playwith Detroit, he
and Ty Cobb formed-the most lethal onertwo punch In the
game. He lacked Cobb'a apel. yft he had neasone wWch
he stole 30, 37 and 41 bases.. He played center MM, and thats
no place for the lead. fooU.i i''..a ih.
Two Tigers of mere recent Outage beat Crawford te the
Hall, Chailiy Gehrtoger and Hank Greenfcerg. This ta rather
r tvDical example ot what happens all too often in the pres.
aenroperaUo older and thoroughly qualified player Is
ignored because the younger writer, knew him only by hear hear-iiy
iiy hear-iiy and they fall ie consider, er at east are Mtapreajed, by
the wide contrast n conditions which preyaUed, In the. dif different
ferent different eraa.i ' .. ". -.'

Apart from "the age Xactor In which' a certain urgency is ganker

' Won
Powells 16
Aces : ; . 14

Naval Station ....... 14
Agenda YL&m ........ 13'j
Police Assn. .13
flasa. Yohros ....... 11

wriirht Bros. ... 9

Schommer .164

Sffiran i

t-u ,in nrtmxn uin anci uu. iu i

TnaA time aoln for them; whether their credentials had any
mOTeldl ; d thU is the important point. . we have

consider able douDC.

. 5Vi

TOP TEN

Banker i'-
Hogan .. k; v . ..... .... 178-32
Spinney . ... v. . v j j '.
pietrowski;. .Kiir 175-31
St. John,'...............'1170 j
Stllson .(.. ,.. ... ; .4 .. 469-20
Martin ............ '.. . 169-14

Police Assn. I JiK
. 157 173 132 512 I

Guest. .. 223.159 141 523. itutrnw-.L.
Tully ... . 141 148 162 451 I r .,. nanA "I
DeRaps . i 174 159 137 4nn I rBISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904 I r

. 172 222 197, 59; ------JIlt
887 861 839 2567

, mmm 1 1 1 II VuaT ... 1 I

ft I I
V1' Iv

L 11 5

Lost
10

Powells
. 177 159 159 495
'. 160 176 153 489
. 150 175 ''161 486
. 115 108 182 405
. 207 ,175 175 555

809
20

791
29

830 2430
29 87

838 820 859 2511,

Robinson
Johnson
Rlnehart

Rudy'.

Stepp

Stilson .

Hulka

Stone
Piotrowskl

Spinney .

Agenda Kam

160

188
178
169
110

162

159
191
167
155

139
117
173
,169
158

461
464
'542
505
423

805 ?M 756 2395

Aces
129 205, 164 498;
163 158:158 497
127 144 146 417'

191
159
"789
10

153

189
847
10

219
205

563
5b3

799 857
Wright Broe.
. 157 168

892 2528
10 30
"S02 2558

' ..I nt mnrt if Oawfnrd'a mazed

it wouiu Xldf unu nsvij rj
contribuUonk to the sport had been aUowed. to go unmarked
altogether. And if It hadn't been for the spdal committee
that's what would have happened. Hence our congratulations
S J Ahtbet sSink and EST aides At 77 Wahoo Sam had
already reached the extra Innings stage of We. Cheers that
fall on dead ears can't be veryjexhlUratlng. ;
, MAN'S JUST THE BEST
The committee rothef 'choice, Joe McCarthy, w'ae more
obvious but none thetea commendable. .Baseball may have
knowtf a Torenpetent manager but how anyone- could prove
ft or even argue persuasively to the epn"Tr w
Anay,weW, ahvayshwght ao2'offar greater slg slg-nlflcance,
nlflcance, slg-nlflcance, men like the Ute Ed Barrow and BUly Evana, two
f the most diacernlng aathoritiea hawbali has ever produced,
nnreserredlv gavo him Ibo eiUtion aapreme. What made Me Me-SrthTVund
SrthTVund Me-SrthTVund out was that he had baseball Intelligence a. well
u haaehaU instinct. There im a difference.
McCarthy didnt always need the best material W win. He
afmmed that when he had the Cubs tn the NL' And he was
U Minrm It when, he Just missed with Inferior Red Sox teams
; w. think, all thinas considered. Boston, to those

I mt hu managerial peak. .More on another

two " ; ; v ..
! day. ''.""'' "

player from each club. The sevea
soil clubs oa the Isthmus are af affiliated
filiated affiliated with PWGA .but Rodman
ami Gainboa did not eater teams

this year.

er the Afferent courses. Dues are

S3.00 per year, and. mere are at

least 10 viruioie prizes at eaco
tonrnaiTMit PWT.A viv rnn a

chanca to play all the' golf courses

135

803

168

159
175
158

182
215
147
172
424

507
547 ;
457
543 j
417

828 840 2471

! f 1

MID-MONTH

WHILE
THEY

LAST... CAR OWNERS 8 Pc MOTOR TOOUL

(Wonderful' around the house too!)

x Neatly packaged In a plastic con-
p tainer with snap-tight flap are the
following tools: 5W'x516", wood
hand). screwdriver: 10-ounce ball
; pein hammer; 6-inch combination
pliers; set of three open end
wrenches (58"3t3." V?"x916,"
" 58"x716"): 4"xV4" Phillips type
screwdriver.
Regularly $4.95
SPECIAL $2.69

FIRESTONE BUDGET PLAN ADD THIS
TO YOUR BUDGET ACCOUNT OR OPEN YOUR ACCOUNT HOW,

7 A.

V.

: Transisthmian Highway

W ::;si.;-: . a a-"- 1 .,

:GiX.3D;cigaititl(ffl

i.

i in nma BOlfers from toe gOUiOa ue u-inmus na maica your

elubs on the Isthmus Amador.! game against aU PWGA mem mem-Bruos
Bruos mem-Bruos Brook-. Fort Davis, Ganbers. . . ..
boa Paaama. Rodman. Summit I Afl women golfers, are wel-uM-r
cordially Invited to join! corned: Line-ups are made by hand
tha Panama Women's Coif Asso-lkap so sew golfers Hod players at
ciaiion. 1857 activities are just be. their level. The name of the PW PW-ginning
ginning PW-ginning and the aweciatioa of-l G-". rejftwenUtive is posted on the
ficers tave planned an exciting ibulletia loard at each club.
aerie of event. t If yoa play golf you will find that

i tk.c. loiirnimmli ara lielrt tha' PWGA coubiM vour EOlT Pleasure.

third SturdiT o! eack monta ev-'afeet a at Ers2o cot Saturday.

.:!v.v.- r.mv .-mi. utnxmi

;--'. f,v-';;!C.:jTh:
.... .. V L .... r -y
'
.. . . -..'' ?
'
v :

i

Ik



. I.

i ft
j-v4 .if.'",WF i''ttta-'??'--. '" -'
-r.. .' 4 ',. 'i
- FRIDAY, FEBRUARY
15,. 1957
TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEFfcNDKT BAltT WCWSrAPBt. 1
f AGS TsTB
i. ,'THIS SPACE -IS 'FOR: SALE ;
1 1 1 it v f k r J
' THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
,'. FOR INF.ORMATION .TELEPHONE 2-0740

- ,J! TV '.....Ill

III

. 1 w

IP
I 4
'if
,v
I,
i,

' ,V VamaM Lk
() A",e I SlTREnJSfNiD2 B" s2 0 MOSONtt KfA v J St7 LEWIS SJSRVICE-Ave. Tivell N. 4 FABMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOJWJM Cental Av.
ADflrtmCn tS I 5aHf it? im vtri! Avenue at HOU8FHOLD EXCHANOE-JT Fe. de la Oasa Ave. o. 41 FOTO DOMY Ju.to Arottmena Ave. and 33 St. FABMACIA
MrU' C 1 Cls Lefevt. 7 Street FABMACIA "SAS'-Vto Prr 111 MOVED ADES ATHIS Be.ld.
' 1 the Bella Vista Theatre. r ."-',

FOR RENT: Modern chalet,
just built, comfortable: 3 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 bathrooms,- living room,
dininf room, porch, kitchen,
maid's room with bath, 2-ear
garage. Family without children.
Must be seen to appreciate. 7th
Street, Golf Heights. Phone 3 3-6098,
6098, 3-6098, 3-1245.
FOR RENT: House: living
room, dining room, terrace, 3
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, maid's
room with bath, double garage.
Completely furnished. Phone 3 3-1013
1013 3-1013 from 7 p.m. on.
. FOR RENT: Furnished house:
' ; 3 bedrooms, all conveniences.
( Via Brasil, 92nd Street corner.
Ji, Won. 3-6384.
i
FOR RENT: Modern furnished
chalet, Calle 7a. No. 26, Golf
Heights. Phone 3-5403.
r
Has your
GAL
a bee in
her Bonnet ??
get her a
and no one'll
get stung
55 FORD-Country
Sedan
$1900.00
'49 PLYMOUTH
i' Convertible
$ 395.00
'S3 QIEVROLET
l 2 Doors
$1250.00
I
i'54 FORD
2 Doors
$1350.00
'53 FORD
2 Doors
$1150.00
'52 FORD
2 Doors
$ 650.00
FAST
FRIENDLY
FINANCING
Visit our
I ULTRAMODERN
i SHOWLOT on
.
;AUTO ROW
i
ANA3IA 3-7010
i COLON 446

i USED i
f CAR

ATTENTION. O. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.

FOR RENT: I and 2-bedroom
apartments, unfurnished, sea
view. 52nd Street No. 1-22
(formerly Uruguay Street).
FOR RENT: Four-bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, desirable resi residential
dential residential neighborhood Bella Vista.
Large yard for children. Month Monthly
ly Monthly rental $225. Apply Wolff and
Company, Phone 3-6969, 31st
Street, Exposition.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, porch, hall, dining-sitting
roam, kitchen, maid's room with
independent service, $110. 46th
Street No. 8. Phone 3-0351.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished 2-bedroom apartment sit situated
uated situated at El Cangrejo: living-dining
room, bathroom, independent
maid's room and bath, garage
and lovely lawn, near Hotel El
Panama. For information phone.
3-6796 Panama.
Resorts
Reserve NOW Inexpensive sat satisfying
isfying satisfying vacations Santa Clara
B e a c h. Shrapnel's furnished
Spend your. week-ends at Rio
Mar, the bast bathing beach in
the Republic, with all conveni conveniences.
ences. conveniences. Moderate prices. The
new management is anxious to
i eerve you.
' Gramlich's Santa Clara Bee c k
Cottages. Modern conveniences,.'
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
6-441.
PHILLIPS Oceansida Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 335 Diablo Hts.
phone Panama 3-1877. Cristobal
3-1673
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Nothing to compare with HOTEL
PANAMONTE in cool BOQUETE.
Wire your reservation".
'Bilderberg Group'
From Canada U S.
NEW YORK, Feb. 15 (UP)
The first meeting in the United
States of a 65 member inter international
national international organization devoted to
improved relations between Euro
peans and Americans win open
today at St. Simons Island, Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia. Prince Bernhard of the Nether
lands, one of the founders of the
group in 1954, will preside over
the three-day meeting which will
be Drivate to Dermit a "frank
and confidential interchange of
views.
The organization was named
"Bilderberg Group" after the
Hotel Bilderberg in Ooaterbreek,
Holland, site of the first meeting.
The group will discuss such sub subjects
jects subjects as the Middle East problem,
Iron Curtain developments, and
the unification of Germany.
A spokesman said delegates
would inciune government um um-cials,
cials, um-cials, industrialists, educators,
lawyers, journalists, bankers, a
military man and a labor leader.
Two were from Canada, 37 from
the United States, and 2T from
Europe.
(.UARANTEED
RECEPTION
Proper Equipment
and Low Prices
EFFICIENT
ANTENNA
INSTALLATION
Nc Waiting
Service Now
FAST TV SERVICE
TIL 10:00 P.M.
DON'T WAIT CALL NOW
2-2374
TEIERAD

Umou -H" uariea

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet
"210" Sports Model, white and
turquoise, automatic transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, radio, heater, turn signals,
like new. Can be financed. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Bal. 4241. House 0434 0434-A,
A, 0434-A, Ancon.:
FOR SALE: 1956 Tlymouth-6
Savoy 4-door, 2 -tone, push-button
shift, radio, other extras,"
7000 miles, SI 795. 2524-Ai
Cocoli.
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford 4-door
$350. House 0420-B, Ancon.
Phone 2-3651.
FOR SALE: Jaguar Mark VII
sedan, top condition. Phone Pan Panama
ama Panama 2-0610 and 3-4700.
FOR SALE: Studebaker truck.
1 ton, platform. Call 3-4718.
FOR SALE: '56 Studebaker,
extras. Best offer. Phone Balboa
1716.
FOR SALE: 1956 M.G. Conv.,
excellent condition. Call Gulick
653.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE x
General Agent
Gibrajtar Ufe Ins. Co.
for rates and information
TeL PanamaS-0552
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S. A.
Packers Shipper Movers
Phones 2 2451 jn-62
' Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451,
z or by appointment. 11
Balboa Service Center
BEAUTY SHOP
SPECIAL COLD WAVE
$7.50
Monday Thro Thuraday
ftalboa 1-295S
far lis), personnel and tnent
families onrjr.
THE
rATinn ?
NEW mttTM
.
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
at
PanamA N. ork Col6n
Choir Guild Ready
For (anal Trip
And Barn Dance
; All Is now In readiness for a big
barn dance ana w"",lui"""
7 . a k.. k. f hnir Riillft
of St. Christopher Church next
Thursday.
Angelo Jaspe and hia orchestra
will supply the music. A special
train will leave Panama for Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa at S p.m., and will return t
Panama at. the conclusion of the
trip. The ferryboat .U S. President
Porras will leave Gamboa approxi approximately
mately approximately at 9:30 p.m. Refreshments
and eaU will be aold on the boat
Last minute patrons what wish
tickets should call Familia Mur Murray
ray Murray 3-2S14 or Familia Cobham 3-23-60.
Cost of ticket are $3 per per.
son for the round trip fare. This
price also includes round trip on
i the train.
; In Slock'
best assortment of
RADIOS PARTS
At Beat Prices In Town;
RODEIAG .5. A.
PLAZA 3 TJK MAYO
TeH. t-ttU t-Uil

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Boxer, 3 years old,
registered. Son of champion.
Phone 3-6020.
FOR SALE: Pure bred Dalma Dalmatian
tian Dalmatian pups, six weeks eld; Phone
2-1761.
FOR SALE: Thor Auto-magic
washer .$35; International Har Harvester
vester Harvester Dehumidifier, used one
season, $75. Phone 3-4736 Pan-
FOR SALE: Beautiful 45-gal-.
Ion fish aquarium with motor,
pump, filters and stand; oval-
- shaped Chinese coffee table with
'"6 stools, glass top, cheap; ether
miscellaneous articles including
genuine ivory pieces. Call Kobbe
6276.
FOR SALE: Brambach Baby
Grand Piano $195. Phone Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook 4240.
FOR SALE: Boxer pup, three
months old. Phone 3-7493 until
noon Saturday and 3-6602 Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Sunday,
FOR SALE: Remington 22-cal-iber
pump gun, model 121. ex excellent
cellent excellent .condition, $30. Phone
Curundu 5177. :,
General
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, CJE.
Lesson
Ballet, Spanish dance, guitar, la ladies
dies ladies rhythmic exercise, children's
rhythmic band. Mrs. Donaldsen,
Phone Gulick 689.
Third Battalion Best
Comoanv Awsrd
r -.
The
? aQtfcf TnfantflrJ HejMmeni's
any I, commanded by Cap-
ComtfSnv
tain, wuiiam x. uevane, wag; a
waraea tne "nest company
nlanna nf tho thirt Rolt.linn a
Fort Davis during a battalion cer
emony recenuy.
The nlaaue. which was nres(nt.
ed to the company by Lt. Col.
ftonert w. Kpnprspn Rattaiinn
Commander, was awarded on the
basis, of the regular best company
competition conducted each month
y me xnira Danaiion. ine ele elements
ments elements of the competition upon
which points are awarded are ad-
mmistraiion, aiscipune, mess, sup supply,
ply, supply, re-enlistments, safety, and out out-stanrtins
stanrtins out-stanrtins vnt. Weannns firinir
and physical fitness tests were a
special ieature 01 mis monm s
competition, v
The competition was extremely
close with Company I edging Com Company
pany Company L by a very small margin.
Movie To Be Shown
Of 5 Missionaries
Killed By Aiicas
A movie with' recorded sound
track depicting the life of five A A-merican
merican A-merican missionaries killed by
savaee' Auca Indians in Ecuador's
jungle, will be shown Sunday at
7:30 p.m. in tne unurcn 01 ime
Nazarene in Ancon.
Tit i 1 m In Mnlnp vtmm
ary Aviation Fellowship and the
worm ivauio AiioBiuuiii y xciiuwotup
It shows about 100 scenes from the
life and ministry of the five mar
tyrs, Jim iiiou, rete rieming,
Nate Saint, Roger Youdarian and
The men were killed one year ago
a A
by a savage inne 01 Aucaa.
supernova
The super-automatic
simple, practical, push pushbutton
button pushbutton sewing machine.
The only machine thtvt
doe buttonhole
automatically without
turning the fabric
A standard NCCCHI can be
had for S145.M with down
payment and Instailmenta of
only 114. ...
Casa ADMIRABLE
cHa Tlsta ram
Jnato inmm ai
tarmt at s at.

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Residential home,
concrete. First, class e comfort comfortably
ably comfortably built. Modem, conveniences.
Ample grounds, fenced. 26 me-
tars front, 40 meters depth.
Owner leaving. For information
call telephone 2-3Q12 during
office hours.
FOR SALE:- One comfortable
home in New Arraiian, equipped
with electric plant. Bargain price
.$1200. For information see' Tu Tu-non,
non, Tu-non, at The Panama American
Job Department.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALI: 16-foot beat cemt
plate with 10-hp, Johnson Out Outboard,
board, Outboard, life lackers, fittings and
trailer, $395. 821 X Crete St.,
Balboa.
FOR SALE: Boat trailer, Elfin,
1 1 foot tongue, good. Burn-.
ham, 6361-B, Los Rios, 2-1654.
'Cruel Hoax' letter
Says Grofon fo Take
More Ifegro Pupils
GROTON. Mass.. 7TTPlhffl.i.i,
01 Ule CXPII1R1VA r.rntnn ..hwil
- v u.w.w.a o,tiwi
have branded as "a cruel hoax"
a letter Statin 2 more Nettrn hiwi
wuuia De enrouea in tne school.
A SDOkesman fnr tha w..j
, w, "C.U"
master, Rev. John Crocker, said
uie leuer nnnir.iT rfiri nnt
nate at Groton nor was it mailed
oy any of tne Groton trustees.?
of. the t statement issued 0 & -. a
counterfeit Groton letterhead and
postmarked New York City was
th letter : wannounced,, i that the
number of Negro atudenta atr the
school would be increased to "not
less man one quarter and not
more' than one third of its, total
enrollment." -.vl.'..r- .- f.-
TVa v ltfl. :- nrae
uroion ds, t parents, friends
t w Advancement of Colored Pe-
qualified : Negro boys apply for
enroumeni.
t The spokesman laid Gratont'hu
Biimwuiaa 1
dmted Negroes for several
y?arg".nd "ow .B"s" couple of
tnem in tne atudent body.
Air Combat Units
Will Be Spread1

WASHTNirrriN Veh 11 IIPl,nm..-:.: .

'. , ,v
j - ,"-"-
day for dispersing combat unite'
in the United States to make them
less vulnerable to a knockout blow
in an atomic attack.
Gen. Thomas D Whit v
chief of staff, told a jet-age con-
ierence sponsored by the Air
Force Association that Russia's
air-atomic striking ability is
"steadily and rapidly"! ncreasing.
He said America's counter counter-punch
punch counter-punch forces "will be deployed to
enough bases so that a potential
attacker could never hope to des destroy
troy destroy enough of found bombers to
prevent our decisive retaliation."
White said the disnersal ore-
gram would be a means of
strengthening the deterrent power
nf fh rrattfi Air rnmmaail
without increasing its numbers. -He
cited the Air Force spread
out aa. one of the problems faced
Dy own military ana civu avia aviation
tion aviation with the advent of noisy; high highspeed
speed highspeed Jet planes.
White said aircraft noise is' "the
greatest single point of friction
between the Air Force and the

Soviets OustilNS Newsman
- ... 5 V
For Selling Old Clothing

MOSCOW,' Feb. 15 CLT)The
Soviet government ordered the
expulsion of International News
Service correspondent Charles
Hugh Klensch today for "specu "speculation"
lation" "speculation" in the sale of goods and
spreadlnx anti-Soviet literature.
(Foreign Ministry press 'chief
Leonid F. Ilyechev summoned
Klensch to his offic this morn-
bif .and read him an official
declaration .accusing "him of
speculation, maintaining "baa
relations with Soviet citizens
and spreading anti-SoViet liter literature.
ature. literature. v :.
In order r Klensch's owter,
llyoeheT rndieated that re re-plaeemeet
plaeemeet re-plaeemeet for the American
ncwsmaji eemld wtade tsi
the "normal manner tr ap ap-iieat'on
iieat'on ap-iieat'on for vtu
Klenscn, wno nas oren iu
Moscow for three years, has been
attacked twice In the Soviet

Home Articles

FOR SALE j Wicker perch set,
v 6 pieces; one showcase; mahog mahogany
any mahogany living room set,7 pieces.
Ph(m 2-2236 from 8 to 12
' neon and 2 to 8 p.m.
FOR SALE Double beds with
spring' and mattress S49; metal
chests of drawers $9.50; ward-
robes $15; dinette sets $69;
metal sideboards $15; metal
beds, (391 with springs $14.50;
' cribs with new mattresses $39,v
center tables $15; linoleums
$6.95; chairs $2.50, Household
Exchange,' National Ave. No. 41.
. Phone 3-4911 or 3-7348.
FOR SALIiMaple living room
,aet, mahogany bar, Morris, chair.
Phone Balboa 1716.
FOR SAL!:. 16 pes: Japanesev
glassware, solid bubble bate.
Balboa 2-2341.
FOR SALE: 1 living room set,
I kitchen set, 1 bedroom set
With chest drawers, 1 single bed
and drawers. Call Navy 3173
Tanvtima.
SERVICES
$2.50 for local TV service calls
, UNTIL March 15 to acquaint
you with our service. SAME DAY
. SERVICE If "yon call before 7
P.M. Our work is unconditional-
ly guaranteed. Open 9 A.M. to
10 p.m. daily. Phone 2-4616,
, U.S. Television tall service
ce.d.).
Catholic Mission
Will Betoriducted
At Kobbe Chapel
A- Catholic' Mixstnn wilt ha
ducted in the Post Chanel at Fnrt
Kobbe front Febj 17" through Feb.
.' inclusive, py rattier uamsius
Kinirv. SA:: of the Rmvmnnr Mi.
aioq Band,.' Graymoor; News York.
f.ii5, uiiaMim wui.upea iormaiiv
With ythe Sunday evening devotions
at 7:30 n.m.nn SimH.v tuith fh
.- r vw.uh.. n.M. tine
schedule as follows: 6:00 a.m. Mass
and Brief, jistroction; ;45 p.m.
Mass and Brief -instruction; and
.7:30 p.m. Mission Sermon and Be Be-.nediction.v
.nediction.v Be-.nediction.v 4. ;-
.The afternoon Mission for the
children is to be announced dur dur-tng
tng dur-tng the weelr-by the Missionary.
Foir Retaliation
Throughout US
""" uuiHCB ucar us Dases. He
itouuj uew air oases away
from population centers has
Droved of littU valna Ko litis a tkav
quicuy spawn new communities.
in any case, he said, air de defense
fense defense bases and fleMa ia hv
reservists must be near towns
and imrjortant tarvt Ha
said the noise problem would be
reduced as more missiles,' which
stand' "silently, in place at ready
w bo. nniact urn iiwi
The conference also heard dis discussions
cussions discussions of steps being taken to
reduce the noise level of big com
mercial jei transports and to cope
with the air traffic control prob problem.
lem. problem. .' t .
Milton W. Arnold, vice presi president
dent president of the Air Transport Associa Association,
tion, Association, said noise suppressors would
make jet transports going into
service in another two years as
quiet as present day airliners.
Moreover, he said, the Jets will
plimh fantpr tnnc vaftina mi
from communities quicker. But he
saia noise suppressors might
cause too much loss of engine
power to warrant their use on
military planesi
press : in the past two months
for "speculation." By this term
it was meant he sold old clothes
and camera to state-operated
second hand, stores.
At the time Klensch sold, the
old clothes, thi was permitted.
But since then foreigners have
been barred from selling jroods.
. Klensch described the "antl "antl-Sovtet
Sovtet "antl-Sovtet llterstare wh'eh he
rare to Kassian acvvatntarjces
at the nagasines Life, Science
Fiction and Mine Brit Ish
ftewnaoers.
He declined further comment
on the ehartrea and ald tnat
DfS headquarters in New York
would make any necessary state statement.
ment. statement. '
(An INS spokesman In Kew
York said Klncsburv Smith. IN 3
lrenera.1 manarer. olanned to
'. talk to Klensch by obone later
in ts. rlav and mioht lsSU a
I statement then).

PANAMANIAN, white, 39 years r
old, recently Returned from for-vf
eign : country, seeks position. '.
Vast experience as chief ac ac-'
' ac-' counfant, executive, secretary,
- production planning and purchas-
. ing y manager, : organisation of
warehousing systems, Spanish
, English correspondent. Best of
local : and foreign references.
Please writer C.D.F., Apartado
93, Colon.
WANTED: Lata model 4-door
Station Wagon in top condition,
for cash.. Call 3-6811 Panama,
office hours.
ft Christopher's
Auxiliary To Fele
17ih Anniversary
jSpecial services of thanksgiving
will be conducted at St. Christo.
pher's Episcopal Church, Rio A-
bajo, on. Sunday in observance of
the 17th anniversary of the' .St.
Christopher's branch of the Wonr
an's Auxiliary. .M
The day will begin .with a. celer
bration of the Holy Communion at
6 a.m. At 7:30 a.m. a sung Euchar Eucharist
ist Eucharist will be Conducted with the Rev.
Clarence W, Hayest as celebrant.
He will be assisted by the Rev.
Clarence A. Cragwell, Deacon.
Special preacher at this service
will be the Rev. Herbert L. Moore
of Western Panama. The Woman's
Auxiliary win make their copor copor-ate
ate copor-ate communion at this service..
From 4 to 6 p.m., the Woman's
Auxiliary will entertain all the
ladies of the parish at a Pleasant
Sunjay Afternoon.' y ,
The day's activities will close
with a special service of thanks thanksgiving
giving thanksgiving at 6:30 p.m. Bishop E. He He-ber
ber He-ber Gotden will deliver the ser sermon.
mon. sermon. ,,

CFN Information Specialist 'gets
Appreciation tetters From Officers

An enlisted information specialist
recently assigned tt U. S. Army
Caribbean has received two letters
in which general ;officers express
their appreciation fof his work in
publicizing the activities of Army
athletes wno paruopaieu u
1956 Olympic Games.
He is M-Sgt. Robert L. Groover,
of Hinesville,,Ga., non-commission-,
ed officer.in-charge at. the radio
and television station 01 variDDean
Forces Netwtrk.
The letters were signed ny Maj.
Gen. Herbert M. Jones, the Ad Adjutant
jutant Adjutant General, and. Maj. Gen. G.
S. Melov. Jr.. ehief of informa
tion, both of Department of the
Army.
Groover said the recent games
were the greatest in Army history.
There were 34 Army athletes who
participated in the 1956 summer
Olympics. ,.
, While workine in Special Pro
jects, civil liason division, office of
the Chiet 01 lniormauon concru-
ing the Army representatives in
nivmnir trials and the games.
Meloy, in his letter, saia, n
would be impossible for me to out
r . a f J. litl
line even a summary of your ac
complishments while assigned ton
Snecial Proiects Branch of this
office, however, I must certainly
make a mention ef the work per
formed by you in connectitn with
the 1956 Olympic games wmcn was
handled with such completeness
and all-around good coverage as
to result in the Army and the pub.
lie being kept well informed with
the Army's effort in the Olympic
games.
Former BHS Student
1$ Editor 01 Pratt ;
Institute Magazine
The election of James Suddaby,
former Balboa high school stud student,
ent, student, as editor of "The Prattler,"
school publication of Pratt Insti
tute m Brooklyn, im y . was .an .announced
nounced .announced in the latest issue of the
biweekly paper. ;
Now a Junior In the Department
of Industrial Design, young Sudda-
oy was graduated rrom tsaiooa
high school in 1952. After attending
Syracuse University for one year
he transferred to Fratt Unlversi
ty to continue his studies in indus
triol desien.
He had sood eroundinr for his
new Job as editor of his school pa
per by two years of wont on tne
Balba high paper, rrhe Parra-
keet," - i s
James is me son ot r. ana iri.

ueorge u. auaaaoy, oi caiwa. nc.yexas Keiavs, April will have
was born at the Panama Hospital aa. nu-m

&.hW-l!!li5ilil,,ia yar im Kelly of Min-

llfe in tho Canal Zone. The article
in the Prattler mentions this fact
and says the new editor had never
seen snow until he was IS years
old.
His father and mother are well
known residents of the canal aone.

r, .. . ...j two Dig Doraea in me easi, ia-
S!? 7rV,Bbon & ve Dancer and Nashua, both fm.
Sd U tSffuSSi oi IS;; the Kentucky Der Der-Uon
Uon Der-Uon dredge Mindi.

WANTEDt Competent, pastry (1

r. maker, male, with references.
Good salary. Apply personally
Cocoli Clubhoiise 1 "2
Baptist Bible :
Insfifufe Trustees
Plan Flew Term
The trustees of the Panama Bap
tist Bible Institute completed plan
for the opening of the third year,
of operation at a meeting Thurs Thursday
day Thursday evening at the First Baptist
Church of Balboa Heights. . ;
John -Hollingsworth was elected ;
chairman of the trustees,. Rev. S.
A. Scarlett vice-chairman, a n d
Rev. W. A. Morgan, secretary. Leo.
vlgildo Vasque? was reappointed
as treasurer 6f the school. The fa-
culty is to announced at a later
time. ..
Reports" were received on the
second year of operation which
came to a close on Jan. 31. For
the past two years the school has
operated in Lf Chorrera with, class
es being held in the L Chorrera
Baptist Church? The school has
now moved into Jf anama nty anu
is established in a new location
which will make it easier for local
residents to get to the class ses sessions
sions sessions while residing at their hpmes.
Dormitory space has been provid provided
ed provided for students from other cities
of the' Republic Classes are held
daily from Monday at 2 p.m. until
Friday at 3:30 p.m. Evening class classes
es classes are provided in several subjects
on three evenings of the week.
The theological course is a four four-ySar
ySar four-ySar coarse, and enrollments for
first, year students forvthe new
year are open to all who meet the
educational requirements All class classes
es classes are in Spanish, though English
and Spanish classes are' required
of all. students. Interested young
people should (contact the Pana Panama
ma Panama City First "Baptist Church on
Avenida Cuba or call' 2-3457. In.
formation and applications are al also
so also secured at the First Baptist
Church of Balboa Heights or call
Balboa 1727. ;,i
it f
Jones, in his letter .said. "Sets-
eant Groover has; show great in
terest in this project and has been
most-' cooperative with3 the Spe-'
cial Services Division.. He has giv given
en given many hours ef;his:ime both
on auty ana on amy to tne develop development
ment development of good publicity for the O-
lympic effort In the Army.
uroover Has.; been in Ahe Army
since 1940.- He began work in the
information field irt 1949.
He sought assignment to the
U.S, Army Caribbean so that ha
could learn television and its 0-
peration.
400 Fodlsoldiers ;
Wo Ip Earn Ixperl
Infantrymen's Badge
Four hundred Infantrymen nf
the 20th Infantry Regiment t Fort
Kobbe have been striving 'this
week to earn the right to wear the
Expert Infantryman's Badge..
Qualification tests had been held
previpusly. In this phase a man -must
be a sharpshooter or better
in his individual weapon or first
class gunner or better in a crew
served weapon; be able to field
strip and assemble his, weapon:
successfully march twelve miles
within three hours with -a combat
pack; have an excellent" char character
acter character rating; and attain a score of
225 point or better in the physic physical
al physical fitness test. i
The second half of the test com commenced
menced commenced with .-an orientation '. on
Monday. .Feb. 11, to all candi candidates.
dates. candidates. ;
On Tuesday and Wednesday, the
men went through a battery of
written tests on the following sub subjects:
jects: subjects: military courtesy and dis
cipline; first aid; field sanitation
and military hygiene; demolition.,
mines and booby traps; patrolling,
map -and compass readingv militav
ry intelligence, adjustment of ar artillery
tillery artillery and mortar fire; basix sig signal
nal signal communication and field pro proficiency.
ficiency. proficiency. " -1 V 1
The men who passed the writ written
ten written phases then went on' to the
practical application phase of the
test on-Thursday. This phase in included
cluded included successfully completing a
day and night compass course, in individual
dividual individual camouflage, hand grenade
as-rult course, and bayonet as assault
sault assault course.? : v; t J
' As yet the number' of men who
successfully completed the involvt
ed testing has not been determin determined.
ed. determined.
.-' OLYMPIC FLAVOR
AUSTIN, Tex. (NEA) The
nesota. United States coach at Mel4
bourne, named as honorary fefe fefe-re.
re. fefe-re. - .i
. : WHAT'S. IT PROVE?
NTW YORK (NEA) The last



' r r. v; 7 -.7 ...... . 7 '.
, , 1 , v. 7 :' -V 1 7 .-
' J 1 1 1 1 I 1 ? J s , , 1 1, V , I V ' ' '"'
' FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1957 7, ). THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN iNDtTENDENl PAttY NEWSPAPER ' FACE ELEVO
XIUC STORY OF MARTHA WAX Wat $60,000 Question , aW WILSON BCMiuw 'y A TERBYANDtWf MRAYB V ( ' ' 7 r
. t i i j "i. 1 77 ' 1 ' '' lf '" i f ' v
' f 1 VJIJr W5)J!!.5S25L' I V ( -SX ) '1 I WKANITW515T1 flWlB Jl loNE'MyyY'T aftrverj v ANPfflLeNUY, knots op people satokto stars I ''"Hi 1
- ' il7jyr.iy!?g? cLii X' MJi&JSKfSJiF J I BiU ( cos w the strects J rmaim an occurec? town right suvutnir kkxe the mwst 6re, i .''
pjii
-' rmcaJU'B rot : v coidsiuider 7 i al vermeeb i f t ;
f ii r; J ; ul. , ;. t. ,. freckles And' his -friends m tht wood By merrjli. blosseb '.
i s J .feTv lIl-B? GOOOK ($TPAMSE"J t (
" fiKTT Cf , ,-T Ui'oS52J2SS, fm" "WE r1""1"" y ER. V YOUftNWWER. ..-AMOWBTMINKns ABOUT TlMCVOtlCHAMeeD YOUR course mV"
'7 WVI'" rntn jf 1 W JlYccSer Ta-J (DIDN'T) rfMADEITNWVWOOOSMOPVWNev AND I WHRE
'. y ggjg5. y: j
BPflS BUNNY ' UrdFauntleroyT 'nVft W
, gSji ALLEY 00 Great Bi.Beu,, ; BY Y. X. HAMUN
B "y

I -. - 1 mr: K 1 V -i' 'Ifh Win I I ltM I 1 1 11 fci I I j J'UftT'1 ei 1MT H NU Mnw. M. T.M. Htf. OJ, FSt. vn. I a

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES just Harng run dj iuad mflBiw i

e tf. i 6Xo?, m :
DAILY PORTU N E FINDER
T bam your "FortuM for today from tha ttan, write ia the tttore
e the alphabet cerretpondinf to the numeral en the tine of the tttte tttte-tefleal
tefleal tttte-tefleal period in which you were born. YoiiwiU tad it fun.
; J 3 4 S y t 10 11 W 13 H If H 17 II It 30 21 21 J4 iS 2

A CO'I r O H IJ It IMHOrqeeiHTwui

"jAN.22. Il6 Jl 1 U i 20, t W 1 23 U I 23 1 28

tit. iO

m. ii-
MAR. M

MAR. 21.
--AR. JO

AfR.21.
' "may 1).

JUNI21

JUNI22.
- JUIY IJ

JULY 24
AUO. it

AUO.J.

OCT.M

NOV. 23-
TOT

JAN. 21

JU s ,i 26 20 lr 11 14 7 14 6 23 18

22 19 20 14 5 23 14 8

9 7 S 2 1 1

22 ; 8 18 28 1 1,20 8 8 1 4 23 18 18 11

23 18 18 1L 4 1 28 12, J Ij 8 20 8 14 6 ,.; 4

18 18 IS 8 20 8 14. ,7 14 Ji 28 20 IS 4

l"l3 21 20" 21 1 li 12 18 22 5 2 12 ; 8 18 19

1. 4 4 9 20 ,, 9 18 1 ; 14 1 12 12, 18 22 8 18 19

21 14. i 1 14 14 28 9 14 20 21 9 JO I 18 14

CCf.24L.si.t 14 11 2 t6 IS 18 8 1 12 8 I 18
NOV. 22 L

H 8 ,3 13 18 t 4 .8 19 8 ,13 14 18 IS 22,. 8 4

18,18 13 1 14 .3 6 9 19; 1 22 IS 18 8 '4

c int. xinf riT arMiMM. 1. h

1-61

Spared Ax
Spoils Den

, VALLEY STREAM, N.Y., Feb.
? is (UP) When- neighbor told
Charlet Heitzler, "WoodmRn pare
that tree," h did just that
Vow he hat 70-foot tall oak
- tree Handing in the middle of hU
den. ;
Heitxler built his house around
, the tree. The roof packed with
rubber tubing around the trunlt ao
it will not leak when there is rain.

I the company was about to intro

duce to. vne puouc were saveu.
- .' .'...1

A Ah.ttutt lintr ma A tvA half

the factory front destruction as 16

fire brigades siruggiea 10 oouse

the names.

$Multi-Mi(lion Fire
.Sweeps Through
Jaguar Works
V COVENTRY, England )up) A
multi-million dollar fire swept the
yiant Jaguar Motor Works here
Yiiaav nfuht anil, officials said

J It would halt production for,
"many months."
Some 300 cars marked for ex-!
" t port were destroyed but proto-l
T types of new Jaguar models which

This Week's Special:
PUZZLES
.. '. ;
A large and Interesting
Mtortment
PRICES DRASTICALLY
SLASHED!
Starting TODAY until
WEDNESDAY c'
morrijoh's ;
Opposite the Aneon TX).

.1

tAoer rou&j&ff rvevsu&6 awb -muu babied
THAT fcNLV A MOTHER CGUUPLaVB BUT UKB THB
'USL.V PLkiXUMg THBV IMngQVg VJ1TH A9S.

Me wiu' sow is? to
BE ONE JP BiKlXAKlC
eREATeST BEAUTIES

TMB LyR&i fcSIKL

3) fyii

'J

'Oy 450MEVAV WEAK TH8

mJMAS JTWS

TO

.

.

VOUNSSTER WILL,
IV1 "TlMfi.

f j' A WJLLnSaHOWM FLAMIN6Q.

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

AOVMS PANAMA AXWAK

1. I

FANaMA-MiAMI
ime wiy

' MIAMI44USTON V.....;.v........... 47-70
PANAMA-HUSTON . ... 1 o70
"'' T Courtesy ef Aererias Panama Airway. 7

leirrwn
t It A1MID roRcrs HOC
4-ae r.ra oto Ovr
l-M TaADTNO rOOT
s-js (m rf4
9m PAKOtAMA
IMUnM TM4 '"
t JO TllMMl BHt

am cmm4t

e-J amwnii fart

11 m dews

114

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

"I thought-Margt waa romantic' Dad, but whan I

proposed aha aaid no ana mun xn eniuii vft

Faltering Philip
rbWe B e ks fiUea amfc) kratsea 7
tvetr wweli team fed Iem ew.
A CUaelftefli. Net (b rtl tW

KJ sn.

SOTO. TOTft SOO GOOD TSEt

1 1 I

coca. Ii

CAPTAIN EASV

No, Not That!

By LESLIE TURNEB

I4L 7j gcfcT&rnTTIuMTUcy
dAV WUK LAT 5IX f0K Tugii PERSONALLY?

DAD. OA KBA40NABLE' THP-VHP

AAAKB- SURE TH6 EN3KAYEfid HiVf J IT WOULD 1

'EM IN TIWB, YOU MU5T START TTAKS THREE

rrsrrrrsrn r

Lf Mi Mil 1 1 I

I'M AOBBV. OAOL MIP'tB XrtO AWAV.rAElAll

KN(7WN THIS Mt5HT HAPPEN II HAVEN'T THE
SOMEDAY! COME- OU VSTRENfiTH LEFT'

nr-' rw'-xrtT 'TP kill mv

iriv V IM year:

MORTY MEEXXI

Exit Signal

By DICK CAVALLI

Jl!fc acocan y six

( yoLteceoM 7
S TO MAKE COME )
Hjir I 7

WHV CIPNTlOU WAIT UNTIL

OUR BOARDING B0U8B

MAJOR BOOPLEOUT OUR WAY

By J. R. W1LL1AMJ

. a i u-tr- rtiiz-nlr T-i tail A .ArUt

Hf & VaiTH B IP T FEEL.

AS A SIDESHOW 6HELtk,1 iTi7g gi5clM6 TH6

i none 2n p r.'I i ex 1AUT Ti3. BUT

COME IN blWf

UP

i ewsiMess

TRIP?.

t,,'Vfc''',MV'"lV.! .-.a:''"' :

OT:



All-

Bams,
mo wn
Reoc story, .on ; page s. 8

1 hs -1 , Si I t y

Wi.

(i.
if-
pi."
it i'
-' ?
T
1v
1

U AN INDEPENDENT-

"Lef fi peopfe
32nd TEAR

Police Captain Tells La Boca

I I i r

Or Local-rate

; .r-r f" (Continued from race 1)
V1'
Darden said "one of your own
people," might have been killed
V th fracas. He referred to and
commended police guard Thomas
Morrell, a Panamanian of West
Jndjaa ancestry.
One of the few laughs of the
f veiling followed Darden's account
f how while a young detective he
Went to what is now Rainbow City
to return a stolen watch. Seeing a
l child outside what he though was
ed. several questions about where,
' ..i na

th man he was seekine Uvea, xnei"' uv. a.,

boy said no to everything,
..Finally, to the question "Don't
you know him," the boy said "no."
that a woman put her head
out the window and said :
V 'What for you lie to de officer.
. Don't you know he's your pappa?"
Darden said a child is not born
Eisenhower May
Accept Democrats'
I isas On Mid-East

' I y WASHINQTON, Feb, 15 (UP)
iLipresident Elsenhower is re re-.
. re-. treating in the Senate but ap apparently
parently apparently still hopes for eventual
' victory in getting a strong ver ver-1
1 ver-1 fiion 'of his Middle East doctrine
through Congress.
t Mft Eisenhower, accepting th?
advice t of Senate Republican
leaders, decided last night to
f forego a major battle and ac ac-1
1 ac-1 cept a watered-down Democra Democra-.
. Democra-. I tie version of his tesolution t in

senate our leaoera, ii was
disclosed today, had warned the
President that if he did not ac accept
cept accept 'the Democratic modifica modifications,
tions, modifications, there would he a prolong prolonged
ed prolonged and possibly disastrous Sen Senate
ate Senate floor fight which could
weaken the impact of the Mid Middle
dle Middle East plan abroad.
" The : Democratic version, ap approved
proved approved by the senate Foreign
Relations and Armed Services
Committee, omits the specific
"authority."
'The president. ,ihad sought
from- Congress to use U.S. troops
to -combat any communist ag ag-grcssion
grcssion ag-grcssion in the Middle East.
Shootin'st Man
InOth Infantry
Is Doc Litowsky
- Capt. David Litowsky of the
Tort Kobbe Dispensary may not
have given more hystoplasmosis
shots than any other doctor in
lh world, but having tallied
1300 since October of 1956 he
rates as a logical contender for
the title.
The men of the 20th Infantry
Regiment and attached units,
all of whom receive these shots,
serve as an excellent control
group in studying the ailment,
according to Litowsky, since
their time of arrival and dura duration
tion duration of tenure in the Canal Zone
arg known.
Interest within the program
centers around those me nwho
react negatively to tests on ar arrival
rival arrival In the canal Zone, indicat indicating,
ing, indicating, that they have had no con contact
tact contact -with histoplasmosis prior
to arrival
. The number of these men who
react positively on beins re-tested
after a tenure-ln this area
nay hold a clue to the nature of
iae disease.
fTystoplasmosls, which was
first described at Oorgas Hospi Hospital,
tal, Hospital, is a mild ailment, resem resembling
bling resembling a chest cold but oaused by
a. fungus infection rather than
bacteria.
Litowsky, whose home is in
Detroit, Michigan, stated that
the disease is not confined to
the tropics, but Is Quite common
in the mldwestern area of the
United States. ''
:"Sneak Previw
MILAN. Italy, Feb. i4 fUP -Odam
jl S3-year-old carpenter,
was in laJJ todatr bertiusr he
t9TTd In a movie.
-Giuseppe Malerani, Tl, hid-
vitii morse camera to find out
x o eras stealing ausagM from
1 fathers plant. He filmed a
uence which Included a sack
l tossed over the olsnt wall
f-- owed by Odanl carrrun an an-r
r an-r -! ack'on his shoulder.
r ant guard arreitted odanl
? the end of the picture.

WHvWz- daily

fereotr fftc fraft and ffo

PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1957

1 .

Crowds Obstructing Lops

with this attitude; he is taught it.
He told of a fight in Gamboa last
week, and how the crowd just
melted when police arrived.
On th plus sid, was.th cour cour-ag
ag cour-ag of a Santa Cruz resident who
said ho promised himself to tes testify
tify testify th next timo his house was
robbed. Me did testify, but as he
went home he told th police:
"I'm apt to get my brains kicked
out." "'. v( '-,.'!
Former Civic Council leaders
Cleveland Roberts and Benjamin
CnlAir nnnba firnni that flAnn.
Soley said he had not planned to
take part in council affairs, but
felt the situation demanded that
he speak.
.,'
He- specifically sought more po police
lice police protection for La Boca. He al also
so also criticized the lack of a juvenile
court on the Zone. '
Darden said nevertheless the
Zone has a juvenile program,
which Ellis Fawcett has he.'ped
to Work out, an effort is made
to correct child miscreanfs and
prevent their becoming grown-up
hoodlums.
i
Soley suggested that "no loiter,
ing" and "off limits to non-residents"
signs be put up under the
quarters.'
He said a bad smell in La Boca
indicates frequent smoking of ma-
Grandma Marlene,
Diamond-Gowned,,
Joins Rock 'n Roll
IAS VEGAS. Nov rT7Piu'.
lene Dietrich rock n' rolled onto
me stage at me swank Sands Ho Hotel
tel Hotel recently wearing a dazzling 10-
ioui long swan s aown wrap and a
gown dotted with 27,000 diamonds.
The famed actress, who once
vowed that rock n' rollwouldn't
get the best of her, amazed a ca capacity
pacity capacity audience as she made her
debut here In the flashy attire.
She kicked up her heels and, in an
Elvis Presley manner, opened a
three-weeks engagement at the ho hotel
tel hotel by singing "Look Me Over
Closely."
V

0
"

i vs, .'

lZ&5r 1

DR. DAVID LITOWSKY. medical officer of the Fort Kobbe dispensary, administers a hyste hyste-plaamosis
plaamosis hyste-plaamosis shot to 6p3 Robert Coilett. JUtortsky tus riven 1300 of these ahota to personnel
stationed at Fort Kobbe. - -. (L'A Army Fhete by rfsw Bill aleencb)
'' ., :','"':',.'...". t" '. '-':; ..

country is safe Abrahqm Lincolr.

.
rijuana, and there-is much- gamb
ling. Darden explained the law.
saying that .what the police need
is evidence to convict. Gambling in
itself is not against the law; poses
sion of marijuana is.
SoleV said more money in the
hands of thc people would help the
situation, and Darden said it is
known the: world over that pover poverty'
ty' poverty' and crime go hand in hand;:
s '--'
Roberts brought up the matter:
of police protection for witnesses.
He also said that the "hoodlums,
are many but we are .few."
Darden challenged this.
Then Roberts explained t h a t
what he meant was that though
there are not many hoodlums "we
make them many by alldwmg them
to go on operating.':
-: Roberts has also said he thinks
the Civic Council should Start
housBdeaning within it : own
- ranks. - ;'-'
Haywood criticized the manner
of some policemen when making
an arrest.
'. .; i
Darden said it was true, their
attitude is not always' perfect. He
said he is constantly cautioning
his men against taking a belliger belligerent
ent belligerent attitude.
Haywood said the Civic council
was asking that the police and con contraband
traband contraband inspectors make periodic
raids, on Houses 900 and 905, in La
Boca; -the rear of the service cen.
ter, the basements, of Houses 902
and 906, and the ferry ramp.
; Transfer of the service center
td the commissary was suggested
and a stricter enforcement of re regulations
gulations regulations on authority cards.
It was indicated that a large
Raymond Rose
Dies In Costa Rica
Raymond Rose, a well-known
liquor agent in Panama, died
suddenly in Costa Rica.
Mr.' Rose, who resided in Pan Panama
ama Panama for many years died yester
day morning in San Jose, ac
cording to word reacmng the
Isthmus today.

NEWSPAPER

FIYK CBNTR
Meeting
a
s group of offenders are children
WHO Duy itutt nnanceu y iwr
trabandistas and in return get
: a few pennies to go to the mo movies.
vies. movies.
. To foil the kids, La Boca matrons
were advised by one speaker:
"Hold onto your co m m i s a r y
cara neep n in your Dosom,-
CZ High Schools
To Send Delegate
To Student Meet
A student from the' Canal Zone
high schools will be chosen next
month to represent the Canal
Zone at thieV American Student's
Constitutional Convention in Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia in June. The student win
ning this unusual honor, also will
receive a Alexander Hami 1 1 o n
Commemorative Scholarship, A it
was announced by the Division of
&cnoois.
A student delegate from the Can
al Zone, anl other delegates from
the United States, will be selected
on the basis of an eight-minute
public address on a subject con concerning
cerning concerning the United States Consti
tution. The winner also will be
that student who is judged to best
exemplify the kind of contribu
tions made by Alexander Hamil
ton to public affairs.
The American Students' Consti
tutionaL Convention .will be made
up of 55 delegates, as was tie Phi Philadelphia
ladelphia Philadelphia Constitutional Convention
1787. Each of the. -student dele
gates, one from each of; the 1 48
States, '"'the District of Columbia
and each territory, will be chosen
in competition in his state or area
- in the Canal Zone, the final
competition to chose ; the local
' representative will' be held in
, March, with three students from
Cristobal and three from Balboa
High School participating.
The six contestants are now be
ing chosen in a series of elimina elimination
tion elimination contests are now being cho chosen
sen chosen in a series of elimination con
tests being held under the super
vision of David Spier' and Miss
Adamary Anderson, social studies
teachers at Balboa and Cristobal
High School respectively.
The convention is being this year
in observance of the 200th anni anniversary
versary anniversary of the birth of Alexander
Hamilton.

Nc7

INCOME

By RICHARD A; MULLENS
,NOW is the tfme.to, begin tak.
ing the third step towards a com completed
pleted completed tax return reporting your
income.
Income from salaries and wages
makes up the biggest portion, of
most taxpayers' income,; so let's
first take a look at the tax prob problems
lems problems employes encounter in v re
porting tneir salaries or wagesk
If your employer was requirea,
as most employers are, to with
hold income tax on the wages paid
you in 1956, he must also furnish
you with a statement-n-Form, W-2
showing the total wages he paid
you and the taxes Withheld.
You thould receive a From W-2
in duplicate from each such em employer
ployer employer you worked for during 1956.
One copy of the form must be, at
tached to your return and one co
dv is for veur files. -'
. If a tax was not withheld from
your salary or wage, ask your em employer
ployer employer how much he paid you dur during
ing during 1956 or keep a record of the
amount3. Report such, income on
separate lines opposite each em
ployers name. This includes tips
received direct from customers an
wages as a domestic "servant or
casual laborer.
- V .V.
Reporting income from salaries
and wages on your tax return is
more than lust copying figures off
the Form W-Z supplied by your
employer. You must., also consider
whether you are entitled to sub
tract sick pay or certain expenses
from the salary or wage shown
on the W-2.
Any such item you can deduct
or exclude from your income on
page 1 of Form 1040 is especially
important for the average tax-pay
er because even though he deducts
such items, the taxpayer can still
claim the so.called standard de deduction
duction deduction of about 10 per cent of in income
come income -if he desires. .; ; j
Here's how to determine wheth
er you qualify for, the tax break
given many employes who are ab
sent from work on account of sick
ness or injury:. ..
If your employer has a plan, or
agreement with his employes that
he will continue to pay you during
absences on account of sickness, or
injury, and, during 1956 you receiv
ed pay from your employer lor
the period you were absent from
work on account of injury, then
you caq subtract so much of "this
pay as does not exceed a weekly
rate ot sioo. v .
4 If you were : paid while absent
on account of sickness, you can
subtract so much of .this pay as
does, not exceed $100 per week, aft
er you have been- sick for one full
week. However, if your illness is
such that you are hospitalized at
least one day during your illnes.
you can subtract up to $100 per
week of this pay from the first
day ol absence.
For example, suppose you were
absent from work en account of
sickness for 10 consecutive calen
dar days and your employer paid
you $140 for the 10 calendar days.
as he has agreed to do as one of
your working benefits.
If you were not hospitalized dur
ing the absence, then you can sub
tract pay for only the last three
days; or $42. However, if you were
hospitalized for one or more days
during the 'sickness, you could
subtract the entire $140, since the
rate of payment is less than. $100
per week.
You' cannot claim the sick pay
exclusion on Form 1040A. You
must use Form 1040, which has a
special line (line 6) for subtract subtracting
ing subtracting sick pay.
In addition, you have to attach
a short statement to your return
showing your name aid address,
the dates of .your absences and
wnetner from injury or sickness.
the dates you were hospitalized,
and the pay you received for the
sick leave.
Just as la past years, employes
can oeoucr certain trade or buei
ess expenses from their wages er
salaries before enterinq the total
on line 5 of Form 1040. Keep in
mind that these expenses cannot
be claimed on Form 1040A. But
you can report them on either Ihe
short or long Form 1040 and sill
use me tax table or standard de
duction tp compute your tax.
irsi, turn to page 6 of the offi official
cial official instructions for Form 1040
and read the explanation under
Xtade and Business Deductions
of Employes." Then read over tht
following tips to helo vou with
this part:
Reimbursed expenses" include
such items' as business entertain entertainment
ment entertainment and btisin rfllH nhioh my
pay and for which you are. then
reimbursed by your employer. It
jym vciaia mi cuij-iuyineni require
you to pay such items without re reimbursement,
imbursement, reimbursement, then you cannot de
duct them on page 1 of Form
1040, but they may be. derated
on page 2 in computing fa-able
income, provided you itemize you
personal deductions.
There are aetne expenses which
yen cen deduct en page 1 regard regardless
less regardless ef whether yew are reimbwrS
ed erwwt. These expense fell h
te three. groups: ...
1. Traveling expenses while a a-wey
wey a-wey frem heme. According to the
internal Revenue Service, "away
from home" means at least an o o-vernight
vernight o-vernight trip away from, your
noma town or post of duty;
1 TreneperUHoa expenses.: If.
as a part of your Job, you have
te travel- around your borne town,
you can deduct any costs incident
to sack travel For example, a tel
evision repair man who uses his
own ear to get from repair job te
repair job can deduct the experts-

TAX .MADE EASY

(WE SHOULD
. r
es 'of running his
car, including
depreciation.
3. All business expenses of "out "out-Side
Side "out-Side salesmen" can be deducted on
page 1 of Form 1040. An. "outside
salesman" is a full-time employe
engaged pricipally in soliciting
business for his employer at plac
es other than, the employer's place
of business.. A salesman whose
principal actiyity is service and
delivery is not ponsiaerea to oe
an "outside salesman.
'.';''j""i:'".,7':-.;-;;v.' ''
If you; deduct any of these ex.
penses, you must attach a state
ment of explantion to your reiurn.
There, is available' at any Internal
Revenue office, a schedule (Form
2106) which can be used to report
these expenses or you can prepare
your own statement.
If you are entitled to deduct car
expenses, watch for later articles
of the Primer. They show: how to
figure depreciation and allocate
expenses when your car is used
both for business and for pleasure.
Next: Dividends and interest.

Negro Leaders Ask Ike To
Against South's -Violence

' ;
NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 15
(UP) Negro leaders o 10
Southern states urged President
Eisenhower today to throw h is
personal weight against "vio "violence
lence "violence and terror" directed at Ne Negroes
groes Negroes seeking to end segregation
in the South.'
This second move to persuade
the President to speak out against
racial violence was punctuated last
niaht by an eighth explosion to nil
Clinton, Tenn.,, since the integra
tion of its nigh scnooi.
The blast sliEhtly Injured, two
Negroes and damaged 30 homes.
Several ot 87 JNegro leaaers wno
met here to draft the anti-violence
appeal had been targets of dyna-
mitmgs in weir ernes.
The group asked the President
to:-' .t'.If
1. ,"$peak 'out lb the South on
the question, of law and oder.
2. "Call a White House conner-
USCiiliiJalev
Oil French Coast
Mierlielyy Slorm
fmAvhe Strut? 'iSVahrf Feb 15 -A
UVil-ZWOV1! .
(UP) An American landing craft
missing in,a jtorm since last night
with ei&li nien .'aboard was found
todav several miles from the
mouth of; the Girpnd River.
'. All eight Americans were report reported
ed reported safe after battling heavy seas
during the night. The landing craft
was participating in war games
with French forees.
Courtesy Reigns
Al Fori Kobbe
Courtesy is becoming endemic to
the post of Fort Kobbe as is evi
denced by the difficulty of deter
mining a winner from among the
many courteous- drivers who use
the streets and highways of this
post. ''.."
However, SFC Howard C. Spen
cer, Hq. Company, Second Batta
lion, and Sp-2 Phillip J. JLupo,
Headquarters and Headquarters
Company, were adjudged outstand
ing for the month of January and
were awarded Driver of the Month
awards-.'
These two motorists displayed
exceptional courtesy to pedestrians
and other vehicle operators ; as
well as adhered to all the rules of
safe driving. Judgment was on the
basis of signaling for turns, not
crowding pedestrians at crossings
or. crowding other motorists, and
generally- extending courtesies to
post personnel. ,1
Army Bans Beer
For 17-Year-Old
Natl. Guardsmen
WASHINGTON (UP) The
coholic beverages on military
posts td reservists and national
guardsmen under 18V4 years of
age wno are lacing six montns'
active duty training.
The prohibition, effective imme immediately,
diately, immediately, also applies to 32 beer
(beer containing 3.2 per cent al alcohol
cohol alcohol by volume) sold at post ex exchanges.'
changes.' exchanges.' '., j- v ,v, -,. -v
It was ordered after Rep. Wal Walter
ter Walter Norblad (R-Ore) complained
at a House Armed Services Com Committee
mittee Committee hearing that youths were
drinking oo Army posts.
The. Oregon Republican had,
called attention to the situation
last fall. He soeclficaUv cited Fort
Knox, Ky.; and Aberdeen Proving
Ground, ltd. . -
Norblad laid, "I don't think that
at the formative age of IT they
(the Army) ought to be selling
beer to those kids."
The order does not a only te reg

ular Army recruits unless state j:e a.m.
laws puaibit such sales. '5-14 p. a.

LIVE SO LONG
' V K Vl t"" i t V lv

Q. & A. On Business Deductions

QUESTION; I am a" con construction
struction construction welder.- My
family and I live in a trailer
which we move from city to
city where I work on construe-
iftn nrmuti T kflu nil nthAi

established home.. May I deduct my expenses for meals and
lodging? i -s . i i
A, No. Each place where yon locate becomes your principal
place of business and, therefore, yeu are not "away from home.'
v O. I live end ordinarily work in Chicago.' I have been tem

porarily assigned to a constmcUcoJob loeated 20 miles outside fj

iMasnviue. May i eeauci my iransponeui

tonna from worK wmie i am in JNasnvmer s
,A. Yes. Under these circumstances, year necessary expenses
in cettng- te and from year temporary job are business expenses
and not commuting- expenses. V "i''

of employment May 1 deduct my expenses of traveling to and
from work? t
A. No. Expenses of f etrlnr to and from your regnlar place
of employment are not deductible, regardless of the distance

'you commute.
ence df maintenance, of law and!
order similar to the President's
conferences on education and
venlie delinquency.
: : If the president declines, they
will organize a ''pilgrimage of
prayer to Weshingte n," a
spokesman said.
The House Judiciary subcommit
tee considering proposed stronger
civil rights laws also was urged
to find some way to give the Ne
groes more effective Federal pro
tection from violence.
James M Hlnton, South Caroli Carolina
na Carolina president of the National Assn.
for the Advancement of Colored
People, wrote the subcommittee:
; "Negroee have not been given
the protection of the law and in
many cases bodily harm and de destruction
struction destruction of property have been
the result. v .. -t
Police said the Clinton, blast, ap
parently was from a dynamite-
crammed suitcase left on a side sidewalk,
walk, sidewalk, .. ".'.,., .V,' ", '.''
Negre' witnesses to; the blast
sid one occupant of a crowded
car placed the suitcase on a
sidewalk near the heme of Alfred
Williams,; a 21 -year-old Nig r
student who recently was : sus suspended
pended suspended from high school1 far
striking a 15-year-old white boy.
The witnesses -said they believed
the man who got out of 4he car
was white. The car sped, away oe
fOre they could see the other -joccu-pants,
they said, -r
One Negro said be "smelled the
fuse" burning -in the suitcase ano
ran.. v
Valentine's Day
Sentiments Bloom
At Tokyo School
TOKYO (UPV-Valehtine's Day
sentiments bldomed yesterday at
the Yoyogi primary school for U.S.
militaiw dependents.
Thoughts scribbled by pupils
ran thegamut. ..'.
Sugary seeond graaer uryce
Mclntyre's! love you honey, be
cause your stein is -as son as a
bunny. -, ',; V:?: i .;.:i:
Bond Second Grader Dawn
Carwright's 1 "Valentines are red,
you are true,; I fope I can Jklss
you, too." V : t
Impatient rounn graaer noy
Jacobs' "I aint eonna wait if you
don't be mine, Valentine; cause
I'm Ured of waiting'; it's gittin'
aggravatin'." i
subtle Fourth grader Tbmmy
Harper's "It's not time for Frank Frankenstein,
enstein, Frankenstein, it's time you were my
Valentine.", :
Enigmatie ; Third grader sue
Bayliss' "Some Valentines are
Valentines- are fat.
some Valentines are beautiful, and
that's the end of that.- .
Forgiving Fifth-year Barbara
Lawson's "Now, Albert Einstein Einstein-was
was Einstein-was a fine ole genius, and he
r.aTlv had what you might call
keenness. But even if you're ,not
that, smart, therms room tor you
inside my. heart'' .' :" -, v; .'
WeatheriOrtNot
This weather report for the 24
hears enema I e.m. today, b pre-,
pared by the Meteorological and
Hydregraphic trance ef the Pans- :
ma Canal Company t V ;.:';.;-
. IALI0A CRISTOIAL
TEMff RATUMt '''.V" v ''T
High .....
lew,. ......
HUMIDITY i
High
v it;
.is
1 1
75
77
4
54-
Lew
WIND:
I ..
NI23
j .06
. X:
." 71
! RAIN tMKbet)
WATER TlMP.t
(inner harhersl
74
. ; lAiioA Tides
SATURDAY. FEBRUARY U
MICH j. ' LOW
. 11 .-00 e m.
.' 1IJ4 pav

(No. 4)

1 M

.1

expenses f coins
- W-.i Mive in JNasnvme. i
am regularly' employed ; at a
location 20 miles outside of the
city. .There are no living ac
commodations within Ten-
sonable distance of my place
Take Stand
and Terror
Seconds later, the explosion oe-

curred, bringing Negro families
iu-'rushinc from their homes, 1 t

niured were n 11-menth-old

girl and a 39-year-old .woman.
They were not hospitalized.
The blast ripped through two
steel drums In an alley beside a ':
restaurant.1 "J
One piece of steel pierced the
wall of a home,, narrowlyi missing
a woman seated at a table. Sever
al homes were badly damaged. r
Many had smashed porches, roofs
and windows.;' .
Young Williams, who was involv involved
ed involved in the recent interracial fracas
at the integrated Clinton High
School,, was unhurt.,
, i A
Red Paper Charges
US Strengthening
Forces In Mideast
- MOSCOW,' Feb. 15 (UP1 -The ..'
United States is fortifying its posi
tion in the Persian Gulf in order to
exert pressure on:Arab countries:
and intensify military preparations- -against
the Soviet Union, the Rus Russian
sian Russian Navy Organ charged today.
'' "Soviet fleet" said that in addi- ?
tion to strengthening the UiS. Sixth
Fleet in the Mediterranean, Amer. t
ican naval strategists are building y
up their forces in the bodies of y
water touching the Mideast.5 f
' Jhe reason for this expansion of
naval forces Soviet Fleetrsaid was
to enatle the'United States to car
ry on wider military preparations
against the Soviet Unionv
The '-strategy "also guarantees J
that the Middle East oil monopoly
will be kept in impe r i a 1 1 s t i c-.
hands,' the newspaper said.

Some girls string olong a Jot of
fellowsothers' only try to rope
one in. --.i ; -. t ewe.
TODAY!
.75 .40
1:303:05, 5:00, 7:00, 9:p p.m
a cRqwir-up-T-
MOTION PICTURE
rOR GROWN-UP
EMOTIONS! ; ; ; :
try daughter '
should it it '
cry parent mnxt! 1
Q' '' J
GINGER ROGERS
MICHAEL RENNIE :
. UUDftfB MTWCX
, Eum GOULDlNG
r mm eisa
Also: a CinemaSeope Short
" "Honeymoon Parodise"

i

V